Meet CrowdFi: The Platform Changing Crowdsourcing

Crowdsourcing is an old technique that continues to exist in the current world. For unique new product and service ideas, businesses, governments, and public organizations have long resorted to the people. At present, crowdsourcing entails gathering information, products, or services from a broad group of individuals. These individuals respond to online requests using social networks, such as smartphone apps or specialized crowdsourcing networks.

You can use crowdsourcing to solve a wide range of problems. This can range from simple requests, such as a musician requesting from their fans where they should visit for their next concert, to more serious undertakings, such as scientific research. The richness and diversity of digital networking also provide enormous possibilities for crowdsourcing, as seen by CrowdFi, the platform changing crowdsourcing.

Officially launched in March 2022, CrowdFi has hit the industry running, and it’s shaping the space for the better. As a brand, the concept of CrowdFi was thought of after mainstream fundraising services started to try and control, deny, and even cut off funding to campaigns in Canada. Fortunately, the CrowdFi developer already had a platform in the works to host decentralized campaigns without bias. From there, they were able to move relatively quickly and launch a fully fledged fundraising platform and their $CFI token.

CrowdFi is a completely decentralized platform, and there is no other company associated with the business. As a result, the platform is not subject to any tax structure, nor can it be held liable in a country with different or divergent political opinions.

The core team has fully been doxxed since its launch, and it’s been operating with a high-level team from launch, including former NHL player and multi-gold medalist Zach Boychuk, chartered global recording artist Kyle Fortch, and the main developer himself, Emir.

CrowdFi’s impact has been evident since its launch as they were able to raise and donate $22,000 to Jason’s campaign within the first 48 hours of existence. Jason is a Leukaemia patient who needs to raise funds as his insurance does not cover the medical trials associated with his illness. In addition, Jason has been scammed in the past by people taking advantage of his cause to raise money, then taking everything and leaving him in the dust. Seeing this, the team moved in to help him fund his medical expenses and hope to see him fighting fit.

CrowdFi is also hosting campaigns to raise money for Ukrainian refugees and Australian flood victims. The objective is to reach and help many other people with different needs that require crowdsourcing.

“We would like to help as many people globally as possible, regardless of which side of a conflict they are on or political agenda. We don’t judge, people need help, and we are there to help everyone,” explains the CrowdFi team.

CrowdFi is also working to be an excellent platform to solve problems while also helping others in increasing brand awareness. Like any other commercial effort, CrowdFi involves rigorous planning and strategy to provide considerable benefits as you seek to execute complicated projects on a tight budget. In addition, soliciting the wisdom and advice of the community to improve customer engagement and brand reputation remains CrowdFi’s top goal.

LA Weekly