Resource mobilization is part of the resource management process.
The role of the civil society sector as one of the pillars of the balance of sustainable development is very important.
It is about the establishment of partnerships with the civil society sector will be able to create a wide enough space for equal dialogue.
Regarding the complex problems and conditions that are currently being faced by the community. The need for a strong role in the civil society sector is a new perspective in constituting partnerships for sustainable development.
Based-on the source of 'Constructing Partnership" the following are the points: [https://www.inc.com/marissa-levin/6-steps-to-creating-a-partnership-that-drives-strong-business-growth.html]
These also apply to partnerships you may launch with colleagues, which have their own unique rules to ensure success, as well as spousal partnerships, which introduce their own rules and challenges.
1. Alignment of Core Values.
This is the single most important factor in any close relationship. Finding a partner that believes in what you believe in, and upholds the same standards, will be critical at every decision point in your business journey.
2. Long-term Shared Purpose.
Why are you doing what you are doing? Where are you going? Partners must be aligned in their future visions regarding the direction of the company, and the impact they will make.
3. Complementary Strengths.
The best partnerships include leaders who have different skill sets. You don't need another one of you. If one partner thinks big picture, and is the lead strategist, the other partner ideally will excel in operations and implementation. Your partner should fill in your gaps, and not simply add bandwidth.
4. Proactive, Intentional Communication.
Even if your values, purpose, and strengths align, your partnership will struggle if you don't prioritize communication. Partners must feel comfortable talking about anything business-related. They must be willing to have difficult conversations.
And, ideally they should have standing calls/meetings every week, in addition to the conversations that naturally occur during the course of the business day. This provides a dedicated time/space to address any topics that may be overlooked.
5. Scheduled Strategic Planning.
In addition to scheduling weekly calls, partners will benefit from setting aside strategic planning sessions every 6-8 weeks to review the business progress against clearly defined goals. No facilitator is required. This is simply a block of time (4-6 hours) to take a breath, reflect on what the business has accomplished, discuss potential changes in direction, and set short-term goals that roll up to long-term goals.
6. Legal Documents.
If you are going to partner, protect the business and both of you with a partnership agreement. No one expects a partnership to go south, but it happens.
In addition, pre-determine the percentage split. Speaking from experience, and based on the guidance of the same adviser I referenced earlier, unless one partner is infusing a lot of capital into the partnership, consider a 50-50 split, rather than creating a situation where one partner is superior to the other. My adviser taught my partner and me the benefit of "standing shoulder-to-shoulder" which equally values both people, and doesn't make one partner feel "less."
These 6 strategies can help any partnership start off strong and stay strong as the company grows. Values, shared purpose, strong communication, and strategic planning are a business's best building blocks.
When awareness of the role of civil society organizations in sustainable development begins to develop into an absolute necessity, it turns out that the existence of civil society organizations itself leaves various fundamental problems. This should be developed based-on the basic elements of "Mobilization of Resources for Civil Society Organizations"