Inbound or Outbound Telephone Fundraising Programs Can Be Completely Customized
At MyBackOffice Solutions, we offer many different options for our fund raising call center customers, such as:
- Outbound Fundraising: Our operators can call potential donors in a certain geographic area, by demographic, or from a calling list.
- Inbound Fundraising: Charities sometimes find themselves receiving high enough volumes of inbound calls to donate that they need some help.
- Recurring Billing Services: Encouraging your pledges to sign up for a monthly donation program? Our operators can enroll your callers in a program that funds your non-profit year round.
- Sponsor Acquisition: Anyone familiar with finding individuals and companies for sponsorship knows that it takes a lot of phone calls and a lot of persistence. Our operators are experienced in finding those interested in supporting your group or event.
- Donation Solicitations: Each campaign needs to maximize their opportunities to raise funds. A survey provides voters and supporters with an immediate means to contribute and indicate the amount they wish to donate and way to pay. For example, if you wish to donate $25, please press 1; if you want to donate $50, please press 2, if you wish to donate $100, please press 3.
At MyBackOffice Solutions we feel fundraisers need to be more than just “meet and greet”… (Everyone has meet and greet events, hot dogs, hamburgers, etc…)
We feel the fundraising event needs to be an event that voters are looking forward to attend. This attracts more potential voters and contributions to your campaign…and, those that did not attend will wish they did. These events will be talked about for weeks!
At MyBackOffice Solutions we feel these events should be “Up Close And Personal”…not hosted at some large theater…. But, in Your Own Back Yard. Let our entertainers get up-close-and-personal with your guest, and donors. WOW what fun!!!
Let MyBackOffice Solutions increase your fundraising event by:
Identifying corporate sponsors
- Calling voters in the district and inviting them to your fundraising EVENT
- Providing “Top Notch” entertainment
Here Is A Partial List Of Our Entertainers:
Rockin Jason D. Williams
Jason D. Williams has spent a lifetime behind the piano connecting with country and rock ‘n’ roll greats while creating a persona that’s 100 percent original.
After decades of being celebrated for his take-no-prisoners approach to performing country and rock ‘n’ roll penned by others, Williams has added a new element to his artistry, songwriting.
The rock ‘n’ roll history of Memphis looms large in Williams’ world. He recorded for RCA and Sun Records in the 1980s and ’90s, and returned to the recording fold in 2010 and has continued steady since.
At the age of 16, Williams left his tiny hometown of El Dorado, Arkansas to perform with LaBeef who had set up a base of operations in northeast Massachusetts.
Williams, who continues to work with LaBeef on occasion, went solo in the late 1980s and found a steady home at Mallards in the Peabody Hotel in Memphis, TN when a snowstorm stranded him a few steps from the Peabody door, quickly he attracted a following and the rest, as they say, is history.
After several years, he left after signing with RCA, which released his first album, Tore Up, and he stayed on the road after Sun Records issued Wild in 1993. Don’t Get None Onya’, released in 2004, captured the power of his blend of honky-tonk country and Memphis rock ‘n’ roll and was the birth of his own label. Rockin, Killer Instincts and Recycled soon followed and the latest album is in progress now
Ronnie McDowell has an amazing string of hit songs that he has amassed over the years, but it is his riveting stage presence and genuine warmth that fills the seats again and again. Like all great entertainers, Ronnie McDowell has a personality that remains luminous long after the lights go dim. These qualities have inspired a nationwide network of fan-clubs with more than 3,000 members, each one a devoted promoter of everything McDowell does.
Following the death of Elvis Presley in 1977, Ronnie McDowell came out of nowhere to dazzle the world with his heartfelt and self-penned tribute song The King Is Gone on the independent Scorpion label. The record took off immediately, gaining airplay on country and pop stations across the country and around the world. To date, The King Is Gone has sold more than five Million copies.
All of a sudden, the young man from Portland, Tennessee was a star, and he quickly proved that he wasn’t just a one-trick pony. McDowell scored a second hit for the Scorpion label titled I Love You, I Love You, I Love You before being wooed and signed by CBS Records – Epic label in 1979. Ronnie McDowell charted a string of hit singles and albums for Epic between 1979 and 1986. Every single release with the exception of just one became a Top 10 Hit including the chart toppers Older Women and“You’re Gonna Ruin My Bad Reputation. Other hits during his Epic years included Watchin’ Girls Go By, Personally, You Made A Wanted Man Of Me, All Tied Up and In A New York Minute.
Billy Joe Royal
Four decades into an impressively resilient career, Billy Joe Royal’s soul-drenched voice is as pliable as ever. That’s demonstrated on his album Going By Daydreams, in which Royal girds each of the ten songs with a relaxed confidence.
Best known for his country-flavored rock hit “Down in the Boondocks,” Billy Joe Royal had a long career that saw him become one of the first pop performers to successfully revive his commercial fortunes by turning to straight country music. Although he never had another hit as successful as “Down in the Boondocks,” he racked up about 15 singles that hit the country charts over the course of the 1980s.
Royal was born into a family of musical entertainers in Valdosta, GA, and made his debut on his uncle’s radio show at the age of 11. He learned to play steel guitar and joined the Georgia Jubilee in Atlanta at 14, performing with Joe South, Jerry Reed, and Ray Stevens, among several other artists. Royal had his own rock & roll band in high school and was regularly singing around Atlanta by the age of 16. He also spent time in Savannah, where he was influenced by African-American vocal styles and began to develop his distinctive vocal sound. Performing at a nightclub that also booked Sam Cooke and other African-American stars, Royal observed their vocal moves and began to practice them on his own time. In 1962, he recorded an independent single that went unnoticed. Royal and South roomed together for a time, and two or three years later South contacted him with a song he wanted Royal to sing as a demo, in the hope that Gene Pitney would record it. Royal flew from Cincinnati (where he was working at the time) to Atlanta and cut “Down in the Boondocks,” whose churchy echo resulted from the use during recording of a large septic tank that had been dragged into the studio.
