Hallie lived with a fun-loving, courageous luminescence that brought good will to her life, family, friends, and the good of others. She died in 2016, after a four-year fight with ovarian cancer, during which she was a constant torch bearer for the fight against ovarian cancer.
Now, Hallie's Hearts Endowment will help to continue her effort in carrying that torch.
What impression will you make? Let's give it forward, together.
The following are examples of the types of funds at the Community Foundation. There are many ways that we can work with you to facilitate your giving and we invite you to talk with Executive Director, Phil Ellis, about how we can work with you to meet your goals and interests. Contact Phil.
Donor(s) establish the endowment and may make grant award recommendations to the Community Foundation Board.
Donor(s) may name the endowment and choose whether to designate a purpose or named County or community, or leave it undesignated to address changing community needs. Donor(s) do not play an advisory role in grantmaking; the Community Foundation Board oversee grant disbursements.
Donor(s) may name the endowment; the Community Foundation Board will oversee grant disbursements to address changing community needs.
Donor(s) establish the endowment and may name the field of interest for grantmaking purposes (i.e. arts and culture, education, environment, health and human services, youth); grant award recommendations are made to the Community Foundation Board by a fund advisory committee, typically after a grantmaking process.
Donor(s) establish the scholarship and may name criteria and requirements; scholarship awards are made during the Community Foundation scholarship competitive process.
Individual donors and/or an agency may establish the endowment and name the agency to benefit from annual grant awards.
Donor(s) may name the endowment that is designated to support organizational needs of the Community Foundation.