This action might not be possible to undo. Are you sure you want to continue?
Strategies for Greening Groups
Session One Working With Volunteers Recruiting Volunteers
Introduce yourself and welcome participants to the First workshop in the series on Volunteer Management. You may want to credit the source of the material you are using. Discuss workshop logistics such as the location of the bathroom, where participants can smoke during the break, when coffee and food will be available and so on. This Workshop is the first in a Series on Volunteer Management Strategies for Greening Groups. You may want to indicate the time and location of Session Two on Volunteer Management Strategies for Greening Groups.
Copyright © 2004 Evergreen and EcoSuperior
Slide 2 / 31
Volunteer Management: Session One Workshop Agenda
• Welcome and Introduction • Introductory Activity • Working With Volunteers • Recruiting Volunteers
Go through the Workshop Agenda indicating the approximate length of the workshop, and at what time you expect the Break to be. If you have a small enough group, you can invite feedback about the agenda, and make adjustments according to the participants' suggestions and needs. You may want to outline the topics that will be discussed in the second workshop in the series on Volunteer Management Strategies for Greening Groups. • Volunteer Management: Session One • Welcome and Introduction (10 min.) • Introductory Activity (time will vary depending on number of participants- plan for 2 minutes per participant) • Working With Volunteers • Recruiting Volunteers In the second session of the series on Volunteer Management, we will discuss strategies for retaining and supporting your volunteers, for preventing burnout and for volunteer recognition.
Copyright © 2004 Evergreen and EcoSuperior
Slide 3 / 31
If you would like further information on any of the topics that are discussed in this two-part workshop series on Volunteer Management, please consult Hands for Nature: A Volunteer Management Handbook. This 44-page companion piece is full of practical tips and fresh ideas for working with volunteers on all kinds of greening projects, from community gardening to school ground greening. You can purchase the Handbook for $10 by calling Evergreen at 416-596-1495 or 1-888-426-3138. You can also read it online at the Evergreen Web site.
Copyright © 2004 Evergreen and EcoSuperior
Yet we often don't pay enough attention to our volunteers. organizations would have a difficult time establishing wildflower and food gardens. This series of two workshops is designed to give you practical ideas and tips for working effectively with volunteers to create and sustain your greening projects. wetland restorations and other greening projects on schoolyards and other public park lands.Slide 4 / 31 Photograph: Eliza Mitchell Speaker Notes Introduction Volunteers play an essential role in greening projects. Copyright © 2004 Evergreen and EcoSuperior . Without their active participation and dedication.
relating tips and examples back to participants' specific challenges and situations. and help you connect the material to the participants' real experiences and needs. This information can also inform the progress of your workshop. The activity should enable people to introduce themselves to each other in a way that draws out information on working with. or recruiting volunteers. Copyright © 2004 Evergreen and EcoSuperior . Use the results of the activity as a reference point throughout the workshop.Slide 5 / 31 Introductory Activity Speaker Notes Introductory Activity You can insert an Introductory Activity from Workshop Activities.
Slide 6 / 31 Working with Volunteers Speaker Notes Working With Volunteers The first topic we will discuss is “Working With Volunteers”. Copyright © 2004 Evergreen and EcoSuperior .
It's quite another thing to figure out how to best involve volunteers.” -Norah McClintock.Slide 7 / 31 “It's one thing to know that your organization needs additional help and that volunteers are the likely source. there are several things that your organization will need to have in place to work effectively with volunteers. Whether you are just beginning to involve volunteers in your project or you are overhauling your current volunteer program. but the rewards are worth it. Establishing a volunteer system takes time and effort. Copyright © 2004 Evergreen and EcoSuperior . Volunteering Numbers Speaker Notes Working With Volunteers Effectively involving volunteers in your project can be a challenge.
