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Cut the dead wood

When a project comes to an end or reaches a significant milestone (for example the end of a funding term), it always feels like an uncertain time but, it consecutively opens up the opportunity to refresh, reinvigorate and renew. To do this effectively, the project team need to be able to reflect honestly and openly about their progress to date. From my experience though, this can be hard to do. In a project where you've invested so much, it can be difficult to be objective, to take a step back and see the bigger picture. But, this process of review is essential in order to ensure continued progress, and to be sustainable in the long run.  

Long-term sustainability is critical to ensuring nature conservation continues at any site, but it can be elusive. To achieve this you need buy-in from people as well as resources.  But this takes time and until you reach the point where the work is looking after itself, you need the support of good donors, a great team and strong leadership.

So whether you need specific help with a project review, technical support with impact evaluation, or a little help with your fundraising strategy, there's a way I can help you.


The key to retaining donor support

Share your successes by evidencing it with impact monitoring (see section 6);


How to breathe life into an old project

Follow these simple steps to review,  learn from, and refresh your project


The problem you didn't know you had

Is your project having it's greatest possible impact?

By signing up today, Vision Wild will contact you just four times a year to share with you top conservation project management tips, carefully selected funding calls and the latest professional development opportunities.


Thank you

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