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Here is an opportunity to do something that will


Impact The Nation!


Help make a difference.


There are many ways to volunteer, from walking door to door to hosting house parties.

Here are ways you can help:


Everyone loves a good party, however, when it comes to a political house party you want to make sure it is serving the purpose of your campaign. Specifically, you want your political house party as a tactic for voter contact, especially around primaries and special elections.


It is a good way to get a candidate to engage in their community quickly, in-person, and authentically. Some may say this is an old-school technique, but consider some new-school tactics, like SMS, to make it relevant in today’s political toolbox. Here is a list of what to do and what not to do to make the most of your next political house party.


To quote poet June Jordan, "We are the ones we have been waiting for." If you want to change the political landscape by doing more than just voting, volunteer for a political campaign —mayoral, congressional, presidential—it's a great way for you to directly help create governmental change. Volunteers are integral in the outcome of the election by registering and mobilizing new voters.

A June 2012 Gallup survey found that a mere 12 percent of Americans had volunteered for a political campaign, donated to a campaign or attended a political rally. By contrast, nearly 60 percent of all Americans eligible to vote turned out in 2012. By working on a campaign, you're putting the work into changing the system.


Bill Bridgman, Author and thought leader, is the go-to person on the topic of non-partisan strategies that can lead to a Constitutional amendment. Together we can align the actions of Congress with America’s national interests.

Join the Movement

Bill Bridgman, Author​

Tel: 847-910-8652

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