Unique Fundraising Ideas and Ways To Raise Money

Looking for a Unique Fundraising Idea that will help you or your organization raise money? Start a TStacker Campaign today and start raising money for your cause. It’s a free to start and we send you the profits once your campaign ends!
If a t-shirt fundraiser is not for you, then you should be able find another creative fundraising idea in this article.

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Fundraising Ideas

When it comes to raising money, there are dozens of fundraising methods you can choose from. You can hold a tried-and-true bake sale, you can go door-to-door selling candy bars or, with TStacker, you can opt to sell customized t-shirts with no up-front costs.

It might seem that we’re biased (after all, we sell tees!), but the truth is custom t-shirts are one of the most powerful methods of fundraising around. In fact, according to ASI Central, more than 80 percent of Americans recalls an advertiser or logo on a shirt they see, and in the Midwest, that number is even higher. In that region, a whopping 95 percent remember what’s on the shirt!

On top of this, shirts gain an average of 4,000 impressions each in the south. That means 4,000 people become aware of your cause with each and every shirt you sell. You can’t beat that kind of exposure!

Custom shirts are also popular, too. So unlike most fundraising items, they won’t get thrown away or tossed in a drawer. They’ll actually get worn! In fact, 48 percent of consumers say they actually own a logo’ed shirt right this very second. As long as your shirt looks great, you can bet yours will join these folks’ daily wardrobe in no time.

Benefits of Custom T-Shirt Fundraising

Efficacy and popularity aren’t the only reasons custom t-shirt fundraising is a great option. It also comes with a whole slew of benefits that other fundraising options just don’t award you.
Benefits like:
  • No upfront costs – You don’t have to buy products in bulk, hoping you’ll get enough supporters to cover your costs. Instead, you create a design, upload it to our site, and people can buy as they feel fit. As long as you hit the 25-shirt tipping point, you’re good to go.
  • Rewards for your supporters – Though they might believe in your cause, most supporters want a little something to show for their financial donation. T-Shirts offer just that. Not only do they get a reward for their contribution, they also get to show it off to the world.
  • Raises awareness – T-Shirts are great at further raising your awareness. Just think: after a person purchases a shirt and contributes to your cause, they’ll go wear that shirt. Their friends, family and colleagues will see it, and it could lead to even more contributions down the line. It has a snowball effect that can only benefit you and your campaign in the long run.
  • High profit – Each shirt you sell can offer you $10 or more in profit. If you sell just 50 shirts, that’s a whopping $500 in your pocket. Just imagine what your organization could do with that kind of cash.
  • No hassle – Custom T-Shirt fundraising also takes the burden off your shoulders. Once your design and campaign is on our site, all you have to do is wait for the check to come. We’ll handle printing and shipping all on your behalf.
T-Shirt fundraising is a powerful way to reach supporters and get the contributions you need. Plus, because it’s all online, it’s easy to share and sell, too. Just share the campaign with your friends and family, and they can purchase instantly on their phones or laptops.

Ways to Make Your T-Shirt Fundraiser a Success

make your fundraiser a success
Though not every t-shirt fundraiser is an automatic success, there are a few steps you can take to maximize your impact and ensure you get the most contributions and supporters you possibly can. Are you considering t-shirt fundraising? Here are a few tips to help:
  • Get creative – If you want supporters to buy the shirt, they have to like it first. So make sure you put some time and effort into its design. Pick the colors, verbiage and logos carefully, and ensure it’s something people will want to wear and show off.
  • Use social media – Make your campaign go viral. Post it to Twitter, Facebook and Instagram, and use hashtags to help it get noticed. You can even ask your family, friends and coworkers to share it with their circles, too
  • Find the right audience – Not everyone is going to want your shirt – that’s just inevitable. To give yourself the best chances at success, focus on the most viable audience. Raising money for your child’s soccer team? Hit up other parents, or bring it up at the next PTA meeting. Need funds for sorority formal? Ask other Greek organizations, parents, teachers and advisors for support.
  • Give plenty of time – Don’t expect the sales to start rolling in from the get-go. Set your campaign for at least two weeks (ideally a month, if possible), and give people a chance to get the funds together. You never know, they may be waiting until that next paycheck to make a purchase.
When done right, a t-shirt fundraiser can be a rousing success. It can raise awareness for your cause, bring in thousands of dollars, and give your organization, event or school the support it needs to move forward.

