Nonprofits play an important role in elevating those with disadvantages, helping caretakers and raising awareness of important issues. In my ongoing blog series devoted to elevating the ones that make a difference in people’s lives, my focus this month is Bipolar UK, a nonprofit dedicated to support those living with the condition of bipolar.
Cancer sucks. There’s no two ways about it. We all know someone who was or is afflicted with this complicated ailment. On a personal level, I need both hands to count all the people I know who have been afflicted by this terrible disease. Thankfully, many are still with us and are survivors, but some were not so lucky in their fight. Let this blog be a tribute to all of them.
As I wrote previously, I started a blog series on some amazing nonprofits are using the power of community to help them achieve their goals. Online communities aren’t only good for businesses in building more customer intimacy, deflecting support tickets or improving the bottom line. Communities help nonprofits fulfill their objectives.
There are so many nonprofit organizations that do amazing work, and at Vanilla, we are lucky enough to be able to call some of these organizations our customers. These organizations do invaluable work; their visions, mission and values work to change and improve the lives of many people across the globe, and we are proud to say that their Vanilla Forums is able to contribute to their impact and success.
That being said, I thought it was important to showcase some of the very important work that these organizations are doing, as they continue to raise awareness of key issues and mobilize people to take action. Twice a month, I'll be showcasing a nonprofit that is doing incredible work and highlighting how these organizations harness the power of community to help execute their mandate.
Let’s think back to January, 2019, when the beginning of the year was new and fresh, and you probably had a few New Year Resolutions up your sleeve. Maybe it was to exercise more, maybe it was to eat better, or perhaps it was to save more money.
Or maybe, just maybe, you’re one of those 25% of people who opt to learn a new skill.