Refer to the http://www.Slide 8 / 31 Project Plan • Goals • Objectives • Prioritized task list Speaker Notes Make sure you have a project plan Have a plan in place for your naturalization. Goals are measurable and provide a framework for your project. and created a prioritized task list. objectives and tasks that relate to the project their group is working on. Copyright © 2004 Evergreen and EcoSuperior . jackpine. an objective might be to 'establish a Boreal Forest Area by planting white spruce. You can insert Activity #2 . check out Evergreen's All Hands in the Dirt and No Plot is too Small. if your goal is to establish a woodland area in your schoolyard.ca/en/involved/p-guide. a goal might be to 'establish a woodland area in your schoolyard'. It will be harder to generate the support you need and to focus volunteer effort if you have not clearly stated your project goals and objectives.html#5-2. For example. restoration or gardening project.evergreen. For steps and guidelines on school ground naturalization and community restoration. You may want to ask participants to list some examples of project goals. Objectives describe the short-term and long-term activities that are necessary to reach the overall goals. For example.Developing a project plan. and poplar in the southern portion of the site'. This activity will have participants list questions that should be considered when developing a project plan.
You will need to keep track of volunteer information. IL: Heritage Arts Publishing. hours of availability. Your group will need a consistent contact person. area of interest. but will act as point person. or more complex computer spreadsheets. You may want have sign-in forms. You can contact your local volunteer centre for templates for a variety of volunteer management forms. recruiting a volunteer coordinator who is. or tacked onto one of the organizers' already long list of responsibilities. You may consider asking the participants to list what they might want to keep track of. address. This person will not necessarily be the volunteer coordinator. This can be as simple as a paper trail. If possible. Some things to keep track of include: name. skills to offer. Steve and Rick Lynch. 1996. When planning a greening project. you should assign at least one person to manage project volunteers to ensure that you don't overlook the needs of your core workers. Copyright © 2004 Evergreen and EcoSuperior . a volunteer.Slide 9 / 31 Set Up Your System • Volunteer coordinator • Contact Person • Tracking Speaker Notes Working With Volunteers: Set up your system for working with volunteers Volunteer Coordinator. passing messages on to the appropriate committees. Contact Person. or look in: McCurley. Volunteer Management: Mobilizing all the Resources of the Community. or ensuring that the job description of at least one of your organizers explicitly includes volunteer management. Downers Grove. him or herself. This can be achieved by: recruiting a paid volunteer coordinator (if you have the budget for it). Tracking. logs to track volunteer hours and volunteer information forms to collect information about volunteer interest and experience. and emergency contacts. phone number(s). the essential task of coordinating and motivating volunteers is often forgotten. You can also consider ready-made forms for the volunteers to fill out.
Participants can be encouraged to bring in any project information material they have already developed.Slide 10 / 31 Determine and Communicate Needs • Project information • How others can get involved Speaker Notes Working With Volunteers: Determine and communicate needs Project information. it is important to prepare an information package about your organization or project with details of your project plan and information about the school or group that is leading the project. You may want to bring in examples of project information packages from your organization. or from other organizations in your area. and put the contact person's coordinates on your package. Distribute this package widely to generate interest in your project. Communications will be discussed in greater detail later in this presentation. At this stage. in order to share it with the group. Copyright © 2004 Evergreen and EcoSuperior . How others can get involved. Don't forget to communicate how others can get involved.
Slide 11 / 31 Recruiting Volunteers Speaker Notes Recruiting Volunteers Now that your organization is ready to work with volunteers. Copyright © 2004 Evergreen and EcoSuperior . you will need to recruit them. This part of the workshop will discuss “Recruiting Volunteers”.
Slide 12 / 31 Recruiting Volunteers • Before You Begin to Recruit • Identify Your Target Groups • Target Your Recruitment • Communicate With Your Target • When Volunteers Step in the Door Speaker Notes Recruiting Volunteers Go through the topics that will be discussed under Volunteer Recruitment. • Before You Begin to Recruit • Identify Your Target Groups • Target Your Recruitment • Communicate With Your Target • When Volunteers Step in the Door Copyright © 2004 Evergreen and EcoSuperior .
