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Your Gift Transforms Lives

Your gift will help the Center reach our goal that everyone in Alaska who needs hope after losing eyesight can receive vision rehabilitation and support services. Every gift makes a difference.
 Donate Through Network for Good
You are invited to become a Legacy Donor 
Join those who generously make a gift that lives on in the lives of Alaskans who are visually impaired. Your legacy gift can be completed during your lifetime or through your estate plan.
 
Other ways to give
  • Mail your donation along with this printable donation form.
  • Give when you apply for your annual PFD through Pick. Click. Give. pickclick.png
  • Give through payroll deduction where you work by designating the Alaska Center for the Blind and Visually Impaired.
  • Give a gift of goods or services to the Center.
  • Fred Meyer Community Rewards - Fred Meyer will make a donation to the Alaska Center for the Blind and Visually Impaired by simply using your Rewards Card every time you shop. All you do is link it and shop! For information go to the Fred Meyer Rewards website.   
  • AmazonSmile - Every time you shop with Amazon, they will make a donation to the Center. Simply go to the AmazonSmile website and add the Center as the non-profit you would like to benefit from your shopping on Amazon.                                                 
  • Join us at our annual "Seeing With Our Hearts" event at the Captain Cook Hotel. For event sponsorship opportunities see the contact information below.
For further information on how you can make the difference in the lives of visually impaired Alaskans, please contact Caren Ailleo at 907-771-4311 or cailleo@alaskabvi.org.
 
To learn more, please read our Gift Acceptance Policy.
 
Nationally recognized mountain bike racer Bobby McMullen (center in helmet), who is legally blind, is surrounded by support 
Nationally recognized mountain bike racer Bobby McMullen (center in helmet), who is legally blind, is surrounded by Center supporters, board members, and staff during a visit to Alaska. His successes and willingness to dare raised awareness about the capabilities of people with vision loss.