Support our work helping children establish successful, independent lives. You can also learn about different ways to donate like tribute or planned gifts, or how to maximize your contribution through employer matching, recurring gifts, and more.
- Become a Corporate Partner
Make a lasting change in our community by becoming a Children’s Aid corporate partner. Explore our various corporate partnership packages, which include hosting career mentorship programs, event sponsorship opportunities, and group volunteer projects, to name a few.
- Attend or Sponsor Event
Join Children’s Aid to celebrate or fund the work that we do by sponsoring or attending an event. Learn about our annual benefit, Golf Classic, and marathon team, or our smaller events like the young professionals happy hours, site visits, student performances, and roundtables.
- Host a fundraiser
Do you have an upcoming birthday or wedding? Or a bar/bat mitzvah or charity sporting event? There are limitless ways to create your own fundraising campaign to make a difference in a child’s life. We will work closely with you to create your own customized crowdfunding page.
- Join the Young Professional Group
The Children’s Aid young professionals group is called the “Associates Council.” It’s an active and supportive community of early- and mid-career professionals who plan fundraising events, volunteer with our children, make lasting connections with like-minded colleagues, and become leaders in the Children’s Aid community.
For those who can generously offer their time, we have a variety of rewarding volunteer opportunities. Whether it’s tutoring students, serving a hot Thanksgiving meal, or beautifying one of our sites, all of our options allow you to help our youth learn, grow, and lead—at every step of their development.
Every Step of the Way
A luncheon provides an opportunity for our youth to realize their full potential.
Binghamton University and NCCS develop the nation’s first online certificate program on community schools.
Our Pre-K teachers will continue to be paid less than their DOE peers.