Despite the proliferation of social media, smart phones, and the internet, many nonprofit organizations are still not great communicators.
Oakland, CA (PRWEB) May 21, 2014
Starting a new job as a nonprofit Marketing and Communications Director, Ben Delaney looked hard for insight into the specific issues of nonprofit communications. He couldn’t find the help he needed in the few dusty, ivory tower textbooks that addressed the issue. So, when he left that job a few years later, he decided to help others in similar situations by writing a book based on his experiences. That engaging book, Ben Delaney’s Nonprofit Marketing Handbook, was just released on Amazon in print and Kindle editions.
Despite the proliferation of social media, smart phones, and the internet, many nonprofit organizations are still not great communicators. Often, their communications efforts are relegated to interns and lower level staff who lack experience and specific knowledge of marketing tools and techniques. These organizations are losing millions of dollars in potential donations because the people who care about their programs never hear about them. Delaney’s book will help nonprofits upgrade their communications for high impact and strong donor support.
Written for small to medium sized organizations, Ben Delaney’s Nonprofit Marketing Handbook is the hands-on guide to marketing and communications that he couldn't find when he started doing nonprofit marketing eight years ago. Novices and experienced marketers alike will find a wealth of actionable information here.
Realizing that many nonprofits lack the resources for effective marketing, Delaney wrote his book as a do-it-yourself handbook that addresses all of the key aspects of marketing and communications for nonprofits. He covers all the issues that nonprofit marketers need to address, starting by explaining the importance of System Marketing™, his method of ensuring that everyone in an organization is telling the same stories in the same words to provide unified communications.
Filled with helpful tips and real-life examples, Ben Delaney’s Nonprofit Marketing Handbook includes detailed descriptions of various marketing tools, describing what each is good for, how to measure their impact, and their comparative costs. One chapter explains how to use different networking and presentation opportunities for maximum impact. He addresses branding, social media, public relations, advertising, search engine marketing, event management, advanced networking, research, working with nonprofit boards, and more, in 22 crisp chapters.
Delaney leads the reader through building accountability into marketing efforts and building websites with stickiness. He unravels the tangles of search engine marketing and optimization. His chapter on testing makes even this often daunting concept easily understood. He concludes the book with a resource guide and glossary.
Written in a conversational tone, and based on more than thirty years of award-winning marketing and management experience, Ben Delaney’s Nonprofit Marketing Handbook is a valuable tool that should be on every nonprofit development and communications specialist’s iPad or bookshelf. It is available on Amazon as a Kindle ebook or in paperback. Find more information on Amazon.com or at http://www.BenDelaney.com.
About the author
Ben Delaney provides organizational leadership and consulting at a strategic level. Over thirty years of executive leadership, marketing, and serial entrepreneurship has enabled him to enhance the effectiveness of mission-driven organizations and social enterprises.
With over 100 articles in print and contributions to several books, Delaney is a well-respected observer of marketing, technology, and the interface between technology and human activities. He has appeared frequently on television and radio, has been cited in major publications around the world, and has won multiple awards for marketing and writing.
Ben serves on the Boards of the San Francisco Bay Area Chapter of the Social Enterprise Alliance and the International Toy Museum. He is President of his local neighborhood association in Oakland, California.