More Creative Fundraising Ideas

Though T-shirt fundraising is a great way to raise money and awareness, it’s not the only fundraising method there is. In fact, if you really want to get plenty of support for your cause, combining T-shirt fundraisers with other efforts is a great way to do it.

Want to amp up your fundraising efforts, and garner as much support as you can for your cause? Here are some other creative strategies you can try:
Give away hugs
Give away hugs

This one is best for little ones – so schools, Girl Scout troops, youth sports teams and more can try it.

Here’s what you need:
  • Poster board
  • Markers
  • Glitter
  • Glue
  • One plastic container or tub
  • Masking tape
  • A storefront to set up at
  1. Start by making a few colorful signs for your campaign. They can say things like “Hugs for $1” or “Hugs for a Cause.” Be sure to get as creative as possible, as you want to make sure they draw attention from passersby.
  2. Create a small sign that says “donations,” and use the masking tape to secure it to the tub’s front. This is what you’ll use to collect money.
  3. Next, talk to local store owners about setting up shop at their entrances or just inside the door. You can even ask your closest mall if you can set up in the food court. Basically, you just want somewhere with a lot of foot traffic.
  4. Finally, head out to your designated spot, and start giving out those hugs. Hold up your signs, greet everyone who passes and ask them “Would you like a hug for a good cause?” or “Can I brighten your day with a hug?” Try to commit to staying at least a few hours, or run the campaign in shifts, so you can collect as many donations as possible.
___ sucks

Raising money for an illness or disease that just plain sucks? Then try a “____ sucks” fundraiser, and sell lollipops, suckers and popsicles for a $1 donation.
Here’s what you need:
  • Some sort of sucker – a lollipop, popsicle or other similar treat.
  • A folding table
  • Poster board
  • Markers
  • A plastic container or tub
  • Masking tape
  • A storefront or corner to set up at
  1. Make posters. Use your markers and poster board to create eye-catching signs. They should have your cause on them, and say things like “Cancer Sucks” or “$1 Lollipops for a Cause.”
  2. Next, label your donation container using the poster board, markers and masking tape.
  3. Buy your suckers. You probably want to buy at least a few hundred of these, so you don’t run out too early. Try to get a wide variety of flavors and colors, and buy them in a bulk, as it will save you some cash.
  4. Determine where you will set up. Find a busy storefront or other area with high foot traffic, and get permission from the owners to run your campaign there.
  5. Finally, set up your table at the designated spot. You’ll probably want to wait until a weekend, as this is when there will be the most traffic. Be sure to hold your signs high and greet people as they pass by. Make sure they see you and know about your cause!
Yard invasions

Let people donate, and have a friend’s, neighbor’s or family member’s yard “invaded.” Put pink flamingos, fake flowers or other items all over the lawn, and the more that’s donated, the bigger the invasion gets. You can even sell “insurance” to homeowners, so they can steer clear of possible invasions. It’s a fun, competitive way to earn funds for a good cause, and it can make the neighborhood look pretty cool, too.