73% of the total number of volunteer hours contributed in Canada is donated by less than 7% of all Canadians. so don't consider your project a failure if you can't get enough volunteers to help out. "73% of the total number of volunteer hours contributed in Canada is donated by less than 7% of all Canadians. After all." A small number of volunteers does a large part of the work.” -Larry McKeown.Slide 13 / 31 “. according to Larry McKeown in Volunteering in Canada.. Volunteering in Canada Speaker Notes Introduction Engaging volunteers to help get a project done is a challenge that many organizations face.. Copyright © 2004 Evergreen and EcoSuperior .
Slide 14 / 31 “Successful recruitment is getting the right person in the right job with the right skills at the right time. "Successful recruitment is getting the right person in the right job with the right skills at the right time.Establishing a volunteer program Speaker Notes Getting Started Even when people are knocking on the door to participate in your project. Getting Started." Fels. Copyright © 2004 Evergreen and EcoSuperior . Getting Started . your group might struggle with finding work to fit the skills and interests of your potential volunteers.” -Lyn Fels.Establishing a volunteer program This part of the workshop is designed to help you to find the right volunteers for your project. Lyn.
This will affect how you recruit volunteers.html#5-3. Don't get sidetracked into computer work when the job that really needs doing is the mulching of trees. Refer to the http://www. whether they need special skills or experience. − What skills do you require and when? − Develop job descriptions Speaker Notes Before You Begin to Recruit Know what you need volunteers to do.evergreen. if you need a large number of people to plant trees. you will recruit them very differently than if you need one person to help you write funding applications. Know what you need volunteers to do. before they lose interest and move on. Develop job descriptions Developing job descriptions for your volunteer position will clarify what you expect volunteers to do. You may choose to: • insert examples that reflect the situation of your audience • ask the audience to tell you what types of skills their project requires. and when those skills are needed. You will be able to match the skills of your potential volunteers with the needs of your project at a glance. Copyright © 2004 Evergreen and EcoSuperior . you may need people to help you mulch trees but a computer analyst offers to help you update your database.Developing a volunteer job. You can insert Activity #3 . and how much time you require of them. For example. Keep recruiting until you get volunteers to mulch the trees. Consider the skills and roles that are needed by your project rather than tailoring tasks to the skills of the people who volunteer. For example.Slide 15 / 31 Before You Begin to Recruit • Know what you need volunteers to do. then consider updating your computer database with the help of the volunteer analyst at some future time.ca/en/involved/p-guide. What skills do you require and when? Determine exactly what skills are needed for your project to succeed. This activity will have participant develop a job description for an hypothetical volunteer job. Participants will familiarize themselves with the elements included in a Job Description. A good job description will also make it easier to get volunteers involved quickly.
Typically. This will enable volunteers with a variety of needs to work on your project.Slide 16 / 31 Before You Begin to Recruit • Design volunteer positions for varying levels of responsibility. Keep this in mind when designing volunteer positions. and there should only be a few positions that require ongoing commitment and responsibilities. The greatest number of jobs should require a short time commitment with concentrated effort and a definite end point There should be a smaller number of jobs that require more time. commitment and experience. commitment and experience. Speaker Notes Before You Begin to Recruit Design volunteer positions for varying levels of responsibility. Copyright © 2004 Evergreen and EcoSuperior . a greening project has three levels of involvement: • a small number of decision makers to sit on an organizing committee • a larger number of volunteers to attend and manage regular activities • the greatest number of volunteers to help at 'events'.
69% of Canadians who don't volunteer cited lack of time as the reason.ca/en/involved/p-guide.Identifying Volunteer Jobs. Copyright © 2004 Evergreen and EcoSuperior . Offering a greater number of jobs with concentrated effort and a definite end point makes a lot of sense.evergreen.Slide 17 / 31 “69% of Canadians who don't volunteer cited lack of time as the reason. You can insert Activity #4 . Quick Tips for Volunteer Management Speaker Notes Before You Begin to Recruit Design volunteer positions for varying levels of responsibility. commitment and experience Volunteers don't have a lot of time to give. According to Norah McClintock in Quick Tips for Volunteer Management. Refer to the http://www.” -Norah McClintock. This activity will help participants familiarize themselves with the varying time commitment and responsibility involved in completing a greening project.html#5-4. You should therefore design volunteer positions with this challenge in mind.
