Do Good Donor Game (DGDG)
Please note: Gifts will be given away on an ongoing basis. The total number of free gifts to be given away will be determined by participating sponsors, participating hospitals and Can Do Coalition.
The Do Good Donor Game is intended as a goodwill activity for the purposes of increasing the stem cell registries.
Children with leukemia and other life-threatening diseases often rely on the stem cell registries to save their lifes.
Thank you for your participation. Please spread the word!
Can Do Kids (CDK)
How it works: Artist, donate their art to Can Do Coalition in support of its 501(c) (3) goodwill activities and Can Do Coalition in turn sells this artwork to the general public in support of its 501(c) (3) goodwill activities.
This process of receiving donations from the public is important for two critical reasons: a) it helps offset the cost of our 501(c) (3) goodwill activities b) it helps us maintain our nonprofit status (read below).
It is especially critical that Can Do Coalition receive donations from the general public as the IRS requires nonprofits to meet what is called a public support test. In brief, a certain percentage of Can Do Coalition’s total budget (at least one-third of its total support (1/3rd) *) must come from donations from the general public (or government unit) or we lose our nonprofit status. * There are some technical exemptions to this which you can review on the www.irs.gov website.
Quid Pro Quo Donations over , we follow IRS guidelines. Please review on the www.irs.gov website. As of this posting the information was available at this link: http://www.irs.gov/charities/article/0,,id=96102,00.html
A charitable organization must provide a written disclosure statement to donors of a quid pro quo contribution in excess of . A quid pro quo contribution is a payment made to a charity by a donor partly as a contribution and partly for goods or services provided to the donor by the charity. For example, if a donor gives a charity and receives a concert ticket valued at , the donor has made a quid pro quo contribution. In this example, the charitable contribution portion of the payment is . Even though the part of the payment available for deduction does not exceed , a disclosure statement must be filed because the donor's payment (quid pro quo contribution) exceeds .