We started GoodCloud to create the sort of company we'd be inspired by and hope to work for. So, we do things a bit differently.
We share our profits with the organizations we serve.

Each year, we set financial targets, goals to grow and sustain GoodCloud. When we hit those targets, the organizations that got us there share in our profits.

We volunteer.

Maybe even at your organization! GoodCloud employees are required to volunteer at one full day's time each month with nonprofits, and that time is paid. Want to see if we've been slacking? See our volunteer hours log!

We donate.

GoodCloud employees also recieve stipends to donate to the nonprofits they love.

We're committed to directly supporting nonprofits both with our work, and with our lives out in our own communities. We believe that each of us is responsible for sustaining and growing the communities we want to live in, and we're proud that GoodCloud helps in those goals.

Small nonprofits deserve the best software in the world.

There, we said it. Not hand-me-downs, not corporate products that don't fit, but a real solution designed around your needs and how you work. Big nonprofits and companies can afford expensive solutions or a tech staff. But small nonprofits have always gotten the short straw - until now.

We started GoodCloud after watching our favorite nonprofits struggle with a hodge-podge of programs. We saw daily frustrations, and listened to organizations that were pouring hours into fighting with computers instead of their missions. We said, "Enough with that!", and we started GoodCloud to fix it.

We small nonprofits.

We care deeply about you and your mission. You've made the decision to make the world a better place instead of making piles of money. We admire you. Nonprofits are doing the biggest things to make the world a better place. We're thankful to have you in the world, and we want to help you thrive.

We get small nonprofits.

You're different. You're not a corporation. You're not a club. You're not a small business. We get that. Nobody else has to file Form 990's. Nobody else has to track volunteer hours. Nonprofits are unique, living organizations with different needs and ways of working. We're building software just for you.

We only serve small nonprofits.

We're building you the best software in the world. But the cool part is, it's just for you. You can't use GoodCloud unless you're a nonprofit. Run a big company, and want our cool people-tracking software? Tough. GoodCloud isn't the side project of a giant software maker, it's a small and nimble company that works exclusively with small nonprofits. We like it that way, and we think you will too.

A couple of friendly faces.
Tom Noble
Co-Founder, Relationship-builder.
Phoenix, AZ

Tom has worked with nonprofit organizations of all sizes and functions in many different capacities: as a managing director, mentor, project manager, volunteer, advisory board member, and consultant. He’s still actively working with Teach for America after having served as a Corps Member and middle school teacher in Phoenix, AZ.

Originally from Upstate New York and a graduate of Cornell University, Tom also has a Master’s in Education from Arizona State University, and is currently working on his MBA. Tom is a huge basketball fan and loves to cook.

Steven Skoczen
Co-Founder, Software-maker.
Portland, OR

Steven started building web applications back in the 90's, and hasn't stopped since. He's run a successful web development company, and started SixLinks.org and Fluidtask. Over the years, he's also thrown his development behind a number of other organizations on a pro-bono basis.

When not typing into a glowing white screen, he facilitates writing workshops for Write Around Portland, spends time in his studio, or finds some space in the nearby Oregon woods for he and Tomo, the world's greatest dog.

GoodCloud is currently a team of two people. We're the ones who answer your calls, add new features, and talk with you about your needs. Sounds a lot better than a call center halfway across the world, doesn't it?