You can help National Invasive Species Awareness Week reach new people in new ways. Here’s how:
- Organization or company name on nisaw.org website
- Logo on nisaw.org
- Logo placement on awareness flyers for local events across the U.S.
- Sponsor a webinar (direct email to webinar attendees and verbal recognition at the beginning and end of the webinar recognizes your organization as a sponsor)
- Direct emails with NISAW announcements noting your organization as a sponsor. Lists include NAISMA members, newsletter subscribers, and NISAW partners
- Social media shout outs with link to your organization
- Sponsor the NISAW toolkit – a downloadable tool kit will be developed for local organizations with plug and play resources including a press release template, social media graphics, verbiage for local publications, and links to webinars and other invasive species awareness resources
- Mention in national press releases
More marketing opportunities are in development. Call or email NAISMA Executive Director, Belle Bergner to discuss your sponsor recognition ideas.
You can help National Invasive Species Awareness Week reach new people in new ways
NISAW sponsors are critical partners that ensure the capacity of NAISMA to coordinate outreach, advocacy activities, and raise the awareness of invasive species concerns to the public and elected officials.
NISAW webinars provide free continuing education on topics such as advocacy training, legislative priorities, new techniques, and what’s on the horizon for invasive species management, research, and policy across all taxa.
NISAW is coordinated by the North American Invasive Species Management Association in partnership with many federal agencies, state agencies, and local organizations. We estimate a reach of more than 10,000 individuals each year.
Why sponsor a NISAW webinar?
- Align your brand with a topic that is strategically aligned with your organization
- Reach 10,000+ individuals with your brand and message
- Support NISAW’s efforts to raise awareness about invasive species