Workplace Giving Success Strategies

Workplace Giving Success Strategies

Strategies to drive participation in workplace giving programs and get your people engaged all year round.

Content from this campaign

Best Practices for Workplace Giving Campaigns
In today's episode of the Social Impact Show, we discuss best practices for workplace giving campaigns and how to increase participation and employee engagement. We explore how to find your workplace giving champions, asking for budget, and how to measure your programs. We also review advanced tips...
May 4, 2021 7:45 AM ET
How Splunk’s First Giving Campaign Turned a Modest Budget into Major Impact
Engaging a workforce spread across 33 international offices in a giving campaign is no small task. Data company Splunk started with a small incentive for employees to give to their favorite causes. A whopping 61% of their people participated, but something else remarkable happened. Find out how Splunk’s modest budget had a major impact. ...
May 30, 2019 8:15 AM ET
Prudential’s Data-Driven Approach to Engaging Middle Management Employees
As one of Fortune’s (and Benevity’s) Most Admired Companies, Prudential has a social mission at the core of its business model—that everyone should have the opportunity to achieve financial security. They’ve committed over $1 billion to their hometown of Newark through initiatives like impact investments, grants to nonprofits and infrastructure projects. And even with great participation rates...
Jan 8, 2018 8:45 AM ET
The 2018 Benevity Goodness Calendar
Successful workplace giving and volunteering programs provide many opportunities throughout the year for people to donate time and money to causes that matter to them. Employees increasingly expect you, their employers, to provide these opportunities to make a meaningful difference.   Creating...
Jan 3, 2018 7:15 AM ET
The Neuroscience of Corporate Goodness and Employee Engagement
Anthropologists tell us that humanity’s secret to success as a species has been our ability to collaborate and cooperate to ensure the survival of the family, the tribe, the nation or whatever group we are closely affiliated with. Contrary to what many would have us believe, we’ve evolved to cooperate, not compete. In other words, we’re hardwired to help others. Recent studies in the...
Dec 15, 2017 7:45 AM ET

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