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The best online fundraising platforms for charities

BOPP

 

Launched in early 2021, BOPP is all about making it as easy as possible for charities to receive payments instantly, with no chargebacks and no card fees.

 

There is no app required to use BOPP - all charities need to do is sign up on a monthly or Pay As You Go Basis, create their QR codes, and stick them in easily scannable places for their supporters, such as on buckets, posters, and t-shirts. All supporters need to do is scan the QR code with their smart device, authorise the payment, and the process is complete.

 

Charities using BOPP can create as many QR codes as they like, in lots of different shapes and sizes (no square box necessary!) and there is also the option of sending out a remote payment link to supporters via email and messenger which they can click on to donate.

 

BOPP is easy to set up, and most importantly, affordable. If purchased through Charity Digital, organisations can receive a 10% discount on BOPP’s monthly Value Bundle, making it £9 a month with no fees on the first £5000 raised.

 

After that charities are charged 0.5% per transaction, up to a maximum of 50p, consistent with BOPP’s Pay As You Go rate. All prices exclude VAT.

 

What charities get for a £10 donation:

Processing Fee: 0.5% per transaction (after the first £5000 raised when paid for monthly)

Gift Aid: Yes

Service Fee: None.

Total to Charity: £12.50 before £5000 (£12.45 after £5000)

 

 

CAF Donate

 

Built by the registered charity, Charities Aid Foundation (CAF), CAF Donate is an online fundraising tool helping over 8,000 small-to-medium sized UK charities raise £44m in 2020 alone.

 

CAF Donate allows you to build online donation forms and buttons which embed into your website, so donors are able to complete their donation without being redirected to a third party platform.

 

You can also set up regular giving options through direct debit, process donations received over the phone, and through the post, and choose CAF to claim Gift Aid on your behalf.

 

You’ll first need to sign up for CAF’s free reporting tool, CAF Charity Dashboard, before getting access to in-depth reports about your campaigns, donors and donations.

 

They offer a slightly-different fee structure to other platforms, with no monthly charges. Instead, they levy a staggered donation fee depending on the type of donation.

 

The 3.6% processing fee is for one-off donations only. The processing fee is reduced to 2% for regular donations (plus £1 set-up fee for each new direct debit and £1.50 for paper direct debits)

 

What charities get for a £10 donation:

Processing Fee:3.6%

Gift Aid:Yes

Service Fee: None

Total to Charity:£12.05

 

 

Crowdfunder

 

Crowdfunder has raised over £200m for 267,000 projects. The platform has dedicated coaches to help fundraisers maximise the money they raise, and zero platform fees to charities. Gift aid is included as standard, so charities can receive a top up of up to 25% of their totals.

 

Fundraisers and charities can offer rewards to encourage donations and access a range of match-funding opportunities through Crowdfunder’s network of trusts and public bodies.

 

Crowdfunder’s charity credentials have blossomed in the past year as they strive to support organisations of all types working to help the world recover post-pandemic. This includes their VaccinAid partnership with UNICEF UK to deliver COVID-19 vaccines globally, and their upcoming partnership Nectar Donate, which will let Nectar customers spend their points with charities for the first time.

 

What charities get for a £10 donation:

Processing Fee: 1.9% plus 23p + VAT per transaction

Gift Aid: Yes

Service Fee: None.

Total to Charity: £12.00

 

 

DONATE™

 

Registered charity National Funding Scheme, operating under the public-facing DONATE™ brand, provides a range of mobile and contactless fundraising tools for charitable organisations to maximise their fundraising.

 

Launched in 2013, DONATE™ is an integrated platform that provides convenient and effortless individual giving via SMS text, contactless and mobile web. Services also include a text-raffle and full charity auction capability. Its simplicity has delivered case studies demonstrating increases of 17x amounts raised.

 

The DONATE™ platform offers key benefits for charities, including real-time integrated reporting across text/web/contactless, case studies, fundraising advice and PR support, regular payments of donated funds to charities and much more.

