Donate South Carolina Collectibles to Charity!

Once upon a time, South Carolina seceded from the Union and founded the Confederate States of America. Today South Carolina is home to some of the most beautiful artwork and collectible militaria in the south. South Carolina has a strong civil war history and these donations will not only help the community but will afford you a nice Fair Market tax deduction at the end of the year. If you are an owner of South Carolina collectibles, we invite you to donate them as support to the community. Previous South Carolina collectible donations have included civil war era buckles & confederate buttons, documents from the 1700's & 1800's, obsolete South Carolina highway patrol and police badges, a South Carolina Dispensary bottle collection, a revolutionary war & war of 1812 cutlass, a carcharocles black megalodon fossil tooth collection, arrowheads, comic book art, antique civil war maps, John C. Calhoun, Joe Frazier, James Brown & Dizzy Gillespie collectibles, early 1900's original license plate collection and much, much more.

Choosing our charity as the place to donate South Carolina collectibles will ensure you that your donations will benefit the entire community. Why not ask that neighbor if they would like to donate South Carolina collectibles as well? You can donate items such as antique jewelry, militaria, collector cars, stamps, comic books, wood carvings, old greeting cards, coin collections and vintage toys. When donating collectibles in South Carolina know that donating is the key to helping yourself, your community, and our country. Whether your donation is African art, antique vases, sports or celebrity memorabilia collectibles, your donation will always be remembered and appreciated by Collectibles with Causes and the causes we serve. Please complete the following form or call us toll free 888-228-7320 to donate South Carolina collectibles to charity today!

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