AdWords Service for Charities, Charity PPC Company, Google Grants

AdWords Service for Charities

Charity text engraved in stoneAre you a registered charity looking for free advertising with Google AdWords to help your cause? Do you want to apply for a free Google Grant but are unsure how to go about it? Or do you have a Grants AdWords account and need help with maximising donations, promoting your charity and other aims such as increasing volunteers? We can help you to increase website traffic and reach your goals.

Google Grants is a free advertising scheme for charities and non-profits that allows you up to 40,000USD per month in free AdWords advertising. It helps charities use digital marketing campaigns to drive targeted traffic to their websites and achieve their objectives. This is completely free advertising but you will need a PPC company to help you with management, optimisation and improvement of your AdWords account on an ongoing basis. There is a fee for this PPC service.

I have experience with AdWords for charities, am a Google Partner and have used the AdWords system for 9 years. I can help you with the Google Grant application, campaign set up and ongoing optimisation and improvements. Research and analysis of your charity and competitors is the foundation of successful campaigns; this informs keyword research and campaign setup. I offer ongoing support and monthly traffic reporting to all clients and you can be assured of swift communication.

Even though you will receive free ad clicks from the Grants program, it is still important to market efficiently to maximise your returns from advertising and this is why it’s essential to choose a suitable charity PPC company.

Check here to see if you may be eligible for Google Grants

We are AdWords specialists based in Croydon, Surrey, but we work with organisations in London and across the UK.

For Google Grants help and a free no-obligation discussion about AdWords for your charity, please call me on 0208 914 8998 or use the contact details here.

Photo by Ed Hall / CC BY