Here’s what you need:
  • Lots of fun yard décor – pink flamingos, fake flowers, lawn gnomes and other silly things.
  • Card stock
  • Markers
  1. First, make up some donation slips using the card stock and markers. They should have a spot for the amount of the donation, as well as the address of the yard they want invaded. Also make up “insurance” slips that have a place for the donation amount and a note that says “I’m protected from yard invasions.” You will give this to homeowners who purchase this option.
  2. Set up a donation schedule. Determine what each dollar amount will get someone – how many flamingos, flowers, gnomes, etc. Write this schedule down on a piece of card stock, and bring it with you when you go out for donations.
  3. Next, go door to door around your neighborhood, and start accepting donations for invasions. If someone isn’t interested, offer them “insurance” instead, and tell them that for a small fee, they can actually protect their yard from getting invaded.
  4. Finally, once all donations are in, head out and start decorating the invaded lawns. You may want to do this at night, as it can deliver your neighbors a fun surprise when they come out to their cars in the morning.
Duct tape donations
Duct tape donations

This is a creative fundraising effort that’s perfect for schools and sports teams. For every dollar donated, one roll of Duct tape is bought. Once all donations are in, the Duct tape is used to tape the principal, teacher or coach to the wall. It raises money, but it’s fun, interactive and funny to boot.

Here’s what you need:
  • Lots and lots of Duct tape (buy in bulk to save money)
  • A folding table
  • A donations box or tin
  • Poster board
  • Markers
  • A large cardboard box
  1. Make posters advertising your cause and your campaign. Be sure to include how much each roll off Duct tape will cost, and include a picture of whoever will be taped up, just to provide a little extra incentive.
  2. Set up your folding table (with posters attached), put your donation box on top and set your cardboard box next to your table. If you’re raising money for a school, try setting up during lunch or in the hallway between classes. If you’re collecting for a sports team, set your table up before or after games on the weekends. Just be sure to get permission first.
  3. Start collecting money. For every donation you receive, take one roll of duct tape, and throw it into the cardboard box. The more donations you get, the bigger the pile of tape will grow, and you’ll start to get even more attention for your efforts.
  4. Once your campaign is over, the fun begins. Get a team together, and start taping your coach or principal to a wall – either in the gymnasium, lunch room or even dugout. Be sure to get plenty of pictures, or if you can, ask the school newspaper to come out and cover it. You can even do it during a pep rally for more exposure!
Host an art show

You don’t have to be Picasso to have an art show. If you’re raising money for a school or organization, have students donate their own pieces of artwork – paintings, drawings, sculptures, etc. Then, have parents and community members view the art and make bids on each one. The highest bidders get to take home the work, and the funds raised go straight toward the cause.

What you need:
  • Donated artwork
  • A space to display the artwork in
  • Poster board
  • Markers
  • Sticky tack
  • Tape
  • Pens
  • String
  1. First, get your artwork donations. If you’re raising money for a school, ask the art teacher for donations from his or her class. If you’re raising for another organization, try asking local community centers if they have art classes that would donate. You can even look to local nursery schools and daycares for donations, too.
  2. Next, secure your space. A classroom or school gymnasium will work, as will a room in the recreation center or local YMCA. Once you have a space, reserve a date and time for your event.
  3. Now, hang your donated artwork in the space using sticky tack, and hang a poster board next to each. Write the name of the piece, and draw lines for people to add their names and their bids. Tape a piece of string to a pen, and tape the end of the string to the poster board. People will use this to write down their bid.
  4. Finally, let the bidding begin. Open the floor to bidding for an hour, and let people peruse the artwork for a bit. Once the hour is up, find the highest bid on each poster, collect the money from the winners, and hand over their art.
Get knitting

If you or someone else involved is the crafty type, consider knitting quilts, blankets, scarves, hats and coffee cup sleeves, and take donations for each of them. To really raise awareness for your cause, include a mention of it on each item you sell (maybe a cancer ribbon, a person’s name, etc.)

