Sheldon Morais

VP, Product Management & Solution Delivery

Sheldon Morais cemented his status as a high achiever from a young age. As an avid tinkerer and idea generator, his passion for designing and developing solutions rings true in all that he does. From enrolling in college at the age of 16, to completing his management development program at Harvard Business School, Sheldon is constantly looking for new ways to challenge himself both personally and professionally.

He began his career with the American Red Cross as a Donor and Client Support Specialist, where he was quickly identified by leadership as a key contributor to the software development lifecycle. Within a year, he was being trained to participate in and eventually lead software development projects, resulting in a promotion to Lead Operations Support Data Analyst. It was here that he created the company's first comprehensive operations dashboard, which integrated all the core systems to pull and analyze productivity across the board to help leaders improve operations.

In 2015, Sheldon brought his expertise to E4E Relief, and in his current role, he manages a team of Technology Analysts and Business Intelligence Engineers who are responsible for the day-to-day support of the technology ecosystem. His solutions include constructing the first iterations of E4E's quasi-automated client reports offering real time insight into relief fund activity, and he successfully produced the first workforce call management solution used by the operations team.

When he isn't busy innovating at the office, he enjoys playing soccer, working on personal app development projects, eating home cooked Jamaican food and entertaining his young daughter.

The best part of the job

"I enjoy the work I do and the ability to see and feel the direct impact that we can have on individuals. It's exciting work that always tests your way of thinking."

words to live by

"The heights by great men reached and kept were not attained by sudden flight, but they, while their companions slept, were toiling upward in the night." - Henry Wadsworth Longfellow