Gifts by Mail
Gifts sent through the US Postal Service can be mailed to:
The Center for Women and Families
P.O. Box 2048
Louisville, KY 40201-2048
Please see our page on giving goods to The Center here
Honorarium and Memorial Gifts
Gifts made to celebrate a special occasion or in memory of a loved one are welcomed. If honorarium and memorial gifts are made online, space is provided on how the gift is to be listed and who should be notified and their address. If the gift is sent through the US Postal Service, send a note with the way you would like the gift to be listed and the address of the person to be notified.
Many corporations will your match your gift to The Center. If you have questions on matching gifts, please contact Jeanine Triplett, Vice President of Development and Communications at (502) 581-7207.
Planned giving is a way to support The Center for Women and Families that may enable a donor to make a current or multiyear gift that may be larger than their typical annual gift.
For example, a gift of appreciated assets could be made rather than cash. Whether a donor uses cash, appreciated securities/stock, real estate, artwork, partnership interests, personal property, life insurance, a retirement plan, etc., the benefits of funding a planned gift can make this type of charitable giving very attractive to both donor and The Center. Legacy gifts can be current or future gifts that are typically larger than annual gifts and may provide a sustaining contribution or legacy to The Center for Women and Families.
What are the 3 types of planned gifts?
- First, outright gifts that use appreciated assets as a substitute for cash.
- Second, gifts that return income or other financial benefits to the donor in return for the contribution.
- Third, gifts payable upon the donor’s death.
What are the tax benefits of planned gifts?
- Donors can contribute appreciated property, like securities or real estate, receive a charitable deduction for the full market value of the asset, and pay no capital gains tax on the transfer.
- Donors who establish a life-income gift receive a tax deduction for the full, fair market value of the assets contributed, minus the present value of the income interest retained; if they fund their gift with appreciated property they pay no upfront capital gains tax on the transfer.
- Gifts payable to charity upon the donor’s death, like a bequest or a beneficiary designation in a life insurance policy or retirement account, do not generate a lifetime income tax deduction for the donor, but they are exempt from estate tax.
For more information on planned giving options, contact Jeanine Triplett, Vice President of Communications and Development, 502-581-7207