Slide 18 / 31 Identify Your Target Group • Know who is most likely to volunteer Speaker Notes Identify Your Target Group Know who is most likely to volunteer. Copyright © 2004 Evergreen and EcoSuperior . It is helpful to identify a group of people that share a common characteristic. . Knowing who is most likely to volunteer may help you to target a certain group for your recruitment efforts. association or experience on which to concentrate your recruitment efforts.
One in five youth are required to volunteer by their school. you may decide to recruit from the youth sector because it has a large pool of volunteers looking for placements. Try to involve volunteers from many different groups. but unemployed people will put in more hours • Increasingly from the youth sector (15-24). it is usually best not to rely too heavily on one target group when recruiting. It is interesting to consider who volunteers in Canada. Copyright © 2004 Evergreen and EcoSuperior . the people most likely to volunteer are: • Canadians in their middle years (35-54) • Women. Youth volunteered at a rate above the national average. employer or government. Knowing this information can help you identify a target group for your project. However. but men will put in more hours • University educated: volunteering increases with formal education • Employed people.Slide 19 / 31 Who Volunteers? • Canadians in their middle years (35-54) • Women. For example. but men will put in more hours • University educated: volunteering increases with formal education • Employed people. but unemployed people will put in more hours • Increasingly from the youth sector (15-24) -Larry McKeown. You might want to ask participants who work with volunteers to describe which Target Group (if any) the majority of their volunteers come from. According to Larry McKeown in Who are Canada's Volunteers. Who are Canada's Volunteers Speaker Notes Identify Your Target Group: Know who is most likely to volunteer.
then target members of gardening clubs. associations. the Home Builder's Association could be your connection to someone with carpentry skills. self help groups. Copyright © 2004 Evergreen and EcoSuperior . or shoppers at garden centres and greenhouses. then target your recruitment by that specific activity. You might want to ask workshop participants to tell you what special skills they require from their volunteers and where they might find people with those skills. and special interest groups − Specialty stores − Universities and technical institutes − Government organizations Speaker Notes Target Your Recruitment: By activity If your project needs volunteers with special skills. Consider recruiting people with varying ability levels. associations. For example. social service agencies or other groups that work on behalf of people with disabilities to let them know about your volunteer opportunities. You can approach your local volunteer centre. if you need gardeners. Some places to look for people with special skills include: • Clubs. These people already garden on their own and will likely have the skills that your project needs. Or the biology department at your local university may be a good place to find students who are interested in working with native plant species. horticultural societies.Slide 20 / 31 Target Your Recruitment • By activity − Clubs. and special interest groups • Specialty stores • Universities and technical institutes • Government organizations For example. such as people with developmental and physical challenges.
You may want to ask workshop participants if they know of companies that promote volunteerism among their employees. employers. High school students are now required to contribute some time doing community service to graduate. These young people can be a great help when many hands are needed. For instance. Copyright © 2004 Evergreen and EcoSuperior . you may want to target retirees.Slide 21 / 31 Target Your Recruitment • By availability • By location • Through volunteer-focused programming Speaker Notes Target Your Recruitment By availability If the skills that you require of your volunteers are quick and easy to learn. brownies and girl guides. Also consider contacting local scouts. If you have a weekend project. They may also want to get involved. and service groups often encourage their participants to volunteer on community projects. they may feel an extra connection to your project. Contact your local Volunteer Centre to connect with businesses that support volunteerism among their employees. You may want to contact your local school board to connect with students interested in your project. Don't overlook neighbouring businesses. or university students with flexible hours. they are a perfect fit for short but regular volunteer roles such as watering. Local day camps may be looking for an off-site activity. You may want to ask workshop participants if they know of situations where volunteers have been targeted based on their availability. Through volunteer-focused programming Schools. By location Neighbours will often want to get involved in a local project. churches and other institutions. Because these volunteers have easy access to the site. you might want to target families by including children's activities during the volunteer event. stay-at-home moms. if you need volunteers during business hours. Because they live or work nearby. you might recruit based on who would be available when you need to do the work.
