You can support the Vail Valley Foundation (VVF) in a variety of ways. Whether through a gift to the VVF General Fund, a Targeted Donation to a VVF program, through Planned Giving and more, it’s people like YOU that help the VVF empower possibility in our community today and tomorrow.
Scroll down to explore the giving options! Questions? Contact us at 970.777.2015 or email@example.com.
VVF General Fund
By making a gift to the VVF General Fund you are supporting the work of our entire organization. This important fund is what allows our organization to operate and advance our mission in this community. Being a VVF donor comes with a wide range of benefits! Depending on the giving level, donors may receive First Light, First Tracks access, priority ticketing for Amp Summer Concerts, a VIP parking pass, and MORE!
Interested in supporting a specific program/venue within the Vail Valley Foundation? Supporting the Vail Dance Festival and Vilar Performing Arts Center comes with perks such as presale access. Click on the desired fund below to learn more.
All other VVF programs are funded through VVF General Fund donations.
Make an impact with a future gift. Generosity comes in many forms, and it’s often the best way for you to support important causes that matter the most in your life. When you make a planned gift to the VVF, you leave a lasting legacy.
How to Give
In addition to annual, targeted, and planned giving, there are more ways to donate to the VVF such as stock gifts and wire transfers. Click the button below to learn more.
If a donor is giving to VVF through an entity in which you have already received a tax-deduction, such as a Private Foundation, DAF, Charitable Trust and/or if a portion of your gift is being made through a Matching Gifts Program, there may be restrictions specific to receiving benefits. Please contact your tax-adviser if you have questions regarding your specific situation. The Vail Valley Foundation cannot knowingly facilitate a donor receiving an improper tax deduction or other benefit nor can we knowingly accept a gift that would result in impermissible private inurement or private benefit, an “excess benefit transaction” (as defined in section 4958 of the Internal Revenue Code), or self-dealing (as defined in section 4941 of the Internal Revenue Code).