Giving to the IOA
We all have a stake in healthy aging.
People are living longer. According to the 2015 U.S. Census on aging, 8.5% of the total world population is made up of individuals aged 65 and older – the highest percentage to date.
By making a gift to support the Institute on Aging (IOA), you are helping to make a difference in advancing the research, education, and care for aging-related diseases and concerns such as Alzheimer’s, Parkinson’s, and more. Key initiatives supported by your gift include the IOA Pilot Program, Visiting Scholars Series, and the Fellows Program.
Other Ways to Contribute
Secure Online Giving to:
Create a Custom Giving Page:
Make a gift in honor or memory of your loved one affected by aging-related disease.
Give by Mail:
Make a check payable to the "Trustees of the University of Pennsylvania" and mail to:
- Penn Medicine Development
Attn: Elizabeth Yannes
3535 Market Street, Suite 750
Philadelphia, PA 19104
Types of Gifts
Honor someone who has impacted your life by making a gift in his or her name. A letter notifying your loved one or their family will be sent for each tribute gift.
Matching gifts offered through your company can double and, in some cases, even triple your gift. Enclose your company's matching fit form with your gift. Your company's personnel office will be able to provide more information about their matching gift program.
Gifts of Securities
Gifts of stocks or appreciated securities are often a wise choice because donors pay no capital gains tax while deducting the full value of the gift.
A planned gift to IOA, as a part of your financial and estate planning, provides additional tax and income benefits to you and your family. Planned or deferred gifts include, bequests, charitable gift annuities, retirement asset designations, charitable remained trusts and other tax-savvy options.
With a gift of $25,000 or more (payable over multiple years), you can create a fund named in your or that of a loved one. Named funds enable you to direct resources to specific research initiatives or jumpstart novel programs.
Elizabeth Yannes, Penn Medicine Development
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