Was the founder of the nonprofit organization that ran a cross-country ball hockey tournament in support of Food Banks Canada, to discuss the future of the organization with his team as it headed into its third year of operations. Foremost in his mind were questions about whether further five hole for food, how it went for the first two years – organized solely to social media, managed entirely by volunteers and funded by donations sponsorship – or else it as a formal structure. . . Read more »

Was the founder of the nonprofit organization that ran a cross-country ball hockey tournament in support of Food Banks Canada, to discuss the future of the organization with his team as it headed into its third year of operations. Foremost in his mind were questions about whether further five hole for food, how it went for the first two years – organized solely to social media, managed entirely by volunteers and funded by donations sponsorship – or else it is structured as a formal organization either independently or as part of Corporate Social Responsibility roof of a large company. The founder also major challenges in the compilation and organization over by its management and operations teams: the organization continues to grow, only to volunteer work would increasingly problematic. But when he started hiring and paying people for their time, would the organic nature of the five hole for food culture? He also wondered if he should begin to formalize the structure of the organization anymore, so it was less dependent on him as an individual. Could five hole for food, which had more than 50,000 pounds of food raised in his first two seasons, ever without him at the helm?
Authors Adam J. Mills and Jan Kietzmann affiliated with Simon Fraser University
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Adam J Mills,
Jan H. Kietzmann
Source: Ivey Publishing
10 pages.
Release Date: 18, June 2013. Prod #: W13242-PDF-ENG
Five Hole for Food: Corporate Strategy HBR case solution

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