What you need:
  • A good knitter
  • Plenty of colorful yarn
  • A folding table
  • A place to set up
  • A donations box
  • Poster board
  • Markers
  1. Find a great knitter (or a few of them), and have them knit some scarves, hats, gloves and cup sleeves. The more they can complete, the better!
  2. While they knit, start making posters for your campaign. You can hang these on the walls of your school, at the local YMCA and, of course, on your table during donation time.
  3. Determine the best place to run your campaign. Great options include: the food court of the local mall, ice skating rinks (where people are cold), the school lunchroom and more. Get permission for using the space from the owner or principal.
  4. Set prices for all your items. How much will each scarf cost? How about hats and gloves? Be sure to factor in how much the yarn cost. You don’t want to lose money!
  5. Finally, set up your table, put your donation box on top, and start selling your knitted goods. Be sure to choose a busy time when there’s lots of foot traffic around for best results.
Quarter counting jar
Quarter counting

Have everyone donate purely in quarters, putting each one into a large jar or container. Once the donation period is up, have people make guesses as to how many quarters are in the container. The winner gets a prize, and you get all the donated quarters! It’s fun, interactive and a great way to raise funds.

What you need:
  • One large container, tub or jar
  • A table
  • Poster board
  • Markers
  • A fun prize
  • Small slips of paper
  • A small cardboard box
  • Pens
  1. Find a great prize for the winner. Your best bet is a gift card to a local business, and in most cases, if you talk to the owner early own, they’ll be glad to donate one free of charge for your case.
  2. Make posters that advertise your cause and how the contest works. Then, make small slips of paper that have spaces for a name and a guess on them.
  3. Determine a great place to set up. You’re going to need the space for at least a few weeks, so make sure it’s not going to conflict with anything. The lunchroom or a school entryway is perfect, but just double-check with your principal that there aren’t any pep rallies or events going on in those areas anytime soon.
  4. Then, set up your table, put your posters all around it, and set your jar on top. Let people start donating quarters over the next couple of weeks.
  5. Once the donation period is up, put out your slips of paper, a few pens and a cardboard box. Ask people to start submitting their guesses for the quarter jar, and set a deadline for when guesses must be in.
  6. When the deadline is up, count out the quarters and go through all your submissions. Once you find whoever has guessed the closest, announce their win in the morning announcements or have your teacher announce it in class. They’ll feel super special!
Hold an eating contest

This one is particularly fun. Host an eating contest of some sort (hot dogs, watermelons, pies, etc.), and charge every entrant $10 or $15 dollars. Get a donation from a local restaurant for the food, and see if they’ll donate a gift card for the winner, too. Then, when all is said and done, all the proceeds go straight to the cause.

What you need:
  • Food for the contest – watermelons, hot dogs, pies, etc. will all work
  • A long table or several smaller tables
  • A prize
  • A place to host the event
  1. First, work on securing your contest food. Your best bet is to go to a local restaurant, grocery store or farmer’s market and see if they would be willing to donate. You may have to go to two or three in order to get enough for your contest.
  2. Next, get a prize. Ask those same businesses if they would consider donating a prize for the contest’s winners. Try to get something for first, second and third place, and go for a mixture of prizes – gift cards, toys, items for the home, etc.
  3. Find a place to host your event. Look for a nearby spot that has plenty of room for your event. Parks, recreation centers, community centers and even schools are always a good option. Just make sure to get permission, and once you do, set a date and time for your event.
  4. Start marketing your event long before it takes place. Put an ad in the local paper, put posters around the neighborhood or at school, and see if local radio stations will talk about it on air. You can even see if local restaurants and businesses will let you put posters on their windows or doors, too.
  5. Finally, set up and host your event. Get a few volunteers to help you set up your tables, and set about 20 spots for total. Each one should have a large platter of food in front of it. Make sure each one has the exact same amount in it. When people start arriving, have participants hand over their entry fee (this is the donation), and get into position to start. Designate a judge, and once all 20 spots have been filled, start a timer, and let the eating begin.
  6. Once the time is up (10 minutes should be enough), count up the remaining food on each person’s platter. The person with the fewest items left is the winner! Hand out prizes for first, second and third place, and take the entry fees to your designated charity or cause.
Wash cars

This one might not be as fun, but it can be very effective. After all, everyone needs their car washed once in a while! Set up shop near a local grocery store or gas station (preferably one without a built-in car wash) and charge $10 or $12 per car. It’s a steal compared to professional car washes, and all the money goes toward a great cause. Be sure to make signs and flag down drivers on nearby roads, too.

