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Ways to Give

When you donate to National CASA, you are helping train and support volunteer advocates who protect the best interests of children who have been abused or neglected. You are helping build a nationwide movement of tens of thousands of people who work tirelessly to ensure that every child who needs a best-interest advocate can have one. Download our most recent brochure (PDF).

Donate Today

Donate Today. Your gift will help recruit, train and support volunteers who advocate for the best interests of children who have experienced abuse or neglect.


Join the Advocates Circle

Join our leadership giving program! Membership starts at $1,300 per year.


Dedicate a Gift

Dedicate a Gift. Make a gift in honor of someone else.


Become a Fundraiser

Become a Fundraiser. Help raise awareness and funds for National CASA by launching an online fundraising campaign.

If you prefer to donate by mail, please download our donation form (PDF).

More Ways to Give

Matching Gifts and Workplace Giving

Double the impact of your donation to the National CASA Association through your company's matching gift program, or learn about donating through employer campaigns. 

Corporate Support

Learn about becoming a corporate sponsor and other opportunities for businesses.

Bequests and Planned Gifts

Leave a legacy of better futures for children by making a planned gift to the National CASA Association.

Stocks and Securities

Donate stocks and other securities to support National CASA's work.

Donate a Vehicle

Your old vehicle can make a difference! Donate your car, motorcycle, RV or boat to benefit the National CASA Association, through Donate for Charity.

Shop to Advocate

Explore special offers from corporate partners and retail supporters whose sales benefit the National CASA Association. 


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The US Department of Justice has supported CASA advocacy since 1985 through its Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention.
This Web site is funded in part through a grant from the Office of Juvenile Justice and Deliquency Prevention, Office of Justice Programs, US Department of Justice. Neither the US Department of Justice nor any of its components operate, control, are responsible for, or necessarily endorse, this Web site (including, without limitation, its content, technical infrastructure, and policies, and any services or tools provided).