The volunteer coordination program engages sufficient volunteers to meet the identified need.
NA Volunteers are not actively recruited.
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The volunteer coordination program uses an array of recruitment strategies that:
Interpretation Examples of recruitment strategies include posters, pamphlets, and links on the MFR program’s website; public service announcements, speaking engagements, and special events; and coordination with local programs, businesses, or faith-based groups who come into contact with the potential volunteer pool.
Interpretation Examples of ways in which a volunteer coordination program can address common barriers to volunteering include developing short-term or flexible volunteer assignments, providing information on the program’s insurance protections and available volunteer resources including reimbursable funds when available, or encouraging friends and families to volunteer together to promote volunteering as a social experience.
The volunteer coordination program makes it easy for individuals to get involved and provides a welcoming environment for prospective volunteers including:
The volunteer coordination program tracks national and local trends in volunteering and adjusts its recruitment strategies as needed.
The volunteer coordination program involves current statutory volunteers in its recruitment efforts.