Rob is director of Remember A Charity. Remember A Charity was formed in 2000 and now has over 200 of the UK’s favourite charities, who work together to encourage more people to consider leaving a charitable gift in their Will, once they’ve looked after their family and friends.
Rob Cope, Director of Remember A Charity, looks at how the coronavirus outbreak is having an impact on the legacy market and what the future holds for this type of fundraising.
Remember A Charity Week in its tenth year: 70s nostalgia, Points of You and Pass On Something Wonderful
Rob Cope, Director of Remember A Charity, looks at what the campaign has been doing in its tenth year to challenge common misconceptions around legacy giving.
Rob Cope, Director of Remember A Charity, explains why your organisation should get involved with the tenth Remember A Charity in Your Will Week this September.
Rob Cope from Remember A Charity takes over the news roundup blog to give us the latest updates from the legacy fundraising world.
Last month Remember A Charity launched its new strategic plan which sets out how it intends to grow legacy giving over the next three years. Rob Cope, Director of Remember A Charity, explains the challenges that lie ahead and what the campaign will be focusing on.
Rob Cope, Director of Remember A Charity, gives an overview of what has happened in the world of legacies and the challenges to be faced over the coming months.
The last year was a great one for legacy fundraising, says Rob Cope, Director of Remember A Charity, but there are still some key questions that will need to be addressed in 2019.
We saw countless examples of charities using innovative and creative ways to engage their supporters with the concept of legacy giving during during Remember A Charity Week 2018. Learn how four of our member charities used different approaches to make the most it.
If you’ve got 30 people coming to a birthday party, it stands to reason that you will need a pretty big cake. In the same way, when it comes to legacies, it has never been more evident that we need to make a bigger cake – more and more charities are joining the party.
Charity fundraisers have long-understood the mantra of ‘asking’ and ‘better asking’ to raise vital funds. How does this work when we are talking about legacies, which are considered so private and taboo?