 

What charities get for a £10 donation:
Processing Fee: 4.5%

Gift Aid: If applicable

Service Fee: None.
Total To Charity: £9.55

 

 

Donr

 

Donr is a text giving service that has been built from the ground to support easy fundraising efforts. The platform prides itself on being easy-to-use and no fuss.

 

The service gives charities the ability to set their own custom keywords, which supporters can text to a short code mobile phone number to make a quick and easy donation.

 

Users can sign up to Donr in minutes, create their campaign with Donr Dashboard, add their keywords, and start fundraising. It’s as simple as that!

 

Donr claims that it is the only provider of Text Giving that doesn’t charge for keywords.

 

What charities get for a £10 text donation:

Processing Fee: 0.

Gift Aid: Yes

Service Fee: 5% of donation amount.

Total to Charity: £12.50

 

For card donations, donors need to pay an additional processing fee of 1.4% + 20p.

 

 

Enthuse

 

Rather than being its own platform, Enthuse allows charities to run their own fundraising platform on their website, and set up branded fundraising pages with their own custom branding.

 

It lets charities set up branded fundraising pages through a range of paid-for packages, allowing charities to have a more direct relationship with their supporters, which the company says significantly increases the donations charities receive.

 

Enthuse charges some extra fees for access to its online fundraising technology, which vary according to whether you are setting up a hosted website or integrating donations with your existing website. Donors have the option to cover some of the transaction fee.

 

The platform allows charities to set up customisable fundraising pages through a range of paid-for packages. Enthuse gives charities complete branding autonomy for their fundraising pages, as well as bespoke data management, event fundraising management, customised corporate fundraising and an inter-connected community fundraising portal.

 

For a full list of fees, visit the Enthuse website.

 

What charities get for a £10 donation:

 

For donations product only:

Processing Fee: 0%

Gift Aid: Yes

Service Fee: 0%

Total to Charity: £12.50

 

For fundraising and donations products together:

Processing Fee: 0%

Gift Aid: Yes

Service Fee: 1.9%+20p

Total to Charity: £11.98

 

 

Evershare

 

Evershare is a new platform that arose to meet the demands of contactless payments, ensuring cashless donations. The platform has combined secure open banking technology with the QR scanning platform, offering a QR-enabled donation platform. Donors simply have to scan, enter their details, and donate.

 

For more information, visit the Evershare website.

 

What charities get for a £10 donation:

Processing Fee: 0.5% + 5p

Gift Aid: Yes

Service Fee: Free to £15

Total to Charity: £12.40

 

 

Facebook Fundraising

 

Facebook has recently introduced its Facebook Fundraising option, which allows charities to create a fundraiser and receive donations directly from Facebook, Network for Good, or PayPal Giving Fund.

 

Charities based in the UK can receive funds either directly from Facebook payments or through PayPal Giving Fund United Kingdom.

 

All donations are sent to the fundraiser creator’s personal current account through Stripe, Facebook’s fundraising payment processor.

 

More information on receiving funds can be found on the Facebook Fundraisers Page.

 

What charities get for a £10 donation:

Processing Fee: None.

Gift Aid: Yes

Service Fee: None

Total to Charity: £12.50

 

 

GiveWP

 

GiveWP is a Wordpress fundraising plugin that allows you to accept donations through your charity’s own Wordpress site. Charities are free to design their donation page as they wish and can offer a variety of payment methods. The platform also allows users to keep track of donors, have multiple donation pages for different products and more.

 

They charge an annual fee for using the platform and offer a variety of packages, starting at $240.

 

What charities get for a £10 donation:

Processing Fee: No

Gift Aid: Yes

Service Fee: No

Total to Charity: £12.50

 

 

Givey

 

Givey is a fundraising platform that exclusively focuses on smaller charities, with a focus on social giving. It lets supporters donate to UK-based charities through social media such as YouTube, Instagram, Facebook and Vimeo.

 

Smaller charities make up 95% of the sector. Yet 90% of donations go to larger charities. This platform seeks to level the playing field, by helping smaller organisations to reach a like-minded supporter base.

