If you are active in a nonprofit organization, perhaps even elected to serve a term as its president or vice-president, where would you turn if you needed executive email list an answer to a parliamentary question, and know you would get an answer consistent with "Robert's Rules of Order"? I would like to address the "W" questions - "who, what, when, where, why" - regarding how to contact a parliamentarian, and thus get answers to your questions. Regarding "why": If you executive email list need to consult an expert regarding Robert's Rules of Order, or if you need advice about how to run a meeting where there will be motions made and votes taken, then you need a parliamentarian. Regarding "who": A parliamentarian is a consultant who specializes in parliamentary executive email list procedure, also called parliamentary law. A parliamentarian knows Robert's Rules of Order, and can advise on things like bylaws amendments and the recommended practices and contemporary practices for boards and committees of any membership-based organization, or even those philanthropic organizations which are run 100% by a board-of-directors and which have no general membership at all.
The experienced parliamentarian will know executive email list how other nonprofit organization like yours have solved, or side-stepped, the most-common problems. Regarding "when": The typical demand for a parliamentarian is for a convention. It is a good idea for the chairman of an annual meeting to have a parliamentarian sitting nearby to advise on executive email list proper procedure regarding the making of motions and the taking of votes. You can mask your pictures with shapes for variation or use multiple sizes in a two page article for showcasing your theme. You can also use your own photos or stock photos you have purchased. If you are using a theme try to match your pictures to your theme of vice versa. Pictures can sometimes explain more than words and it will never hurt to add them to your article.
If you don't have pictures try adding shapes executive email list like lines or circles as decoration or incorporate them in your theme. There is no harm in using multiple fonts but try not to get carried away. A good rule of thumb is to follow this equation: Use executive email list the bold font as the title, regular or italic font as the sub-heading or description and a smaller italic as the caption. Also try to stick to a common font such as times new roman or executive email list Arial as the article body as to keep it easy to read and follow. Change the font sizes up as well to create variety. Picture captions should always be smaller than the body font with a boded title