NO MORE is back with the second annual NO MORE Challenge, a friendly fundraising campaign and phone drive for organizations with revenue under $2.5M committed to ending domestic violence and sexual assault through direct service, education and prevention, and advocacy. Participating organizations will compete for $150,000 in grand prizes, weekly Bonus Challenges, and a HopeLine phone drive contest to help further their missions.
Everything launches on Thursday, March 2nd at 12:00pm ET. The Challenge runs through Tuesday, April 11th at 1:59:59pm ET and organizations can continue to collect phones through April 30th, 2017 at 11:59:59pm ET.
Participants have multiple opportunities to win cash prizes by raising the most to win a Grand Prize, collecting the most phones through the HopeLine Phone Drive and through the weekly Bonus Challenges offered throughout the campaign.
• The organization that raises the most during the Challenge wins a $40,000 donation
• Second place gets $20,000
• Third gets $10,000
• Fourth gets $5,000
• Fifth gets $3,000
• Sixth gets $2,000
HopeLine Grand Prizes
• The organization that collects the most phones wins a $10,000 donation
• Second place gets $7,000
• Third gets $5,000
• Fourth gets $2,000
• Fifth gets $1,000
Click Here for more information and the Rules for the HopeLine phone drive.
And, in addition to all Grand Prizes, there will be weekly Bonus Challenges for organizations to win up to another $45,000. Click Here to check them all out!
And, the best part of the Challenge is that even if you don't win any of the grand prize money, you get to keep the money you raise during the campaign. So, so great.
Register by Friday, March 17th at 5pm ET to join the fun.
NO MORE is a unifying symbol and campaign to raise public awareness and engage bystanders around ending domestic violence and sexual assault. Launched in March 2013 by a coalition of leading advocacy groups, service providers, the U.S. Department of Justice and major corporations, NO MORE is supported by hundreds of national and local groups and by thousands of individuals, organizations, universities, and communities who are using its signature blue symbol to increase visibility for domestic violence and sexual assault.
How NO MORE Helps
NO MORE was created as a platform for those working to end domestic violence and sexual assault, in the belief that greater dialogue will fuel enhanced funding for direct service, advocacy and prevention. NO MORE works to bring visibility and resources to these issues, and amplify the key messages of local, state and national non-profit organizations for whom NO MORE was founded and with whom NO MORE partners. NO MORE also encourages those working to end domestic violence and sexual assault to use the NO MORE symbol and assets to raise money, generate support, and bring communities together around these issues.
Domestic violence is a national problem that impacts our communities, neighbors, coworkers, friends and family members. We believe our network and technologies - and our people - can be a part of the solution.
Through HopeLine® from Verizon, we connect survivors of domestic violence to vital resources, fund organizations nationwide and protect the environment.
How HopeLine Helps
HopeLine collects no-longer used wireless phones, batteries, chargers and accessories in any condition from any service provider to benefit victims and survivors of domestic violence. Wireless phones given to HopeLine are turned into valuable financial support for domestic violence awareness and prevention initiatives.
Verizon donates wireless phones, complete with voice and text capabilities, to local domestic violence shelters and non-profit organizations and agencies for use by victims and survivors. These phones serve as a vital link to support services and provide a safe line of communication to family, loved ones and employers.
NO MORE is back with the second annual NO MORE Challenge, a friendly fundraising campaign and phone drive for organizations with revenue under $2.5M committed to ending domestic violence and sexual assault through direct service, education and prevention, and advocacy.