Bake and candy bar sales, car washes, and coupon books are often what people think of when it comes to fundraising for your organization. However, there are many other, more effective ways to raise money. Check out other ideas and ways that you can help ensure the financial health of your organization.
In our first article in the Roadmap to Success Series we talk about the importance of mapping out your program prior to the start of the season.
An introduction to our new blog series, the Roadmap to Success, will give youth sports organizations the answer to the all-important question, "How do I get started?"
Use this roadmap to guide you through the steps you need to take before, during, and after every season’s registration period.
Here are three tips to keep your kids enjoying club sports, without you having to make financial sacrifices.
“When I broke down and reached out to him I realized how much of a rock star he is and how he can help us.”
SportsEngine HQ is the new, easy-to-use dashboard that brings all of your SportsEngine tools to one single location.
Although phasing out R-22 is beneficial to the ozone layer, it presents a significant challenge to many of the nearly 1,800 refrigeration-dependent ice rinks in the United States.
Rates for participation are $250 for the Mite level, $425 for the Squirt level and $500 for the Pee Wee and Bantam level and haven’t increased in nearly a decade – a feat that is almost unheard of in many youth associations.
Is your sports team in high school or college? Put your team’s skills to use and organize a day camp for elementary or middle school children. Hosting a kids camp can both raise money and educate children about sports and exercise.
Public schools don't provide funding, so Post 6, which is home to six teams of junior high and high school-aged players, has turned to an effective sponsorship program to give kids the opportunity to play at the high school level.
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Use the SportsEngine forum to ask other administrators questions about how they run their club.