Tried and trusted by the third sector
Greentree has over three decades of experience working with the charity and NFP sector. From Canterbury Archaeological Trust to Plymouth Marine Laboratory, the Prerogative team has worked with a variety of research and environmental NFPs since 2002.
Pick a winner to help your organisation win
Our charity accounting software puts all you need, all in one place, to give you unparalleled control and visibility. Just one of the reasons the Prerogative team has been awarded the title of Greentree ERP System Reseller of the Year, every year, since 2008.
Our philosophy is simple – we only succeed if you do
We’re committed to the success of the sectors and organisations we work with. We truly understand the challenges you face. That’s why an impressive 90% of our customers would recommend us to others under the globally-recognised Net Promoter Score index.
Plymouth Marine Laboratory is a world-leading marine science establishment, involved in environmental projects across the globe. It has over 100 research projects underway at any one time and employs some of the best scientists in the world. Its work includes studies on air-sea gas exchange, aquaculture, biodiversity and ecosystem function, and geo-engineering. PML wanted to move away from out-dated, non integrated business systems from which it was difficult and time-consuming to extract data.
The Canterbury Archaeological Trust was formed in 1975 to undertake excavations, research, publication and the presentation of the results of its work to the public. It undertakes archaeological fieldwork and desk-based research, provides planning consultation and advice, publishes both popular and academic reports, and provides education services. Greentree’s integrated Workflow, Job Costing and Payroll deliver live data on archaeological projects that can span several years.
“Our legacy systems were an unmitigated disaster… Our finance staff had to extract raw data about hours worked and costs incurred, then manually calculate for invoicing and reports. There was a lot of double-keying and a lot of mistakes.”