 

The platform is joint-best for money given to charities, with a £10.00 donation (with Gift Aid) raising £2.50 for charity. Businesses can run match-funding schemes where they can match each employee donation up to double the amount raised, and the platform offers free marketing support for charities.

 

What charities get for a £10 donation:

Processing Fee:None

Gift Aid:Charities can claim it themselves from Givey’s data

Service Fee: None

Total To Charity:£12.50

 

 

GlobalGiving

 

Global Giving is a non-profit organisation that allows people to build free fundraising webpages, as well as connecting charity projects with corporate fundraising opportunities and CSR initiatives. The platform provides corporate and match-funding opportunities, plus training, support and tools for charities.

 

In 17 years, the platform has raised over $421 Million for over 24, 000 projects. The community is free to join, with no application or subscription fees. Instead, they retain a 5-12% non-profit support fee on donations, plus a 3% processing and transaction fee. This means that a donation of £10 (with Gift Aid) would raise £11.25 for charity.

 

Global Giving do make a commitment to raise more money than they take in fees from your organisation. For every $1 that goes to Global Giving in fees, they raise an average of $2 for your cause through matching funds, corporate partner donations, bonus rewards, marketing efforts and gift cards.

 

Membership fee: None

 

What charities get for a £10 donation:

Processing Fee:3%

Gift Aid:Yes

Service Fee:5-7%

Total to Charity:£11.25

 

 

GoFundMe

 

GoFundMe has partnered with PayPal Giving Fund to deliver funds. Donations are processed by PayPal and GoFundMe before being sent to the PayPal Giving Fund – a non-profit organisation which collects and distributes them to the chosen charity. All charities registered with the Charity Commission in the UK are listed in GoFundMe’s charity directory and funds are passed automatically to the charity by PayPal Giving Fund.

 

Since starting in 2010, GoFundMe has raised over $5 Billion benefiting over 2 Million individual giving campaigns.

 

Unlike many competitors, 100% of Gift Aid goes to the charity. In November 2017, GoFundMe announced that it was no longer charging a 5% fee per donation for US, Canada, and UK individual campaigns, and instead rely upon tips left by donors to support the website. Many other platforms have since followed GoFundMe’s example and dropped these fees.

 

The platform offers smaller teams the opportunity to set up fundraising campaigns quickly and easily. The GoFundMe free-to-use charity fundraising platform has recently been launched, with ‘donate anywhere’ button integration for ease of payment, which could well see the platform offer even greater benefits to charities in the future.

 

What charities get for a £10 donation:

Processing Fee: 1.9% + £0.20 per donation

Gift Aid:Yes

Service Fee:None

Total To Charity:£12.06

 

 

JustGiving

 

As mentioned, Just Giving was one of the first platforms for fundraising online and remains one of the largest. It currently has 22 million users worldwide.

 

UK charities pay a monthly subscription fee of £15 + VAT or £39 + VAT. Fees vary depending on country, but below reflects the UK charges.

 

What charities get for a £10 donation:

Processing Fee: 1.9% + 20p

Gift Aid: Yes (5% charge)

Service Fee: none

Total to Charity: £12.11

 

 

KindLink

 

KindLink has worked with more than 2000 charities, including Prostrate Cancer UK, Age UK, and Mind. The platform is free to use for charities and their supporters. It does not charge a commission for online donations and pass 100% of the funds raised to charities.

 

KindLink keeps investing in improving and supporting the non-profit platform in order to help charities become more efficient and transparent.

 

The KindLink platform is embeddable on your charity website, allows payment processing for events, has automated gift aid integration, offers supporter and beneficiary CRM and strong donor engagement options, and several other functionalities.

 

What charities get for a £10 donation:

Processing Fee: 1.45% +14p.

Gift Aid: Yes

Service Fee: None.

Total to Charity: £12.21

 

 

Localgiving

 

Localgiving is a fundraising platform for charities, community groups, and non-profit companies. Organisations can receive one-time and monthly donations, raise funds for an unlimited number of projects and deliver crowdfunding campaigns. Individuals have the ability to set up fundraising pages for their favourite organisations.

