Who We Are
What We Do
When we founded Jerold Panas, Linzy & Partners in 1968, our goal was simple. We wanted to partner with inspired nonprofit leaders to make their dreams a reality. Our objective is to make a better society. We will either find a way or make one.
We love challenges. It makes us stand on tiptoes. In every situation – we reinvent the wheel all over again. We bring to our clients uncommon creativity, flexibility, and accountability. You can count on results that are time-phased and objective-focused.
When we take on an assignment, we become a dedicated partner in the organization’s mission. Whether it is Consulting, Strategic Planning, Market Research, Planned Giving, or Board Retreats – we reinvent the wheel all over again.
We look forward to doing great things with you
anywhere in the world.
Their expertise in writing case statements, conducting feasibility studies, analyzing results of the studies and follow up consulting is second to none.
Dr. Ronald G. Area
The feasibility study tested $17,000,000. Eight years later we’ve more than doubled that amount.
At the conclusion of a two-year leadership phase and one-year public phase, the school surpassed anything we imagined possible, not just doubling, but nearly tripling the amount ever raised during any past campaign at our school.
People don’t want to give money away. They want to give to an organization that is doing exciting things and making a lasting difference. They give to audacious dreams. One thing more. Have you noted that donors more and more are now calling their gifts “investments.” They feel they are making an investment in theJune 17, 2019
I have spoken to dozens of foundation executives— from as large as the Ford Foundation to smaller family Foundations. Small and large, they all have their own format and rhythm as to how they like to see proposals, how they are read, and how they are acted upon. I’ve asked the executives how long theyMay 27, 2019
You will hear a gift. You perhaps know the definition of an anagram. It means two words that have different meaning but contain precisely the same letters. A good example of an anagram are the words listen and silent. Is it not entirely proper that these two would be an important anagram? All of theApril 7, 2019
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Do you have questions about how Jerold Panas, Linzy & Partners can help your organization? Send us an email and we’ll get in touch shortly, or phone between 9:00 and 5:00 ET Monday to Friday — we would be delighted to speak.
+1 312 222 1212