Giving

Philanthropy plays a crucial role in supporting the activities of the Division of Experimental Medicine. The faculty of the division provide the best possible care to our patients, conduct leading-edge research and train the next generation of medical professionals. Your gift to the Division of Experimental Medicine will allow us to continue this commitment to excellence.

How You Can Help

There are a variety of ways to support the Division of Experimental Medicine: pledges; outright gifts; planned giving options, including trusts and bequests; and endowed giving opportunities. You may direct your gift to a specific program or research area, or you can give to the Division of Experimental Medicine General Fund to support the most pressing needs of the Division. There are a variety of ways to support UCSF: pledges; outright gifts; planned giving options; including trusts and bequests; and endowed giving opportunities. Gifts and pledges may support current programs, establish or continue to support a named endowment or provide capital improvements.

Pledges

You may make a commitment to UCSF payable over a period of three to five years. A pledge demonstrates your intention to make a gift to the University and may allow you to give more generously over a period of time than would be possible through a single contribution.

Outright gifts

Anyone can make an outright gift to UCSF. Outright gifts include cash, securities, real estate or personal property. These gifts are tax deductible and provide immediate support to UCSF and its programs.

Bequests

Bequests create a lasting legacy to UCSF. You can make a bequest through your will or by means of a revocable trust. Bequests may be comprised of an estate, a percentage of an estate, or a specific cash amount.

Trusts

Charitable remainder trusts are gifts that provide income for life for the donor or a loved one. There are various types of charitable trusts.

Endowed Giving Opportunities

Endowed gifts are an enduring tribute to the beliefs and values of the donor. Because they may be given for a specific program and named for an honoree of the donor's choosing, they create a lasting, highly visible link between the individual for whom the endowment is named and the ongoing achievements of the program.

For more information

Peggy Weix
(415) 206-8106
Peggy Weix