 

It provides its members with small grants, regular match funds, fundraising competitions, free training opportunities and expert fundraising support. In 2020, Localgiving has provided over £2 million in extra funding for its members through grant programmes and match funding campaigns.

 

Membership fee:£80+VAT per year

 

What charities get for a £10 donation:

Processing Fee:1% plus 16p for debit cards

Gift Aid:Yes

Service Fee: none

Total to Charity:£12.11

 

 

The Big Give

 

The Big Give is a match funding platform and have worked with over 10,000 charities in the UK. They help these charities to raise vital funds, develop their skills and build their profiles to accurately reflect their cause and encourage people to give.

 

They run the UK’s biggest online match funding campaign, The Christmas Challenge. An account is free to set up and there are no monthly charges. Donation fees are processed through their website via their payment processor, Stripe.

 

What charities get for a £10 donation:

Processing Fee: 1.9% + 20p

Gift Aid: Yes (4% fee)

Service Fee: No

Total to Charity: £12.01

 

 

The Good Exchange

 

The Good Exchange is a non-profit bringing projects requiring funding to those with grants to give via transparent automated matching with corporate foundations, businesses and individuals. Each project can also receive public donations.

 

Charities complete a single online form: outlining details of the project. Once submitted and approved, the campaign is published on the platform, and the giving begins. Live projects will be shortlisted for funding and automatically matched with organisations based on their specific grant-giving criteria.

 

Over 1,500 charities are registered with the platform, which has raised a total of £11,904,041 for charitable causes.

 

As of 1st October 2019, The Good Exchange has now removed fees for donors and funders –read more in our news story here.

 

What charities get for a £10 donation:

Processing Fee:None

Gift Aid:Yes

Service Fee: None

Total to Charity£12.50

 

 

TheGivingMachine

 

TheGivingMachine is a charity supporting any UK- based good cause, no matter how big or small. The platform has worked with more than 10,000 charities, raising nearly £2 million. The platform has worked with, among others, Mind, The British Heart Foundation, Macmillan Cancer Support, and Prostate Cancer.

 

The platforms provide a range of fundraising options, including Donate Now, Shop&Give, and Giving Lottery. Each option aims to support good causes, their supporters, and caring businesses to raise money and make the world a better place.

 

What charities get for a £10 donation via Donate Now:

Processing fee: 2% + 22p charged per transaction

Gift Aid: Coming soon.

Service fee: None.

Total to Charity: £9.58

 

 

Total Giving

 

Currently, 13,000 charities are registered with Total Giving and use of the platform is completely free to charities that are signed up. It claims no sign ups or ongoing fees and separates itself from some other fundraising platforms by removing the ‘middle man’ aspect. Instead, funds donated through Total giving are sent directly to the charity itself.

 

What charities get for a £10 donation:

Processing Fee: 1.3% + 20p

Gift Aid: Yes

Service Fee: No

Total to Charity: up to £12.50

 

 

Virgin Money Giving

 

Virgin Money Giving is a non-profit platform that wascreated by Virgin Money to help charities raise more money online. They have helped 18,000 UK charities and 890,000 fundraisers to raise more than £685 Million.

 

What charities get for a £10 donation:

Processing Fee:2.5%

Gift Aid:Yes

Service Fee:2%

Total To Charity:£12.05

 

Virgin Money Giving has announced that they will stop operating on 30 November 2021. You can find out more information on their website, or check out our article on the subject.

 


Related Files

Fundraising platform price comparison chart.pdfPDF, 610 KB


Sours: https://charitydigital.org.uk/topics/topics/the-best-online-fundraising-platforms-for-charities-5324

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Think! Before You JustGive

JustGive is one of a growing number of websites that, for a reasonable fee of 4.5% per contribution, processes donations for people wishing to give to charities online. This is seen as a convenient service by many donors who like the ability to go to a single website to make donations to several charities at once. But JustGive wants donors to think of it as more than simply a convenient place to donate. On its website it purports to help donors choose where to make their donations by directing them to its "JustGive Guide," a nineteen-category collection of 1,000 "recommended" charities which it claims have met "stringent public requirements." CharityWatch thinks most donors will be surprised to learn just how little the charities featured on JustGive's website have been vetted.

