Tuesdays, 3-5:30pm EST

January 10, 17, 24, 31

Program Cost:



As with our other online programs, the live sessions will also be recorded, so you can participate live AND/OR by watching the recordings.

The info to access the recordings will be shared after you register. Recordings will be available for 6 months.

About The Program

Check out Kim Klein's articles, Time Management for Fundraisers (and Everyone Else), What Every Nonprofit Needs to Ask Itself and How I Came to Ask for Money.

It is not enough to do good work for a good cause. You also have to know how to find the money to be effective.

Kim Klein has been in fundraising for over four decades and is internationally known as a master teacher and coach. Join her (and special guests) for this four part online workshop to learn how to build your base of individual donors. Kim will help you focus on relationships rather than donations, which will result in loyal donors who give money, time, visibility, ideas, and contacts to your organization. The sessions build on each other and there will be homework between sessions.

You will learn how to:

Choose the right fundraising strategy

Identify prospects and how to ask for money in person

Keep track of your donors

Design and run donor campaigns

Recruit and support a team of askers

Create a fundraising plan

Designed for staff, board members, and volunteers, this practical course is grounded in social justice values and is intended for social change organizations that lead with their mission and vision. Preference will be given to organizations sending at least two people for all four sessions.

Meet the Presenter

Kim Klein

Kim Klein

Kim Klein has just completed the eighth edition of her classic book, Fundraising for Social Change, co-authored with Stan Yogi, which gives examples of organizations and social movements that have demonstrated how raising money from individuals gives organizations maximum power and autonomy. She has a certificate in Spiritual Direction from the Rowe Center and believes the role of nonprofits is to, in the words of Peter Maurin, “create a world in which it is easy for a person to be good.”