Join The Revolution
Being a SEEE member means ...
SEEE members enjoy opportunities for inter-trading, joint contract bids, and access to peer support
Being a better business:
SEEE members make the most ofaffordable training, tailored to the specific needs of enterprises trading for a social purpose
SEEE members are promoted online, through a directory of members, and in feature articles and profiles
SEEE connects public sector service providers and policy-makers through the local knowledge, and the specific expertise of the membership
It's easy to join
Simply complete and return the application form to: SEEE, Burch House, Saville Road, Westwood, Peterborough PE3 7PR
Send no money at this stage. Once your application has been approved by the SEEE Board of Directors, we'll send you an invoice with your membership pack.
If you have any questions, call Elaine on 0845 606 6296 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
Social Enterprises: to qualify at the special rates for small and large social enterprises, you must be a business:
- Based in, and mainly trading in, the East of England
- Incorporated and independent from a local authority
- Constituted as not-profit distributing and with a social purpose
- Earning at least 25% of your income from trading (through direct sales and contracts)
Other organisations:working with or supporting social enterprises in the East of England eg enterprise agency, voluntary and community organisation, public sector body, private sector provider of professional services - small and large member rates apply.
Organisations with up to 5 members of staff: £50
Organisations with 50 to 150 members of staff: £150
Larger organisation with over 150 members of staff: £250
Not yet trading?
You can still join SEEE as a member - get in touch if you're:
- an individual with an idea for a social business
- an un-constituted group exploring social enterprise as a business option
- incorporated (as a Community Interest Company, for example) but not yet trading
 Non-profit distributing relates to shareholders (not, for instance, to members of a co-operative). There is an exception to this rule in the case of a Community Interest Company Limited by Shares.