Copyright © 2004 Evergreen and EcoSuperior . Quick Tips for Volunteer Management Speaker Notes Target Your Recruitment: By association Word-of-mouth and personal contact are the best recruitment tools around.Slide 22 / 31 Target Your Recruitment • By association “More than 50% of people who volunteer do so because they are asked to by a friend. co-worker or acquaintance. After all "More than 50% of people who volunteer do so because they are asked to by a friend. co-worker or acquaintance" -McClintock. Quick Tips for Volunteer Management.” -Norah McClintock. Consider asking your volunteers to 'Bring-a Friend' and recruit from these new faces.
Examples of what you have to offer include: what volunteers will be required to do. the time commitment that will be required and so on. the skills and attributes you will require of your volunteers. Your recruitment message should clearly state what your group can offer potential volunteers and should also appeal to their motivation. − What you have to offer − Appeal to volunteer's motivation Speaker Notes Communicate With Your Target Develop a recruitment message. Copyright © 2004 Evergreen and EcoSuperior . You must know what motivates your volunteers before you can develop a recruitment message that will appeal to them.Slide 23 / 31 Communicate With Your Target • Develop a recruitment message. Appeal to a volunteer's motivation. how the project will benefit the community. What you have to offer.
Speaker Notes What motivates greening volunteers? Communicate With Your Target. Evergreen. The recruitment message that you develop must appeal to these volunteer motivations. Community Greening Volunteerism Survey. Copyright © 2004 Evergreen and EcoSuperior . Parents are also motivated to work on schoolyard naturalization projects because they want to do something to improve their children's outdoor experience.Slide 24 / 31 What motivates greening volunteers? • Doing something to improve the environment • Community connections • Building employment relationships/experience -Hands for Nature. Other important motivating factors are the potential for 'community connections' and 'building employment relationships and experience'. According to our Community Greening Volunteerism Survey. Develop a recruitment message. the number one factor motivating volunteers to get involved in greenspace projects is 'doing something to improve the environment'.
Refer to the http://www.evergreen.Developing a Recruitment Message.Slide 25 / 31 Sample Recruitment Message Speaker Notes Sample Recruitment Message Here is an example of a recruitment message.ca/en/involved/p-guide. Copyright © 2004 Evergreen and EcoSuperior . This activity will have participants develop a recruitment message for an hypothetical project.html#5-5. They will familiarize themselves with the elements included in a recruitment message. You might ask participants to list: • what the organization is offering • how the organization is appealing to potential volunteers • how this message could be improved You can insert Activity #5 .
Volunteer Centres will match volunteers with volunteer opportunities. Some examples of networking opportunities include: • considering your personal contacts (family. Our Community Greening Volunteerism Survey found that promotional flyers and ads were critical to the success of greening projects. network. network.ca) • Make full use of advertising and publicity Speaker Notes Communicate With Your Target Face-to-face contact.Slide 26 / 31 Communicate With Your Target • Face-to-face contact • Network. For example. Contact www. Make full use of advertising and publicity.volunteer. network • Contact your Volunteer Centre (www. Copyright © 2004 Evergreen and EcoSuperior . as well as offer other information on volunteer management. Our Community Greening Volunteerism Survey found that networking through schools and community groups was the best method for finding volunteer positions and for recruiting volunteers. Network.ca to find the Volunteer Centre nearest you. You might want to ask the workshop participants to list some examples of networking opportunities. network. Nothing beats asking people face-to-face if they will help with your project. colleagues) as a path to a greater audience • bringing an information package to any meetings that you attend to help recruit potential volunteers • bringing along a display to fairs. trade shows and other community events to recruit volunteers. friends.volunteer. you can snag some volunteers for your schoolyard greening project by talking with parents at drop-off and pick-up times at school. Contact your Volunteer Centre.