The demo ended up at Columbia, and the label signed Royal to a six-year deal. The song became Royal’s breakthrough single, reaching number nine on the pop charts and briefly making the vocalist into a teen idol. Following its success, Royal had a string of lesser hits, including the Top 40 pop singles “I Knew You When,” “I’ve Got to Be Somebody,” and “Cherry Hill Park.” By the end of the decade, Royal’s star waned, and he became a regular performer in Las Vegas and around Lake Tahoe. He also did a bit of acting on television, in feature films, and in commercials. In 1978, he recorded a cover of “Under the Boardwalk” and scored a minor hit.
The wrong-side-of-the-tracks theme of “Down in the Boondocks” was a familiar one to country audiences, and during the early ’80s Royal worked on establishing himself as a country artist. In 1984, he broke through when he recorded the Gary Burr composition “Burned Like a Rocket”; it was picked up by the Atlantic label, which signed Royal to a contract. The single became a hit and reached the country Top Ten in early 1986. Over the next two years he had a string of Top 40 hits, breaking into the Top Ten in late 1987 once again with “I’ll Pin a Note on Your Pillow.” In 1989, Royal released the album Tell It Like Is; the title cut, a remake of the venerable soul standard, became his biggest hit, peaking at number two, while the album itself stayed in the Top 15 for over a year. By 1990, Royal’s style of pop-inflected country had been replaced by neo-traditional honky tonk at the top of the charts, and his popularity began to decline. He continued to have minor hits into 1992 and toured into the 2000s. Royal launched a comeback with the 1998 album Stay Close to Home on the Intersound label, following up with the independent release Now and Then, Then and Now in 2001. “I know exactly what George Jones feels. But I know exactly what Ray Charles feels, too,” Royal once said, and by the beginning of the new century, a host of reissues of Royal’s work testified to his status as a vocal craftsman whose success transcended genre. ~ Sandra Brennan & James Manheim, Rovi
I Knew You When
Cherry Hill Park
Down in the Boondocks
T. Graham Brown
Singer, Songwriter, Entertainer, there is only one T. Graham Brown. His uniqueness has made him one of the most enduring and beloved performers of the day.
He is a journeyman and songwriter whose blue-eyed soul sound defies musical boundaries.
He has penned numerous hits songs, garnered a string of Chart Topping Hits.
He boasts a long list of national radio and television jingles including; Coca-Cola, McDonalds, Budweiser, Ford Trucks, Harrah’s Casinos and 7-Up. He earned recognition in the Commercial Hall of fame in Chicago as the face and voice of Taco Bell’s “Run for The Border” campaign.
T Graham Brown was born Anthony Graham Brown in Arabi, Georgia. T’s first performed in a duo, Dirk & Tony before founding two more bands, “Reo Diamond” and “T. Graham Brown’s Rack of Spam” . He married his wife Sheila in 1980. The couple has one son, Acme Geronimo Brown
T moved to Nashville in 1982 and found work singing advertising jingles for companies such as McDonald’s, Disneyland, Budweiser, Coors, Stroh’s, Almond Joy, Coca Cola, Sears, Dodge Trucks, Ford, Hardee’s, Kentucky Fried Chicken, The Nashville Network, B.C. Powders, Dr. Pepper, Mountain Dew, 7-Up, Harrah’s and many others. He was also the singing narrator in the Taco Bell “Run for the Border” television spots.
T also found work as a songwriter for E.M.I. Publishing before signing to Capitol Records in 1984. He was with E.M.I. for 13 years. His first release as an artist for Capitol, “Drowning in Memories”, made TOP-40 on the Billboard country charts. His debut album and Title Song, “I Tell It Like It Used To Be”, went to TOP-10, followed by “I Wish That I Could Hurt That Way Again” which landed at No.4. His next 2 singles, “Hell and High Water” and “Don’t Go to Strangers” made their way to the number one slot.
His second album for the label, Brilliant Conversationalist, followed a year later and accounted for three more Top Ten hits. A third album, “Come as You Were”, produced his third Number One in “Darlene”. “. In early 1990, he sang guest vocals on the multi-artist charity single “Tomorrow’s World”, as well as Tanya Tucker’s single “Don’t Go Out”, from her album Tennessee Woman.
Brown joined Broadway icon Carol Channing for a duet of “Don’t Sit Under the Apple Tree” on her 2012 album True To The Red, White, and Blue. He also recorded a duet of You Are So Beautiful with Lulu Roman (of Hee Haw fame) for her 2013 album At Last. In 2012, Brown appeared on a Country/Gospel album “Working on a Building” featuring a quartet version of the title song with Marty Raybon, Jimmy Fortune, and Trace Adkins that reached No. 1 on the Gospel chart.
In 2014 Brown collaborated with producer Mark Carman to produce a new album featuring guest appearances by industry giants; Leon Russell, The Oak Ridge Boys, Steve Cropper, Jeff and Sheri Easter, The Booth Brothers, Three Bridges, Jimmy Fortune, Sonya Isaacs, and Jason Crabb. In July 2014 the first single from the album was released on the MCM World Media Label. The song, “He’ll Take Care of You” was written by well known, award winning songwriters; Dan Penn, Gary Nicholson, and Donnie Fritts. It features vocal and guitar performances by country superstar, Vince Gill.