CharityWatch scoured the JustGive site to find out what "stringent public requirements" a charity must meet in order to qualify for its Guide. These were nowhere to be found. We then contacted JustGive and were told that charities appearing in their Guide have met the following requirements: They are public charities incorporated in the U.S.; have filed tax forms with the IRS; make a current financial statement available to the public; have a mission that has a national scope or audience; are in good standing with government agencies that monitor charities; and have reasonable fundraising or administrative costs.

Most of these are hardly "stringent public requirements" by even the loosest definition; rather, they are the most basic legal requirements a charity must meet in order to exist and solicit the public. Narrowing down its list based on whether or not the included charities have a mission with a national scope is perfectly fine, but is not what most donors would think of as a "stringent" requirement. Determining whether or not a charity's overhead costs are reasonable is very helpful to donors, so we asked JustGive how it makes this judgment for the charities in its Guide. JustGive indicated that it considers fundraising and administrative costs reasonable if they make up less than 25% of a charity's total revenue, but confirmed that it simply takes what the charity reports at face value without question; it does not perform a financial analysis to adjust for inherent inconsistencies in charity financial reporting, or check and adjust for any incorrectly reported information.

Charities often report expenses that most donors think of as overhead, such as payments made to professional fundraisers, in their program expenses. CharityWatch does not think that computing an overhead percentage without analyzing the numbers behind it provides reliable information to help donors select efficient charities to support. Because JustGive describes its criteria as "stringent," many donors likely think that JustGive has thoroughly checked out the charities it recommends. Given its minimal standards, it is not surprising that JustGive's Guide includes groups like Humane Society of the United States and American Institute for Cancer Research, which are rated D and F by CharityWatch, respectively, for spending paltry amounts on their programs and maintaining high fundraising costs.

CharityWatch asked JustGive if it thought that "stringent" was a fair description of the minimal criteria it uses to vet the charities it recommends. The group responded in agreement with CharityWatch's criticisms about its use of the phrase "stringent public requirements" to describe its criteria, and said that it is "moving away for [sic] using this language" on its website and in other communications. At the time of publication this language has not been removed. See update below.

JustGive also told CharityWatch that it looks favorably on charities that have received funding from major foundations when considering new additions to its Guide. According to the group, "Charities who have received funding from the top 100 foundations generally have to go through extensive reviews of their programs and financials." While some foundations do screen certain grant recipients, it is wrong to assume that just because a charity has received a grant from a foundation it has been thoroughly checked out. Grant making can be a fickle process and grant decisions are often made for a variety of reasons, such as personal relationships, political or business motives, or eccentric personal preferences that have nothing to do with program quality or financial efficiency. JustGive should not recommend charities to donors based on the presumption that foundations routinely screen their grant recipients' programs and financial reporting.

JustGive allows donors to give to over a million nonprofits via its website. To help donors pare down this overwhelming selection, it promotes the charities it recommends by attractively breaking them out into nineteen categories such as Animals, Children, and Peace, in order to "make your search easier and faster," according to its site. The group also advertises on its site that it wants JustGive.org to be "the online destination for charitable giving," and promotes a number of other goods and services such as charity gift cards, charity wedding registry, charity gift collections, memorials, and special events fundraising.

CharityWatch worries that JustGive may be using its charity recommendations as a means of differentiating itself from other donation processors in order to attract more donors to it site who will purchase other goods and services. For example, JustGive advertises a wedding registry service where a percentage of purchases from corporate partners can be directed to charity, and sells site set-up and development services to businesses that want to encourage charitable giving among their employees. It also sells charity gift cards, which a person can purchase for a friend or family member who may in turn use the card to make charitable donations. JustGive earned $608,000 in corporate licensing, and $156,000 from unredeemed gift cards and uncashed donations, according to its fiscal 2011 audit. JustGive acknowledged that it records income equal to 85% of the balance of unredeemed gift cards after one year and the remaining 15% after four years. JustGive also earned revenue from processing about $35 million of charitable donations that year.

