“We began in 2012 with three loans—it was sort of our experimental year,” explains WEALF (Women’s Enterprise Action Loan Fund) founder, Vicki Weiner. “The next year, we really got going, and things started to come together.”
UpMetrics announces new Stories feature, allowing you to collect qualitative data to complement your quantitative dashboards, to enrich storytelling.
What kinds of metrics can you track to ensure that you are helping foster the change you hope to see in the world?
Here's how foundations can help nonprofit leadership be even more effective.
While it’s clear that Special Olympics Northern California & Nevada (SONC) is having a positive impact on the athletes they serve, it’s also obvious that they’re not interested in resting on their laurels. Already, they’re using data in order to better inform their decision making and more effectively tell their story of impact. But, as is the case for many nonprofit organizations, those steps involve navigating multiple systems and adding to workloads across the chapter.
Having data isn’t an end in itself—numbers don’t do anything for you unless you know how to use them to your advantage.
In our increasingly data-driven world, access to data is no longer a “nice to have.” It is essential for any organization across every sector. As such, data is transforming how the philanthropic sector understands and drives impact. But analyzing impact doesn’t have to be complex. Here are four steps to take to leverage data to start analyzing impact.
Hint: Numbers matter.
UpMetrics Managing Director, Vinay Mullick (formerly of Perspectives Charter Schools in Chicago), has been invited to join a panel on the importance of data in building sustainable athletics programs at the Sports Philanthropy Network World Congress, set for August 9th, 2019.
“The MVP organization was started by Jay Glazer and Nate Boyer back in 2015,” explains Executive Director, Jacob Toups. “Jay Glazer has been in the sports industry for 25-plus years, so he’s been interviewing and tracking athletes for most of his career. Nate Boyer was a Green Beret, and was on the Seattle Seahawks—he landed in Los Angeles after his time in the NFL.