Your gift will be used as you designate. Unrestricted gifts are used in the areas of greatest need.
The Foundation provides funds for new equipment, renovations and special projects that improve healthcare for you and your family—programs that can come only through the generosity of people like you, not through general operating revenue. There are several ways to make a gift to the Grant Regional Health Center Foundation that will make a lasting difference.
How you can contribute
You can make a gift right now that is designated to a particular project or fund. Or choose to give an unrestricted gift, and it will be deposited into the general fund. The Foundation board designates general funds to the areas of greatest need.
Gifts can be made by donating:
- Stocks and bonds.
- Or make an online donation.
Memorials provide lasting recognition of deceased friends and loved ones. Often used in place of or in addition to traditional gifts, they can be established so that others may contribute. A major contribution to a particular department or area of service would allow a naming opportunity. This provides a lasting, meaningful legacy.
Honorariums are a way to celebrate life, recognize a special person or event, or just express good wishes. These gifts are wonderful as anniversary remembrances; birthday wishes; and thank-yous to volunteers, doctors or nurses.
The annual fund is forwarded to the general public in November and targets specific hospital projects and programs.
Make a gift now (print and mail PDF form).
Grant Regional Health Center Foundation can also assist with planned giving bequests and trusts.
Planned gifts offer several benefits to the donor, which can include providing an ongoing income stream, easing your current tax burden, avoiding capital gains taxes and reducing future estate taxes.
Deferred gifts are one way to support the hospital without affecting current income or lifestyle. You can designate Grant Regional Health Center Foundation as a beneficiary of retirement plan assets or life insurance policies or bequeath a portion of your estate through a will, revocable trust or other estate-planning document.