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A publication for the members of Seattle Children’s Hospital Guild Association
Every hour of every day, families depend on Seattle Children's to provide expert, lifesaving care for their children. During an already difficult time, many families also worry about how to pay for essentials such as food, transportation and housing. Thanks to the Emergency Patient Assistance Fund, Children's social workers can help families with these and other basic needs, alleviating significant worries for parents so they can maintain their stability as they focus on their children.
Guild Association trustees recently voted to support the Emergency Patient Assistance Fund via Operation Family Care – an all-guild drive to collect food and gift cards for families in crisis situations. …cont.
Paying your guild membership dues is an easy way to make a difference for kids. Last year, dues payments contributed $141,000 to Seattle Children's. …cont.
Looking for a twist on your guild's previous events? Consider the ideas we've "heard through the grapevine" about how including wine can help you increase your fundraising profits and add new energy to a luncheon, dinner, auction or party. …cont.
Ross and Patricia Galvin tell us that spending time with their great-grandchildren and celebrating their 70th wedding anniversary are tops among the many benefits of living longer. Another important benefit is enjoying a better rate from their charitable gift annuity at Seattle Children's. …cont.
Guild News is an e-mail newsletter sent three times a year that includes articles about what's happening at the Guild Association and highlights of guild fundraising successes.
Car Wash Benefiting Seattle Children's
C-Fair Charity Horse Show, Day 1
C-Fair Charity Horse Show, Day 2
Foundation and Guild Association206-987-2153or 800-635-1432 (toll-free)
Seattle Children’s provides healthcare without regard to race, color, religion (creed), sex, gender identity or expression, sexual orientation, national origin (ancestry) or disability. Financial assistance for medically necessary services is based on family income and hospital resources and is provided to children under age 21 whose primary residence is in Washington, Alaska, Montana or Idaho.
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