Members' Area Login
Click here to visit the Members' area now and access all of the most important information about your membership, easily and efficiently. Here you can get caught up on news you may have missed throughout the week, download the Member Logo for your annual report and/or website, submit your Member Profile materials, and access various professional development webinar recordings.
To retrieve your login ID and password or to get your own, contact Brynn Clarke, Manager of Member services at email@example.com or 1 (800) 263 1178 extension 299.
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Attention Directory subscribers!
Imagine Canada is proud to announce that the Canadian Directory to Foundations & Corporations has been transformed into Grant Connect.
All organizations with a subscription to the Canadian Directory to Foundations & Corporations have been automatically upgraded to a Grant Connect Essential Subscription Plan. No extra steps or fees are required to make the switch. Simply use your Directory login ID and password to login now.
Did you know that there are 161,000 nonprofilts and charities in Canada?
Did you know that Canada’s nonprofit and voluntary sector is the 2nd largest in the world?
The sector represents $79.1 billion or 7.8% of the gross domestic product
The sector is larger than automotive and manufacturing. It generates $112 billion in revenues and employs 2 million people
Canadians donated $10 billion in 2007
Newfoundland and Labrador, Prince Edward Island and New Brunswick have the highest donor rates.
Canadians volunteered 2.1 billion hours in 2007
Young Canadians aged 15 to 24 are more likely to volunteer than Canadians in any other age group
One percent of nonprofits command 60% of all revenues flowing to the sector
Canadians with the lowest household incomes give a greater percentage of their income than others
Saskatchewan has the highest volunteer rate in the country, followed by the Northwest Territories and the Yukon
Those exposed to giving and volunteering activities early in life are more likely to continue those behaviours as adults