GroupWorks is a free club management platform that simplifies member communications, handles event scheduling, connects clubs to potential sponsors and frees up quality time for group leaders and members to do more of what they love.
You and your fellow members can share protected content with each other and customize the privacy levels of information shared within your group and, if interested, beyond your group.
Set up or join your group in minutes and save time on all group administration and communication activities such as intergroup communications, membership, dues and event details so that you can spend more time doing what matters most.
Members have told us that GroupWorks is a “gamechanger” and has helped improve communications and catalyzed engagement to build a stronger group with less administrative drudgery and more time to pursue passions and activities.
I really love GroupWorks and you have been tremendous help. Within a very short period of time, almost all our members logged in. I don’t think we need a newsletter now because GroupWorks is much better.
Rosalie, president, Pebble Creek Ceramics Club (71 members), Goodyear, AZ
GroupWorks is amazing and works flawlessly every time including posts, multi-item image uploads, attaching/deleting images, documents, videos, member page and choosing/changing post categories. I love it!
GroupWorks has been a tremendous communication tool for our Pottery Club and is remarkably easy to use. MyGrove is our go-to method for making important announcements, sharing news, and everything else. Attendance at monthly meetings has more than doubled over the past year, at least in part as a result of using GroupWorks.
Kathy, vice president, SaddleBrooke Pottery Club (125 members), Tucson, AZ
We couldn’t run our guild without GroupWorks. It has been a game changer for us.
Pat, president, Southtowns Piecemakers Quilt Guild (130 members) East Aurora, NY
The Automotive/Restoration Club in Sun City West, Arizona can restore anything. Even dreams. In 2013, the club made local headlines when its members partnered with the areas Make-a-Wish foundation to grant a cancer-stricken teen’s desire to drive his family’s not-road-worthy 1972 Chevrolet Cheyenne pick-up. “The radiator was broken, the carburetor was broken. All four tires are flat,” says Herb Clark, 72, the engine behind the club’s inception, and a past president. “During the summer, in 100-degree heat, our people went through it, and got it working really well.”