Websites like JustGive provide a service to donors by making online giving convenient and easy. However, it is unfortunate that JustGive recommends 1,000 out of the approximately 1.8 million nonprofits in the U.S. based on such minimal and vague criteria. CharityWatch cautions donors to not base their giving decisions on JustGive's superficial recommendations.

 

July 2012 Article Update: After CharityWatch posted concerns about JustGive on our website earlier this year, it has since discontinued using "stringent public requirements" on its website to describe its criteria for vetting charities. However, it continues to recommend only 1,000 out of "more than 1.8 million charities" based on the extremely minimal criteria of being "nationally-based" and meeting "IRS standards." The IRS does not measure or claim to measure how efficiently or effectively a charity uses donors' contributions to support its programs. A charity can spend as little as 1% of its expenses on programs and still be in compliance with IRS standards. CharityWatch is pleased that JustGive is now describing the criteria it uses for its charity recommendations more clearly on its website. However, because JustGive's criteria for vetting charities is so minimal, CharityWatch cautions donors to not select charities to support based on JustGive's recommendations.

Sours: https://www.charitywatch.org/charity-donating-articles/think-before-you-justgive
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JustGiving

A global online social platform for giving

JustGiving is a global online social platform for giving.[3] The firm's headquarters are located in Bankside, London.

History[edit]

In 2000, Zarine Kharas and Anne-Marie Huby founded JustGiving, a company to provide online tools and processing services to enable the collection of charitable donations.[2]

2006 was the firm's first profitable year.[4] In June 2011, the firm claimed that it had provided its service for more than 9,000 UK registered charities and 1.9 million fundraising pages for users, collecting over £770 million since launch.[5] The cumulative total passed £1 billion in March 2012.[6] The cumulative total passed £4 billion in June 2016.[7]

Fees[edit]

JustGiving charged a 5% fee on all donations to cover the cost of running the business until March 2019, when the fee was made voluntary.[8][9] In 2008, The Guardian reported Kharas as acknowledging that "the commission charged by justgiving.com is controversial".[4]

Notable fundraisers[edit]

In 2010 Charlie Simpson, aged 7, raised over £210,000 (£145,000 in the first 48 hours) via his JustGiving page for the 2010 Haiti earthquake relief programme by UNICEF.[10]

In March 2014, Christian Smith was killed in a crash with a car during a 24-hour charity bike ride for Mind. Donations via his JustGiving page rose to more than £68,000 after his death was covered in the media.[11]

In April 2014, Stephen Sutton raised over £4.5 million for the Teenage Cancer Trust, after help from celebrity backers including Jason Manford.

In April 2020, Captain Tom Moore, by the end of a fundraising walk, had raised £32,796,155 (the most ever raised on the JustGiving platform) by completing one-hundred, 25 metres (82 feet) laps of his garden in Bedfordshire to raise funds for the UK National Health Service (NHS), to aid the NHS during the COVID-19 pandemic in the United Kingdom, and to mark his 100th birthday on 30 April 2020. The initial £1,000 goal was realised on Friday 10, April and the target was increased to £100,000 and then to £500,000 as more people around the world donated. On completion, Moore said he would not stop and aimed to do a second hundred laps.[12][13]

Reception[edit]

In 2002, JustGiving won the New Media Awards Grand Prix award and also Best Use of the Web award.[14][15]

In 2004, JustGiving was recognised in the 2004 Charity Times annual Awards in their Fundraising & IT Services category. Charity Times claimed the company had "transformed the face of donating in the UK".[16]

Corporate affairs[edit]

Ownership[edit]

JustGiving was acquired by U.S.-based Blackbaud, Inc. for £95 million in October 2017.[17]