Refer to the http://www. Copyright © 2004 Evergreen and EcoSuperior . such as: • the 'what' 'where' 'why' 'who' and 'how' of the project • the offer of added incentives such as the chance for volunteers to receive training and learn new skills • contact information so potential volunteers can reach you A logo will help people identify your project.html#5-6. advertising. This activity will have participants develop a promotional flyer for an hypothetical project. banners and so on. and can be used for communications.Slide 27 / 31 Example Promotional Flyer Speaker Notes Promotional flyer This slide is an image is an image of a flyer entitled "We are ready to break ground!" A good flyer will contain certain things.evergreen. You can insert Activity #6 . volunteer awards.Writing a Promotional Flyer.ca/en/involved/p-guide. They will familiarize themselves with the elements included in a promotional flyer.
ca/en/involved/p-guide. you can also insert free Public Service Announcements on the radio. You might want to ask the workshop participants to list some other places to post flyers. and in special interest publications.evergreen. The Internet can also be a place to find and post volunteer opportunities. These media outlets will sometimes also cover your event or project as a human-interest story or a news article. libraries. including local venues that are especially good posting locations. newspapers. human interest articles on radio. Evergreen's on-line project registry (www.evergreen.ca/en/resources/registry. You can insert Activity #7 .html#5-7. Refer to the http://www. They will familiarize themselves with the elements included in a Public Service Announcement. newspapers. television. coffee shops. TV. This activity will have participants develop a Public Service Announcement for a hypothetical project. supermarkets. laundromats. Copyright © 2004 Evergreen and EcoSuperior .evergreen.html) is a great place to share information about your project.html Speaker Notes Communicate With Your Target Make full use of advertising and publicity Some places to post your flyers include billboards in restaurants.Slide 28 / 31 Communicate With Your Target • Make full use of advertising and publicity − Post flyers − Free Public Service Announcements.Writing a Public Service Announcement. as well as recruit volunteers. In addition to flyers. other publications − Internet: www.ca/en/resources/registry. daycares and other institutions. recognize accomplishments and participants.
as well as fitting their skills and experience with your needs. Volunteer Canada defines screening as an on-going 10-step process designed to identify any person (volunteer or staff) who may harm children or vulnerable adults. promote training in your recruitment information as an extra hook to draw people into your project. A good orientation session will make a volunteer feel valued and respected as a member of a team. write clear job descriptions. A site tour is an especially useful orientation because it will inspire your new volunteer. Show your volunteer the basics of the site like the location of washrooms and refreshment. Their 10-step process provides a framework for your group to assess risks. Interviews don't need to be complex. An orientation session is a great way to welcome new volunteers. etc. Select only those steps that apply specifically to positions within your organization. Our Community Greening Volunteerism Survey found that training is the most valued form of volunteer recognition. Introduce them to other volunteers and staff. they can be as simple as a short chat. Provide Orientation. Copyright © 2004 Evergreen and EcoSuperior . Train Your Volunteers. Therefore. provide training.Slide 29 / 31 When Volunteers Step in the Door • Screen − www. Screening is strongly recommended when filling volunteer roles in a position of trust or authority.ca • Interview • Provide Orientation • Train Your Volunteers Speaker Notes When volunteers step in the door Screening. Volunteer Canada provides helpful information about screening and the risk associated with persons in positions of trust or authority on their website at www. An interview is a good way to get to know a volunteer. All 10 steps of the screening process may not be necessary or relevant for every group or position.ca. Interview.volunteer. An orientation session can also provide a chance for your volunteer to review the project plan so they will know where the project is heading.volunteer. Good training will ensure that volunteers have the information and knowledge they need to get the job done successfully. discern the suitability of a person for a given task. Choose screening from the fast find menu.
