Planned Giving

Most of us give generously each year, but few realize the impact we can have by making a gift in our will or estate plan, for both the organization we love and the people they support through their work. When you give a planned gift to Jubilee Women’s Center, not only do you transfer your core values of respect and dignity for women to the next generation, you give a woman the gift of a safe, stable and fulfilling future.

Anyone can build a legacy

There are many ways you can give, and a gift of any size or type will make a difference in women’s lives.

Gifts of cash, stock, mutual funds or property can be left to Jubilee Women’s Center in your will or living trust. This is simple and inexpensive to set up and allows you continued use of current assets and income before you make a contribution.

Retirement Plan
Name Jubilee Women’s Center as the beneficiary for an IRA, 401k or other retirement account.

Life Insurance Policy
Designate Jubilee Women’s Center as a beneficiary in a life insurance policy.

Charitable Remainder Trust
A CRT gives you income for life or a fixed number of years, and you can name Jubilee Women’s Center as a beneficiary for the remaining portion.

Estate Sale
Donate a fixed amount or percentage of proceeds from your estate sale to Jubilee Women’s Center.

Memorial Gifts
Request that family and friends make memorial gifts in your honor to Jubilee Women’s Center.

Honor Someone Special
Make arrangements in your will to recognize someone who made a difference in your life through a gift to Jubilee Women’s Center.

If you make a planned gift, we would appreciate receiving notification on this form so we have the opportunity to understand the intention of your gift. If you have questions, please contact us at or 206.957.4392. Jubilee Women’s Center’s tax identification number is 91-1539920.

Need to get started?
A planned gift will not take effect unless stated in your will or trust, so there are steps you must take to ensure your wishes are carried out. Some resources below can help you get started:

  • Seattle-area resident Chanel Reynolds has created a website (with a cheeky name) to help you get organized with documents you will need to plan your estate.
  • Nolo, a company that helps consumers and small businesses find answers to their everyday legal and business questions, has a helpful list of 12 steps to create an estate plan.

Equal opportunity is available for all low-income adult women without respect to race, color, creed, religion, national origin, citizenship, disability, veteran status, sexual orientation or any other bias protected by federal, state or local law.