What you need:
  • Car washing liquid
  • Buckets
  • A water source
  • Scrubbing mitts
  • Towels
  • A parking lot to work in
  • Poster board
  • Markers
  1. Find a local parking lot that’s not far from a busy area or road. Be sure to check with the lot’s owner, and get their permission to use the space. See if they will let you use their water hose or faucets, too.
  2. Next, make colorful posters advertising your car wash and your cause. Make sure they can be seen and read easily from far away, and that they’re legible enough for people to read while driving.
  3. Now, head to your designated spot, and fill up your buckets with soapy, sudsy water. Then, with your posters in hand, go toward the nearest road and start flagging down drivers. Remember, don’t run out into the street, and to ensure your utmost safety, try to only get drivers’ attention while they’re stopped at a light.
  4. As cars start to pull off, split your group into two. Leave a few people behind at the roadway, and send the rest back to begin washing cars. Make sure they get the donation first, then wash the car, rinse it and dry it completely before letting the driver leave. If possible, stow all your donations safely in a lockbox while you work.
Host a concert
Host a concert

A concert can be a great way to raise money for any cause. Plus, it’s a fun form of entertainment for all! You can even make it an annual event, so you can raise funds every year.

What you’ll need:
  • Entertainers
  • A stage
  • Poster board
  • Markers
  1. First, see if any local musicians, bands or comedians would be willing to donate a few minutes of their time to participate in a charity fundraiser concert. You can ask music teachers, choir directors and band directors for any local recommendations, or hit up your favorite hometown entertainers on their website or through social media. Be sure to let them know it’s for a good cause, but if they won’t do it for free, offer them a small cut of then entry fees (maybe $2 out of every $10 dollars.)
  2. Next, find a stage for your event. Most schools and community centers have a stage, as do many nursing homes, local theater groups and improve troupes. See if any of these facilities would be willing to donate their space for a few hours, and make sure they have the proper audio-visual equipment you’ll need, too. Once you find one that says yes, reserve a date and time.
  3. Once you line up a few entertainers and lock down a date and time, start spreading the word at nearby schools, companies and organizations, and see if any would be willing to let you put up signs advertising your event. If they will, use your poster board and markers to create some colorful, eye-catching signs that can’t be missed.
  4. Finally, set up your event, and have your entertainers arrive at least an hour early. Have a setlist written down, with set times and lengths for each person going on stage. Have each person test their mics, instruments and other equipment.
  5. As people start trickling into the event, have someone collecting entry fees at the door. These will be your donation. Around $10 to $20 should be appropriate. Make sure someone is at the door all night, as you need know when someone might come in late.
  6. Once the event is completely over, hop up stage and let everyone know that the night’s festivities for a good cause. Encourage anyone who wants to contribute further to find you or the door person to make their donation.
Hold a cooking or baking contest

Strike up a competition, and get local bakers, chefs and at-home cooks to enter their best dishes. Ask local restaurant owners to judge, and have the best recipes printed in a cookbook. Charge $10 to $20 for each cookbook, and you could have a hefty sum in no time.

