Wednesday, July 3, 2013

30 posts deep -- lets take a moment.

30 has never looked so artsy...
I've been posting for about a month now, sharing my thoughts and hopefully posing some questions and ideas (both original and not) that help to challenge the way we think about how non-profits and the charitable sector engage in community preparedness and resilience, as well as disaster response and recovery.

With that said, thank you for your continued interest in what I'm putting out there and please continue to share it widely with friends, colleagues, and strangers alike. Growing the base of individuals who read this can only spur more conversation and work to add ideas that can create new approaches to how we help those impacted by disasters. With that said, the response to yesterday's guest post were really fantastic, and so I would like to throw out the opportunity to more of you; if you'd like to write a guest post on Everything's A Disaster, shoot me a message and lets figure it out. New viewpoints, topics, and expertise are always welcome.

So...30 posts deep, what do we like? What do we want to see more of? What do you we want to see less of? I can guarantee that I will continue to post but in an effort to make this more relevant and engaging for you, some feedback would be helpful.

Thanks again for your continued interest and support, I'll be back on Thursday with a new post.


1 comment :

  1. enjoying the mix of technical relief topics (which are interesting to learn about), and the ones where the general populace can relate and understand (who to donate to, what to expect from a non-prof, etc).

    here's some rambling thoughts...
    disasters might affect any of us at any moment, should we all be well versed in response, know what to do in a crisis? could this blog be utilized to teach/share what to do in layman's terms from examples currently happening? could/should it draw attention to organizations that are doing it well so that readers can then go and support said orgs?

    I think I'd love to see more practical applications/takeaways for the general populace, and I love those open-ended questions you encourage us to reflect on.

    keep it up!!