ABILITY AwarenessMark Goffeney, born with no arms, hammers on an ABILITY HouseVolunteer who is blind uses power drill on ABILITY HouseVolunteer with Intellectual Disabilities with Actress Hope AllenVolunteer who uses a wheelchair working on Honolulu ABILITY House
Building a World of Inclusion for People with Health Conditions and Disabilities


Planned Giving


No one knows what the future holds. That is why it is important for us, as individuals and as an organization, to plan for the future. A will is a declaration of what matters to you. By leaving a bequest to ABILITY Awareness, you will guarantee that the work we do will continue. Bequest gifts enable individuals to make significant commitments that would not be possible during their lifetimes.

There are many ways to leave a bequest to ABILITY Awareness in your will:

  • You can leave a set dollar amount.
  • You can leave a particular asset such as securities, real estate or a valuable collectible.
  • You can designate ABILITY Awareness as the beneficiary of a percentage, or all, of your residuary estate after specific bequests are made to family members or friends.

Your bequest to ABILTY Awareness may be completely deductible for estate tax purposes. Always consult with your estate planning representative, tax advisor or attorney for more information. The legal designation for ABILITY Awareness in your will or trust is "ABILITY Awareness, a nonprofit organization with headquarters located in Santa Anna, California."

Remember, you don’t have to be wealthy to make a significant difference.

Please contact us at Giving[at]ABILITYawareness.org

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