What you need:
  • Prizes
  • Judges
  • A printer (or printing supplies)
  • A space to set up in
  • A table
  • First, determine your prizes. Ask local stores if they would be willing to donate products or gift cards, and if you have one near you, go by a local travel agency and see if they could donate a small getaway or trip. That would be a big incentive for participants to join in! Offer to display the agency’s name prominently at your event as a form of payment.
  • Next, start finding participants for your event. Go to local restaurants, bakeries and specialty food shops, and try to find people with a passion for cooking or baking. You can also talk to PTA members and find out if any parents are avid at-home cooks who would like to join in, too. If any of these people aren’t interested in participating, see if they’d rather be a judge instead. Aim to get at least three judges total.
  • Now, it’s time to secure a venue. Try your local YMCA, recreation center, community center or school, and get permission from the owner. Once you have it, set a date and time, and let all your participants and judges know.
  • Go around to local printing shops next, and see if any would be willing to print out your cookbooks or at least give you a discounted rate for using their services. If they won’t bargain, get supplies for at-home printing – things like ink, hole punches, spirals and more.
  • Finally, head to your venue and set up your event. Have your participants bring their dishes, along with a complete recipe for them) and set them up on your table. Make sure none of them are labeled (it should be anonymous.) Tell the judges to try one bite of every dish, and then vote on their favorites. There can be winners for all sorts of categories – overall, dessert, appetizer, chicken dish, etc. Just make sure you have a prize for each of them.
  • When all is said and done, take the recipes and get them printed in a cookbook. Once they’re done, take a few to each business that participated, and see if they’ll sell them at their front counter. You can also sell them in front of local stores or in the mall food court, or you could go door-to-door to your neighbors’ houses. Let them know the books are for a good cause, and charge at least $20 each. That will cover your expenses and give you plenty to donate to your organization.
Set up a haunted house

Fundraising around Halloween? Consider setting up a haunted house in your home or at a local school or community center. Used donated items from local party stores, and staff it with volunteers from your organization. If you charge per entry and leave your event open for a full week or two before Halloween, you could rack up a pretty penny.

What you need:
  • Scary party supplies and décor
  • Poster board
  • Markers
  • A venue
  • Volunteers
  • First, find a venue that will allow you to set up. A room at your school, the gym at the local rec center or even your house will work. Just make sure there’s plenty of room to move around in, as you’re going to have a lot of people coming in and out.
  • Go to a local party store, and see if they can donate a few items to your event. You’ll need things like décor, masks, spider webs, spooky music and other Halloween-themed items. You can also ask local theatre troupes if they have old props you can use, or head to a nearby costume shop and see if they will let you rent costumes at a minimal cost.
  • Next, set up your venue and make it as scary as can be. Assign each volunteer a duty – you’ll need someone at the door, someone making sure everything operates properly, and plenty of people in costume roaming about the venue.
  • Then, start marketing your event. Make posters and hang them at local stores, restaurants and schools, and see if the local newspaper or radio station will help get the word out. Be sure to specify the date and times you’ll be open, along with your entry fee.
  • Finally, open your haunted house! Try to run it for at least a few weeks before Halloween, so you can get the most amount of donations possible. If it turns out to be a hit, you can do it all again next year!
There’s no singular way to fundraise. Just take a step back, look at your cause, and try to come up with strategies that will best suit those involved. Most people are more than willing to give to others in need, so just be creative, work hard and be honest. You will get the funds you need in no time.