as quoted in Volunteer Management: Mobilizing all the Resources of the Community Speaker Notes Elliston Quote “An invitation to volunteer is a strand in the thread that connects. as quoted in Volunteer Management: Mobilizing all the Resources of the Community Copyright © 2004 Evergreen and EcoSuperior . in person. invites a volunteer to be a part.” -Sarah Elliston. in person. Volunteers who feel they belong.Slide 30 / 31 “An invitation to volunteer is a strand in the thread that connects. over the phone. over the phone. or in the mail. return. Volunteers who feel they belong. A program that says 'Welcome' in every way.” -Sarah Elliston. return. invites a volunteer to be a part. or in the mail. A program that says 'Welcome' in every way.
McClintock. 2002.ca Fels. West Virginia: West Virginia University Extension Service. Eagan.nsgvp. IL: Heritage Arts Publishing.evergreen.ca/en/resources/docs/hands/) A Guide to Volunteer Program Management Resources . Toronto: Canadian Centre for Philanthropy. Matching the 'Thank-you' to the volunteer. 2000 Hawthorne.org.ca) Speaker Notes Resources on Recruitment A Guide to Volunteer Program Management Resources by Volunteer Canada provides a comprehensive list of resources. 1993.Volunteer Canada (www. Quick Tips for Volunteer Management. Volunteer management: Mobilizing all the Resources of the Community.Establishing a Volunteer Program. McClintock. Hall. 1988. 2002. In addition look at the References and Additional Resources listed in Hands for Nature: A Volunteer Management Handbook. Norah.ca/en/resources/docs/hands/ Connors. Volunteer Management Handbook. Larry. McKeown. Evergreen. Available at www. Volunteering and Participating for Fundraising. Toronto: Canadian Centre for Philanthropy. John Wiley and Sons Inc. 2002. 2000.nsgvp.Slide 31 / 31 Resources on Recruitment Hands for Nature: A Volunteer Management Handbook (www. McCurley. Toronto: Canadian Centre for Philanthropy.. Nan. Norah.volunteer. Who are Canada's Volunteers. 1996. Beating Burnout. Ed. Summary Report on Community Greening Volunteerism 2002.nsgvp. Larry McKeown and Karen Roberts. You can access these resources through their Web site at www.org. This is one of the most comprehensive texts on involving volunteers in organizations. Larry. Available at www. Volunteering in Canada. Available to download at www. McKeown. These are also available online at www. Wyman. Available at www. 2002.evergreen. Caring Canadians. Steve and Rick Lynch. Micheal. 1998. Downers Grove.org Woloshuk.nsgvp. Copyright © 2004 Evergreen and EcoSuperior . June 30. 1995. Available at www. Volunteer Management and Fundraising: An introductory course (Course material). Toronto: Canadian Centre for Philanthropy.evergreen. Getting Started . Ottawa: Statistics Canada. Canadian FundRaiser. Lynn.volunteer. Tracy Daniel. 2002.ca. Toronto: Greenability. Volunteering and Participating. Toronto: Evergreen. Jean M and Shirley C. Volunteering Numbers: Using the National Survey of Giving. Toronto: Volunteer Centre of Metropolitan Toronto. Ken. Involved Canadians: Highlights from the 2000 National Survey of Giving.org.
Linda Dupuis.Credits Concept: Lucie Lavoie. Ellen Mortfield. Gary J. Copyright © 2004 Evergreen and EcoSuperior . Michalak. Samara Newman. Principal Writer: Lucie Lavoie. Reproduction of this resource for educational purposes is permitted and encouraged. provided appropriate acknowledgement is given. Editor: Samara Newman and Keith Treffy. Debby Morton. Lois Lindsay. Copyright 2004 Evergreen. All rights reserved. Reviewers: Lesley Curthoy.
This action might not be possible to undo. Are you sure you want to continue?
We've moved you to where you read on your other device.
Get the full title to continue reading from where you left off, or restart the preview.