Tips to make your first meeting the best it can be.
Five key practices that are must-knows to run your meetings effectively.
Meeting tonight? Don't stress—we have you covered.
A well-run meeting lets you get more business done in a shorter time.
This full-color printable with tips on the steps to Robert's Rules can help keep your meetings on track.
What are the best ways to plan and run PTO meetings? We’ve made it easy by compiling this list with links to our best articles and downloadables.
Critics got you down? Using a diplomatic approach to handle difficult situations (and people) can often help get things back on a positive path.
If your PTO meetings run longer than an hour, they’re too long. Here’s how to make them shorter and more efficient.
Tools and tips to strengthen your skills, develop new tactics, and help you become an even more effective leader. Free download with registration.
Keep the conversation flowing at your meetings with this printable sheet of eight icebreaker questions (and tags for writing in your own).
Is it hard for your group to get people to come to meetings? With some creativity, you can increase attendance—and parent involvement.
Minutes are a legal document and an important record of your decisions. Guidelines on when to take minutes and what to record.
Step-by-step guide to take you through the minutes process, from taking them to publishing them and getting them approved.
Straight answers to common questions about voting, agendas, and best practices for your meetings.
What to write down and what not to, plus tips to make the job easier.
There are much better ways to gauge the success of your parent group than counting how many seats get filled to go through a monthly agenda.
Do you struggle to get people to come to meetings? The problem might be publicity or timing—or it might be the meetings themselves.
Parents have limited time to devote to volunteering. Should you ask them to spend it attending meetings?
Keeping complete and accurate minutes is an important legal obligation. Here's why certain types of information should—or shouldn't—be included.