Why Donate Collectibles to Charity?

Donate Collectibles and Make a Positive Difference in the Lives of Others. When it comes to helping out the needy there are so many things that you can do. You can volunteer at a homeless shelter or write a huge check to your favorite charity. But what if you don’t have the extra time or money that it takes to make a difference? Did you know that you can donate collectibles to support some of the world’s most worthy causes? Our non-profit organization, Collectibles with Causes, is ready and able to receive all of your collectible donations and use them to support some of the world’s most pressing issues. These issues include hunger, homelessness, medical research and more.

Can’t decide what items to donate? You can donate collectibles from almost any category imaginable. Some of the most popular collections that people have are antiques, musical instruments, vintage toys, artwork, jewelry, sculptures, coin collections, stamps, cultural items and advertising memorabilia. Donating collectibles is very simple. All you need to do is choose a category through our collectibles donations page and complete the simple form. After you make your generous donation, a value will be placed on your items that matches the fair market value of the item. You will then be provided with the necessary paperwork that will allow you to claim a Fair Market tax deduction for your charitable contribution. Questions? Click the live chat button above or Call toll free - (888)-228-7320.

There will never be a better time than now to help!

One of the great decisions in life among those in any community is realizing a need to commit to an action or cause. Most people are not satisfied with giving money; we also feel we need to make a difference with what we have given. The success that the types of programs available through Collectibles with Causes and the "Giving Center" network can help us all make just such a difference.

GIVING Center is a nonprofit charity committed to helping those in need and filling the “gaps” left by overburdened programs.