The Jump Volunteers’ survey and behavioural model
Based on a smart synthesis of the leading UK data sets on volunteering with a collective sample size of over 200,000 volunteers.
Results enable you to compare your group of volunteers to matched national averages across key variables like volunteer longevity (years volunteered), volunteer intensity (hours contributed), demographics, motivations, barriers and much more.
Are your volunteers more or less likely to quit?
Do they work harder?
Are they older, younger more male or female than other sectors?
The survey has been used by St John Ambulance (LINK) who said
The Jump Sport Volunteer experience survey.
Based on a synthesis of the leading UK data sets on sport volunteering and Sport England’s volunteer experience guidance.
This survey enables any Sport or Governing body to survey their volunteers and understand how they compare to national average data in sport and other volunteering sectors. Currently sport volunteers are twice as likely to be considering quitting – this survey will help you understand why and what you can do about it.
 GIVERS link
Sport England case study.
GIVERS case study.
Diversity case study with Nat Trust, CRUK, Sport England.
Possibly endorsement that this is consistent with Sport England guidelines?
The Youth Impact Survey
Jump has worked extensively with National Citizen Service since 2016, and recently undertook a sector wide analysis of youth sector evaluation and impact as part of the #I Will Learning Hub.
This survey contains all the relevant questions from UK datasets for the key outcomes in working with young people e.g. wellbeing, confidence, resilience, self efficacy, loneliness, social mixing and trust.
The questions derive from a detailed and exhaustive analysis of the sector and the following key factors.
- Consistent, normative practical use across youth and Youth Social Action stated outcomes, reporting e.g trust, wellbeing, resilience, loneliness, confidence, skills.
- Cross checked against existing, robust, respected data sources (UK Govt and NGO) on youth impact. This is where the Jump work evolves current thinking in the sector to make analysis more efficient for small organisations at baseline.
The Sporting Impact Survey
This survey reports across all 5 of the evaluation domains identified in the DDCMS 2016 Sporting Future strategy.
- Economic development (more traditional impact on GDP)
- Physical health (general health, physical activity measures)
- Mental health (subjective wellbeing, life satisfaction)
- Individual development (self-efficacy, resilience, skills, employment)
- Community development (social cohesion, trust)
The survey is a smart synthesis of existing, validated government data set questions. This provides ready made national comparison data, baselines and potentially ready made match control groups.
Who are your players, how do they feel, what do they spend? And how does that compare to the rest of the nation?
Football case study