-Catherine Algeri Transitions from DSCC to Lead New Digital and Political Advertising Practice-
CCAH Blog: Industry Voices
As we continue to celebrate women’s history month, we are taking a moment to celebrate the women who made history when they were elected to Congress last November. Many of these women are representing groups that deserve a seat at the table but didn’t have one before, and they bring valuable perspective to Washington.
March has always been a month we celebrate women in history — but this year in particular, we get to celebrate women making history. At CCAH, we are always focused on what’s going on in politics: even less politically motivated clients need to be up to date on recent legislation that can impact their missions and their donors. That focus meant we had front row seats to history being made.
CCAH has a LOT to be thankful for! This year, our family has grown as we’ve welcomed new employees and clients; intelligent, creative, collaborative individuals that make our work space better and brighter every day.
At a young age, I found it imperative to learn about and appreciate nature. As a kid, I remember going on field trips to our local marsh to plant trees and joining environmental clubs at school to raise awareness and participate in clean-up events. Environmental issues have always and continue to be significant to me because although our society continues to make significant progress in securing for ourselves a better future, it will only go so far if we don’t have an inhabitable planet in the future.
Here at CCAH, we’re always looking for cutting edge ways to raise as much money as possible for our clients. But, that doesn’t mean we can overlook the basics. In fact, without solid foundations in your fundraising program, the newest and coolest techniques might not even be effective.
When I found out I’d be attending City of Hope’s 40th Annual Bone Marrow Transplant (BMT) Reunion earlier this month, I wasn’t sure what to expect. Having written about the event before, I knew what it entailed. But I had no idea how deeply it would affect me to be there in person. And I didn’t anticipate that I’d be leaving a few of my cheek cells behind.