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Thank You Donors!

For nearly a century, Providence Catholic has educated young people.  We are a vibrant, faith-filled community providing a college preparatory education.  Our legacy of success is built on partnerships with our benefactors.  Thank you for your gifts!

Ways to Give

Annual Fund Giving

Every year the Annual Fund helps to close the “GAP” between tuition and operating expenses. Tuition covers about 80% of the cost of a Providence education. That means that for every $1 needed to run the school, 80 cents comes from tuition and 20 cents comes from our generous benefactors. Your gift to the Annual Fund helps bridge the “GAP” gap between tuition and operating costs.

View/Print additional FAQs related to the Annual Fund.

Giving Options

Credit Card – Select the Donate Now button above to make your donation via PayPal services.

Check – Mail your check to PCHS c/o Advancement Office, 1800 W. Lincoln High Way, New Lenox, IL 60451

Stock Donation – Follow the steps outlines below to begin the process of donation stock:

Step 1: Notify Ed Barrett, Director of Advancement of your intention by letter, email or phone (815) 717-3164.

Step 2: Provide your Transfer Agent (Broker) with the following information:

Broker name: Stofan, Agazzi & Co., Inc.
Address: 2801 Black Rd # 101, Joliet, IL 60435-2702
Phone: (815) 729-1266
Account: Providence Catholic High School
DTC: #0141
Account #: 3435-8300

Cash – Gifts of cash are fully deductible up to a maximum of 50% of your adjusted gross income. For example, if your    adjusted gross income for this year is $50,000, up to $25,000 of charitable gifts may be deducted this year. Any excess can generally be carried forward and deducted over as many as five subsequent years.

Stock -If you own stock, it is often more tax-wise to contribute stock than cash. Gifts of appreciated stock are fully deductible. This is because a gift of appreciated stock generally offers a twofold savings. First, you avoid paying any capital gains tax on the increase in value of the stock. Second, you receive an income tax deduction for the full fair market value of the stock at the time of the gift.

In-Kind and Other Gift Sources – A Providence education will last a lifetime. Parents, families and friends must be actively involved in order to maintain this program of quality education for today’s students, the adults of tomorrow. Your participation will make a difference. As a member of the Providence family, you can get involved through: In-kind Gifts (Tax advantage) – Providence purchases many supplies for its daily activities, events and renovations. You or your company can help offset our expenses by donating product or merchandise to Providence.

Real Estate – A gift of real estate can also be tax-wise. A residence, vacation home, farm, acreage or vacant lot may have so appreciated in value through the years that its sale would mean a sizeable capital gains tax. By making a gift of property instead, you would avoid the capital gains tax, and, at the same time, receive a charitable deduction for the full fair market value of the property.

Life Insurance – Gifts of life insurance can provide a significant charitable deduction. You could purchase a new policy or donate a policy that you currently own but no longer need. To receive a deduction, designate Providence as both the owner and beneficiary of the life insurance policy. Check with your insurance agent for the details.

Bequest -Providence can be named a beneficiary in your will in any one of a number of simple ways. An outright gift, either a designated dollar amount or percentage of your estate, could be specified. Providence could also be named as a remainder beneficiary to receive funds only after specific sums have been paid to individual beneficiaries. Not all of the available methods of giving could be included on this site, and not all the tax ramifications of each form of gift could be explained. Check with your attorney, accountant or other tax advisors for additional information on how these general rules apply to your situation.

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