International expansion and U.S. subsidiary sale[edit]

In 2003, JustGiving launched a subsidiary in the United States, changing its name to FirstGiving in 2005. FirstGiving is located in Somerville, Massachusetts.[18] In 2010 the New York Times reported that FirstGiving.com was "among the best known" online fund-raising sites.[19] In August 2012, FirstGiving was acquired by FrontStream Holdings, LLC.[20]

Finances[edit]

In February 2017, JustGiving was reported of taking more than £20 million from fundraisers while paying staff up to £200,000. It takes a cut from most donations and while some of the money is used for maintenance, product development and charity training, accounts show that more than £10 million was spent on staff costs in 2016. This includes an average salary of more than £60,000 for some directors, sales and administration workers, with the head of the firm having earned approximately £198,000. A charity chief executive[who?] had accused JustGiving of being greedy, saying the fees were 'hard to stomach' and fundraisers had expressed their anger, labelling the site 'JustTaking'.[21]

References[edit]

  1. ^Whittle, Sally (30 May 2002). "Is it a girl thing?". The Guardian. Retrieved 24 November 2012.
  2. ^ abcSmithers, Rebecca (6 April 2011). "Charitable giving: BT launches website where 100% of donations go to charity". The Guardian. UK. Retrieved 20 November 2012.
  3. ^Walker, Chris. "JustGiving online charity platform arrives in Australia to make donating easier". Daily Telegraph. Australia. Retrieved 19 June 2014.
  4. ^ abInman, Phillip (24 March 2008). "Charities go online to stay in the running and reach the next generation of givers – JustGiving.com has dealt with more than £250m in donations since 2001". The Guardian. Retrieved 24 November 2012.
  5. ^"JustGiving...by the numbers". Archived from the original on 30 June 2011. Retrieved 10 January 2011.CS1 maint: bot: original URL status unknown (link)
  6. ^"£1 billion raised through JustGiving". Community pages. JustGiving. 28 March 2012. Archived from the original on 30 March 2012. Retrieved 4 January 2013.
  7. ^"JustGiving total raised passes £4 billion". UKFundraising. 15 June 2016. Retrieved 30 June 2016.
  8. ^Petter, Olivia (26 March 2019). "JustGiving drops 5% platform fee so more money goes to good causes". The Independent.
  9. ^"How our fee works – and what we do for it". JustGiving. 23 July 2014.
  10. ^"London boy raises £145k for Haiti quake aid by cycling". BBC News. 25 January 2010. Retrieved 20 November 2012.
  11. ^"Family of Mind charity cyclist Christian Smith 'moved beyond belief'". BBC News. 25 March 2014. Retrieved 24 November 2014.
  12. ^"Army veteran, 99, raises £4m for 'humbled' NHS". BBC News. 15 April 2020. Retrieved 15 April 2020.
  13. ^Huddleston, Gemma. "Captain Tom Moore's 100th Birthday Walk for the NHS". JustGiving. Retrieved 1 February 2021.
  14. ^"Home". NMA Efficiency Awards 2006. New Media Age. Archived from the original on 23 December 2005. Retrieved 2 March 2012.
  15. ^"Home". Nmaawards.co.uk. Retrieved 14 March 2011.[failed verification]
  16. ^"UK Charity Awards 2004 winners". Charitytimes.com. Archived from the original on 3 February 2007. Retrieved 2 March 2012.
  17. ^"Blackbaud completes its £95m takeover of JustGiving". Retrieved 19 April 2018.
  18. ^"FirstGiving Raised $50 Million for Charity and Counting". 12 September 2007.
  19. ^Wallace, Amy (5 September 2010). "Online Giving Meets Social Networking". The New York Times. Retrieved 29 November 2012.
  20. ^"FirstGiving Acquisition By FrontStream". 6 August 2012.
  21. ^Willgress, Lydia (7 February 2017). "JustGiving accused of taking £20m from donations while paying staff up to £200,000". The Telegraph. Retrieved 5 September 2018.

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Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/JustGiving

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