Your Legacy Begins with a Vision
Your generosity has the power to change the way the world defines and views disabilities.
For more than 80 years, legacies and bequests have played an important part in funding many of the Easterseals Vermont programs that give people with disabilities the ability to live, work and play in their communities.
There are many ways you can ensure your philanthropic wishes become a reality. Use this website to learn more about how you can be an agent of change for people with disabilities.
You can give Easterseals’ and families a brighter future by including Easterseals Vermont in your estate planning. One of the simplest and most popular ways to empower people with disabilities is to leave a gift to Easterseals in your will or trust, or as a beneficiary of a life insurance policy or retirement fund.
We are happy to talk with you about your philanthropic goals. In the meantime, feel free to download our sample bequest language.
As a Legacy Society member, you imagine a world beyond the present.
The Legacy Society honors individuals who have included Easterseals in their will, trust or other charitable planned gifts. As a member of the Legacy Society, you find yourself among a circle of friends who are determined to keep the Easterseals mission alive ... forever.
If you are considering a gift to Easterseals in your estate plan, we encourage you to contact Courtney Smith at firstname.lastname@example.org or 603.621.3456, Senior VP of Major Gifts & Planned Giving to discuss your vision and ideas.
If you have already included Easterseals in your plans, it would be our honor to personally thank you and welcome you into the Legacy Society. For more information, please contact Courtney Smith at email@example.com or 603.621.3456.
Address and Tax ID number:
For your quick reference, our legal name is: Easterseals Vermont.
Tax ID Number: 27-2867988
Incorporated in: 14 North Main Street Suite 3004, Barre VT 05641
Disclaimer: The information on this planned giving site is intended to assist you in your charitable planning. It is not legal advice and should not be relied upon as such. Please consult with your attorney or other advisor for professional advice and to discuss how this information can benefit you as your consider your financial and philanthropic goals.