Five fundraising tweets for 31 August 2016

first_img Here are five more tweets for fundraisers. Fundraising ideas, reminders, data and opportunities, culled from the wonderful world of Twitter. Five fundraising tweets for 31 August 2016 2. Nudge…10 nudge-tastic examples of persuasive copywriting from charities. #NFP #Fundraising #charities https://t.co/zAEashAyvq via @Econsultancy— David LockeAFCA (@DavidLockeAFCA) June 13, 2016 — Daniel Fluskey (@danielfluskey) July 20, 2016 Howard Lake | 31 August 2016 | News About Howard Lake Howard Lake is a digital fundraising entrepreneur. Publisher of UK Fundraising, the world’s first web resource for professional fundraisers, since 1994. Trainer and consultant in digital fundraising. Founder of Fundraising Camp and co-founder of GoodJobs.org.uk. Researching massive growth in giving. AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis 5. As if you didn’t knowITV confirms the role and value of fundraisers. And you’ve still got time to nominate people for the Fundraiser of the Year category in its Pride of Britain awards.#Fundraisers bring essential funds to #charities & deserve recognition. @itvnews #PrideOfBritain #CharityTuesday pic.twitter.com/mJP7jP8qSu— ITV Social Purpose (@ITVPurpose) August 9, 2016center_img Tagged with: behavioural insight Brexit data faith Twitter 1. DataEven though Brexit means Brexit, don’t think that means any changes to your data protection responsibilities.If anyone asks if Brexit means you don’t have to follow EU data protection rules, show them this. pic.twitter.com/L2GbJzRgOW Advertisement 4. Rewards in heavenA fundraising idea for church congregations. Thanks to @AdrianBeney.Who needs to pass an offering plate? This fundraiser will fill out a budget in any church. @UnvirtuousAbbey pic.twitter.com/ffbSmb59TQ— Rev. Jeremy Smith (@umjeremy) August 30, 2016  75 total views,  1 views today  76 total views,  2 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis 3. … NudgeThe research shows people are more likely to opt in if the opt-in box is accompanied by an image of a child https://t.co/b2MDOYJtCs— Susannah Birkwood (@SusannahBirkwoo) June 3, 2016last_img read more

admin

BBB: Tax preparation during a government shutdown: Where do you turn?

first_img Previous article011119_SandHills_10 file photoNext article011119_SandHills_04 Digital AIM Web Support BBB: Tax preparation during a government shutdown: Where do you turn? Twitter Facebook WhatsApp Heather Massey is the Regional Director of the Better Business Bureau in the Permian Basin. Check out www.bbb.org or call 563-1880. Jan. 28 is quickly approaching, and you may want to mark your calendars, because that’s the first day you can file for your 2018 tax returns. But, could the current partial government shutdown throw a wrench in your plans? It just might.You may not be able to reach IRS employees with your tax-related questions or if you need information verified, for example, when it comes to securing a loan, you might run into some problems getting ahold of someone. While you may not get answers from IRS representatives, you shouldn’t wait to pay your taxes. They still need to be done on time!Better Business Bureau (BBB) is a nonprofit organization, not a government agency. So, we are here to help get you on the right track! Of course, the first step is finding a tax preparer you can trust. Last year, BBB received nearly 3,000 complaints about tax-related services, slightly up from 2017. The most common complaints allege the tax preparer made errors resulting in fines and fees. Other complaints mentioned contract and billing issues, while some customer reviews related to bad customer service.BBB has the following tips if you’re in the market for a trustworthy tax preparer:Research at bbb.org: Visit BBB.org for a list of trustworthy tax preparation services. Review their complaint history and customer reviews to make sure they’re a service you want to work with.Check credentials: Ideally, your tax preparer should either be a certified public accountant, tax attorney or enrolled agent. All three can represent you before the IRS in all matters, including audits.Beware of BIG promises: Be cautious around tax preparers promising larger refunds than the competition. Avoid any tax preparer who bases their fee on a percentage of your refund.Consider accessibility: Some tax preparation services only set up shop for the months leading up to April 15th. Beware of those temporary shops, because if the IRS finds errors and you get audited, you will need to be able to contact your preparer at any moment during the year.Read the contract: Make sure to read the tax preparation service contracts closely to ensure you understand issues such as cost for the service, how the cost will be affected if preparation is more complicated or time consuming than expected, and whether the tax preparer will represent you in the case of an audit.For more information on finding a tax preparer you can trust, visit bbb.org.If you come across this scam, report it to local authorities and bbb.org/scamtracker. Twitter Facebookcenter_img Pinterest By Digital AIM Web Support – February 24, 2021 Pinterest Local News WhatsApp TAGS  last_img read more

admin