Beth  Breeze

Beth Breeze

Director, Centre for Philanthropy, University of Kent

Beth Breeze is an academic researcher who specialises in philanthropy.  She worked within the ESRC Centre for Charitable Giving and Philanthropy from 2008 t 2013 and has recently begun a Leverhulme Trust-funded Early Career Fellowship for a project The Formation of Fundraisers: role of personal skills in asking for money.

She co-founded, and is now Director of, the Centre for Philanthropy at the University of Kent where she also teaches courses on volunteering, fundraising and philanthropy.

She began her career as a fundraiser for a youth homelessness charity and has worked in a variety of fundraising, research and charity management roles, before completing a doctoral thesis on contemporary UK philanthropy in 2010.

 

 

Is this profile up-to-date? If not, please let us know at whoswho@civilsociety.co.uk

No Content Found

Directory

Search the Directory

 

The Civil Society Directory is a comprehensive and effective resource for finding organisations and people in the sector.

Team talk and a CRM upgrade

19 Jul 2016

A CRM upgrade is not just about tech – you need to consider the effect on people, says Ivan Wainewright....

The ‘fake’ charity app scam could damage trust in charities

21 Jun 2016

Kirsty Weakley argues that if charities don’t understand what their technology partners are doing, they...

Environmentally-friendly printing - is it possible?

25 May 2016

SaxoPrint highlights how environmentally-friendly printing products and affordability for charities need...

Society Diary: Cocks not Glocks and RNLI to the rescue(s)

26 Aug 2016

Our weekly round-up of interesting and outlandish information, collected from the corners of the charity...

Society Diary: Gold medals and red faces and the regulator’s colossal booboo

19 Aug 2016

Our weekly round-up of interesting and outlandish information, collected from the corners of the charity...

Widespread payment of trustees could harm public perception of charities

15 Aug 2016

Andrew Purkis warns that making it easier to pay trustees could damage the public's perception of charities.