Donate Nebraska Collectibles to Charity!

Today, people invest in all kinds of different things such as stocks, bonds and even gold bullion in an effort to improve their future. But what are they doing to improve their community? What do you do to give back to the community? Donating Nebraska collectibles is a great way to give back to the community while securing a nice tax deduction for yourself. That’s right! It is simple to do and you can still have a little investment for yourself in the form of a tax break at the end of the year. Nebraska collectible donations such as paintings, jewelry, even a classic car donation, will allow you to invest into your community. Over the years we have received Nebraska collectible donations like fossils from White River Badlands, vintage University of Nebraska class rings, Nebraska National Guard meritorious service medals, antique 37 star 1867 American flag, Fort Kearny Civil war sutler tokens, obsolete Nebraska police officer badge collection, Nebraska leather license plates, 1997 Cornhuskers Football knife set, 1982 Nebraska Mike Wayne Distillery decanter, Indian Wars & Fort Kearney artifacts and Nebraska Fluted Clovis points & besant knife arrowheads.

Donating Nebraska collectibles is a wonderful way to invest in your community and in you. Donate items such as stamps, deco art, Coca Cola memorabilia, stamp collections and sports trading cards. Collectibles with Causes will accept your collectible donations and give you a tax deduction for the maximum value of your items. Donating Nebraska collectibles can bring a return for the community and for you year after year. Many people don’t think of this, but investing in something other than a portfolio, benefits others as well as yourself. So invest in your community by donating those Nebraska collectibles. You will be glad that you did. Please complete the following form or call us toll free to donate Nebraska collectibles to charity today!

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