Executive Certificate in Transformational Nonprofit Leadership
University of Notre Dame
Consisting of just three courses, the Executive Certificate in Transformational Nonprofit Leadership can be completed entirely online. Offered through the University of Notre Dame, the program educates students on the skills needed for managing nonprofit organizations, measuring social change, budgeting, allocation of assets, marketing, and raising capital. Each course is designed to teach specific aspects of leadership within a nonprofit organization. Students begin by learning the history of nonprofits, moving on to board authority, and finally, tactics for raising funds.
By earning an Executive Certificate, students should learn what is needed to be successful when dealing with nonprofit organizations. Students may develop an understanding of management roles, board development and the issues and responsibilities board members undergo. Nonprofit organizations rely hugely on fundraising and grants. This program teaches individuals how to effectively raise capital through various fundraising events and writing grants.
The Executive Certificate in Transformational Nonprofit Leadership program is ideal for individuals considering entering into a nonprofit organization. The skills learning during the course of this program better prepares future employees with better formal business skills so they are prepared for employment within a nonprofit organization.
Degree Level: Certificate
Delivery Format: 100% Online
Accreditation & Licensing
North Central Association of Colleges and Schools, The Higher Learning Commission
The University of Notre Dame is a private Roman Catholic institution of higher learning located in South Bend, Indiana. Founded in 1842 by Father Edward Sorin, the land was granted to Sorin by the Bishop of Vincennes with the instructions that Sorin must use the land to build a university. Receiving its charter in 1844, the university went on to bestow its first degrees just five years later in 1849. Throughout the late 1800s and early 1900s Notre Dame expanded by building residence halls, a library and a science hall. From the early 1950s to the late 1980s, the university experienced a vast increase in their endowment, research funding as well as annual operating budget. During this time, in the 1960s, Notre Dame, a previously all male university, opened its dorms to women. The first woman graduated from Notre Dame in 1972. Today, the university continues to flourish and expand.
Students at Notre Dame can earn degrees at the bachelor’s, master’s and doctoral level from the following colleges and schools:
- School of Architecture
- College of Arts and Letters
- Mendoza College of Business
- College of Engineering
- Keough School of Global Affairs
- College of Science
- The Graduate School
- The Law School
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