Specific Fundraising Ideas

Want fundraising ideas that are specific to your needs or cause? We’ve got your covered. Just check out the exhaustive list below, choose your fundraising effort, and get to work!
  • Fundraising ideas for schools – Need to raise money for your school club, organization or sports team? These creative strategies could be your answer.
  • Church fundraising ideas – Forget bake sales, and take your church fundraisers to a new level with these unique fundraising ideas.
  • Mission trip fundraising ideas – Going on a mission trip? No more begging relatives for money. Get the funds you need with these creative mission trip fundraising ideas instead.
  • Non-profit fundraising ideas – We make fundraising for nonprofits easy. Just use these simple nonprofit fundraising strategies, and you’ll have the cash you need in no time.
  • Personal fundraising ideas – Whether you need money for an operation, a medical treatment or some other milestone in your life, these personal fundraising ideas can help.
  • Political fundraising ideas – Raise money for your political campaign (or other campaigns you believe in) using these powerful strategies.
  • PTA fundraising ideas – No more candy sales or going door-to-door selling wrapping paper. These PTA fundraising ideas make funding your school’s parent-teacher organization a breeze.
  • Relay for Life fundraising ideas – Participating in Relay for Life? Get the support you need with these unique fundraising methods.
  • Sorority fundraising ideas – Support your sorority’s charitable efforts, or just raise money for your annual trip with these creative fundraising ideas for sororities.
  • Fundraising for teens – Even teens can raise money for a good cause. These fun and creative strategies can help.
  • High school fundraising ideas – Tired of the same old bake sales and raffles? Then try these high school fundraising ideas on for size.
  • Sports fundraising ideas – Need new uniforms? Want to afford that trip to nationals? These sports fundraising ideas are sure to help.
  • College fundraising ideas – Wondering how to raise money for college? Just use some of these university fundraising ideas, and you’ll have that tuition payment in a jiffy.
  • Fundraising ideas for work – Raise money for your office or employer, and get on the boss’ good side. These creative strategies are sure to work!
  • Fundraising ideas for adults – Fundraising isn’t just for the kids. You can get on board, too. Just use these handy fundraising methods, and raise money for the cause, organization or event of your choice.
  • Fundraising ideas for clubs – Whether it’s the local Kiwanis club, student council or even the school newspaper, these fundraising strategies can help your group the financial support it needs.
  • Fundraising ideas for middle school – Help your little one raise money for their sports team, school club or church group using these innovative fundraising methods.
  • Fundraising ideas for high school – Need money for project graduation? Want to fund a senior trip? These fundraising ideas for high school students are here to help.
  • Fundraising ideas for elementary schools – Raise money for your child’s school choir, annual fall festival or just a great speaker or presentation with these fun ideas.
  • Fundraising ideas for kids - Kids don’t have to stick to the same old door-to-door selling as past generations. These unique children’s fundraising ideas offer a much more effective solution.
  • Youth group fundraising ideas – Fund that mission trip or buy those canned goods for the local shelter with these youth ministry fundraising ideas.
  • Fundraising ideas for animal shelters – Help protect Fido and Fluffy by raising money for your local animal shelter. These animal fundraising ideas are a great place to start.
  • Breast cancer fundraising ideas – Cancer treatment is expensive. These cancer fundraising ideas can help your family get the funds you need to get by.
  • Community fundraising ideas - Have a local family in need? Want to repair the neighborhood entrance or update the local park? Use these community fundraising ideas to help.
  • Corporate fundraising ideas – Raise money for your company or corporation, and upgrade your office, support your employees or take that important business trip. These corporate fundraising ideas can help you do it.
  • Natural disaster fundraising ideas – Was your area the victim of a tornado, hurricane or other natural disaster? Help your town get back on track with these fundraising options.
  • Medical fundraising ideas – Whether you need a cutting edge surgery, expensive medication or just a treatment not covered by insurance, these medical fundraising ideas can help you cover the costs.
  • Memorial fundraising ideas – Raise money in someone’s honor with these thoughtful memorial fundraising ideas.
  • Police fundraising ideas – Give your local PD the financial support it needs. Get your neighbors together, and try some of these police fundraising options.
  • Adoption fundraising – Is adoption out of your price range? These fundraising ideas can help you get the money you need to proceed.
  • Alumni fundraising ideas – Keep your alumni association going strong with these fundraising ideas. Use them to raise money for trips, events or just travel expenses for football games.
  • Booster club fundraising ideas – Give your booster club a boost with these innovative fundraising ideas.
  • Cancer fundraising ideas – Know someone suffering from cancer? Help make their treatment a little bit easier with these cancer fundraising ideas.
  • Charity fundraising ideas – Want to support a local charity that’s near and dear to your heart? Try these charity ideas on for size.
  • Fraternity fundraising ideas – Cover the costs of your annual trip, mixer or other event with these fun and effective frat fundraising opportunities.
  • Fundraising event ideas – Fundraising events are a great way to raise money and have a good time simultaneously. Here are a few ideas to help you get your event off the ground.
  • Individual fundraising ideas – Regardless of what you’re raising money for, these powerful fundraising ideas can help you do it.
  • Restaurant fundraisers – Get your restaurant back on track with these fun fundraising ideas your customers are sure to love.