How to Avoid Common Project Budget Mistakes
Thursday, March 08, 2018 2:00 pm
3:30 pm ET
This event is no longer available.
An effective project budget raises funds where needed, supports financial sustainability and organizational integrity, and provides a benchmark against which performance can be measured and reported. You will learn the role fundraising, program, and finance each play in creating the project budget to achieve these objectives. You will also learn what can happen when these functions don’t play their expected role and how consequences of the resulting lack of coordinated project development can cascade throughout the organization.
Can’t make the webinar? Register and we will send you the full recording so you can watch it on your own time!
Outcomes: This webinar is designed to help you avoid:
- allocating the wrong indirect costs to your project
- double dipping
- budgeting too little money for your project
- requesting money for the wrong project
- creating a project budget that cannot be compared with actual expenses
- Executive Directors
- Development Directors and Officers
- Program Directors and Officers
Presenter: Paul Konigstein
Paul Konigstein is a senior consultant at CliftonLarsonAllen, a professional services firm delivering integrated advisory, outsourcing, and public accounting capabilities, where he helps nonprofits master finance and accounting. Prior to joining CLA five years ago, Paul served as a controller and Chief Financial Officer at arts, culture, education, and international development not for profits including the Metropolitan Opera, the New York Hall of Science, Helen Keller International, ArtsConnection, and the American Montessori Society.
Paul is also chair of the Bridgespan NY nonprofit CFO Group, co-chair of the Financial Executives Networking Group not for profit special interest group, and treasurer of Reaching for the Arts. In addition, he blogs for BoardAssist.org and tweets @PaulKonigstein. He holds an MBA in finance from New York University and a BS in marketing from the Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania.