Development Associate

Philadelphia 19147, Pennsylvania

JoB Description

The Development Associate will assist the Director of Development in implementing PHS’s annual fundraising plan, with focus on growing financial support from prospects and low to mid-level donors/members through annual appeals, cultivation materials, and targeted special events. Serve as support for Director of Development by providing prospect research, preparation of materials required for donor cultivation and solicitation, and assisting with creating strategies for prospect and donor engagement. Responsible for database management, including reporting, analysis, data integrity and security.

This position will report to the Director of Development and will co-supervise the Development and Communications Assistant.

Excellent PTO & Excellent Benefits

 

REQUIREMENTS: Bachelor Degree and minimum of 2 years nonprofit development experience.


To Apply: Please send your cover letter & resume to [email protected] You may also request a copy of the complete position description. The subject line on your email must read: Development Associate.  The position will be open until filled.


The Presbyterian Historical Society is a Department of the Office of the General Assembly

Presbyterian Church (U.S.A.) The Office of the General Assembly is an Equal Opportunity Employer. All qualified candidates will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, class, religion, country of origin, political belief, (dis)ability, age, gender identity, sexual orientation, protected veteran status, or any factor protected by law. Members of underrepresented groups are encouraged to apply.

 

Contact: Director of Development

E-Mail: [email protected]

From the blog

Who Do You Trust?

Posted by Laura Otten, Ph.D., Director on 20 September 2018, 7:35 am

As we approach the last quarter of the year, the three months when, historically, more dollars come to nonprofits than any other three month period, I’m often asked by reporters and regular folk how to determine if a nonprofit is “donation-worthy.” Unfortunately, our job at proving our worthiness got harder last year, as trust in nonprofits continued to drop.  According to Edelman’s annual Trust Barometer (which was released the beginning of this year), people from around the world are losing trust in government, for-profits, nonprofits, and the media.  In the United States, trust in all of these organizations dropped to 43%. .

Read the full post.
Dinkum Kreischer Miller Laura Solomon Subaru