A little more than a year ago, I was trying to raise money to help fund cancer research in my hometown of Bristol.
As a mom of two and an aspiring social media consultant, I needed a way to connect with my community to help with fundraising.
I needed someone to ask questions, share ideas, and find the money to support the research I wanted to do.
I wanted someone to share photos and stories about my own experience and to connect me with those who were experiencing cancer as a result of social media.
So, I set out to create a simple fundraising page that would enable me to do all of that and more.
The page has since grown to be the most popular campaign page on my Facebook page and has been featured on more than 200 news sites across the world.
I can’t tell you how many messages I’ve gotten from people who are touched by the story of my cancer, or how much they’ve inspired me to reach out and share the news about my disease with others.
They’ve shared their stories and the information they’ve gathered from them with me.
It’s a testament to how powerful the power of sharing is.
But what if we could use this power to inspire people with cancer to take action?
Here are three tips to help you reach out to your community to share your story and find support: 1.
There are many different ways to start a campaign.
I’ve created a campaign template that will help you get started on a small campaign to help cancer patients, caregivers, and those who have been touched by your cancer find support, help, and resources.
If you’re new to fundraising, the template will help get you started with the basics like posting the campaign on Facebook, sharing on Twitter, and reaching out on Instagram and other social media platforms.
I also have a campaign guide, which is the most comprehensive resource available for fundraising campaigns.
If your campaign is new to you, I’ve included a guide on how to start your campaign and how to use this guide to reach your goal.
I hope this guide will help inspire you to start making a campaign that’s easy and fun.
Make it personal.
The campaign template you’re using may not be as comprehensive as a campaign from my personal experience.
It may be helpful to look through your campaign page and see which of the links you’re following have specific information about your cancer, such as cancer treatments and fundraising opportunities.
There’s no one-size-fits-all approach.
You can also add your cancer diagnosis to the list of things you want to share.
If the campaign has cancer-specific links, add them to your campaign.
If there are cancer-related links, create a campaign for each cancer treatment and fundraising opportunity.
If not, share the links from the campaign page.
Keep it local.
I know that sometimes campaigns get overlooked.
This is one of the reasons why I created a simple campaign template so that you can see which links are relevant to your cancer experience.
You may want to use different cancer-focused sites, such to your local library, community center, or library branch, or you may want your campaign to be specific to your area of residence.
In addition, some campaigns will allow you to share links that you found on the campaign pages of a variety of cancer research organizations, including those who work with children with cancer.
If this is your first time using social networking or fundraising campaigns, it’s best to start small and get comfortable.
Make sure to get a handle on how you want your campaigns to look and what your campaign goals are.
If it’s your first campaign, you’ll want to make sure that you’re setting goals that align with your personal goals.
Make a list of all the things you need to share in your campaign that relate to your goal of raising money.
For example, if you’re a cancer patient, you can share how your fundraising opportunities are part of your cancer research.
You might also want to have a page that includes links to other cancer support and fundraising sites for cancer patients and caregivers.
You’ll want your message to reflect your story so you can build a bridge between your personal story and the cancer community.
Keep things personal.
While the template I created for my campaign doesn’t include cancer-centric links, it does include links to cancer-awareness websites.
There might be a link for the American Cancer Society, but if it’s not there, it might not be relevant to cancer patients or cancer caregivers.
When I first started using social networks and fundraising campaigns to raise funds for cancer, I also started sharing cancer information on my personal Facebook page.
I shared information about the effects of the virus and the different treatments and cures available.
These were things that my cancer patients would relate to, and it helped them connect with cancer research and support.
Focus on sharing your story.
The important thing to remember is that your story matters.
Your cancer patient