How do you persuade the people who matter most to support your work?

Jump measures and values social impact. So you can demonstrate your true worth to funders and partners – and inspire and retain staff, members and volunteers.

Here’s how it works

Know your impact

We analyse open-source UK population datasets and design robust surveys tailored to your organisation. These enable smart, fast and effective ways to measure social impacts like wellbeing, trust, social mixing and resilience.

Understand people

By blending advanced data analysis with first-person user research, we identify and capture the behaviours, motivations and experiences of your primary audiences.

Change behaviour

We use these human- and data-led insights to create compelling and influential content – designed to change perceptions and behaviours in the people who matter most to your organisation.

Our work:

The social and economic
value of grassroots football


Social impact

Working with the FA on pioneering analysis to understand the positive benefits of playing football. Who benefits, how do they benefit, what are the benefits of different formats of the game and what are the implications.

Behaviour change

The FA launched the work on July 9th 2019 and football is the first sport to look at the positive impacts of participation in line with the new DCMS Sport Strategy of 2016.

The wellbeing value of parks

Social impact

A ground breaking look at the value of parks to society.

The result

Fields In Trust was able to demonstrate that parks and green spaces are worth twice as much to urban, low socio economic and ethnically diverse groups.

Behaviour change

St John Ambulance wanted to understand the motivations, barriers and behaviours of their hard working volunteers.

The Result

St John gained “vital and practical insights” on how to improve recruitment and management of their volunteers.

#BigThankYou at BBC Sports Personality of the Year

Behaviour change

From our research we knew that a simple thank you was one of the best ways to recognise the huge value of volunteers.

Social impact

In December of the same year we led #BigThankYou with BBC Get Inspired. #BigThankYou trended globally on Twitter, beating the X Factor final on the same night.

Hidden Diamonds and the DCMS Sport Strategy

Social impact

In 2014 our Hidden Diamonds impact analysis on the value of volunteering was presented with Lord Gus O’Donnell and the figures matched the work of Andrew Haldane, Chief Economist at the Bank of England.

Behaviour change

The 2016 strategy for sport published by DCMS has, for the first time ever, a focus on the role of volunteering. It is now also backed by a £30m fund solely for volunteering via Sport England.


“Far and away the best prize that life has to offer is the chance to
work hard at work worth doing
Theodore Roosevelt

Get in touch

[email protected]