Charitable Organizations

There are over 400 charitable organizations you can give to through UMACC! Search for your favorite charities by keyword, service area, or cause.

If you are a UMass faculty, staff member, or retiree and would like to add a charitable organization, please submit a request at any time.

Note: If a charity has not received a donation within the past two years, we may have removed it from our site. We'd be happy to add it back! Please let us know.

Displaying 526 - 532 of 532

YGRR's mission is to provide comprehensive medical care, behavioral evaluations and adoptive homes to homeless Golden Retrievers in the six New England states.  Goldens may be admitted to YGRR from outside New England on a case-by-case basis. Beginning in 2015 we are extending our services to Golden and retriever mixes.

Federation: N
Code: 15495

Serving human needs in Greater Springfield by providing quality programs that promote lifelong personal growth and the balanced development of spirit, mind, and body.

Federation: United Way of Pioneer Valley
Code: 104771

Young Life seeks to introduce High School and Middle School students to faith in Christ, in both belief and action, through relationships, events, and mission experiences.

Federation: Unaffiliated
Code: 848433

The Young Men's Library Association is Ware's public library. We provide material including books, tapes, DVDs, etc. for the public to borrow, provide public Internet access and offer story times and other programs for children and adults.

Federation: Unaffiliated
Code: 101689

A leader in providing shelter and support services to battered women and children, pregnant and parenting teens, at-risk youth, and victims of sexual assault.

Federation: United Way of Hampshire County
Code: 481488

***Please do not use this Charitable Organization, as a new record has been created. Search instead for "Jones Library System, Friends of the"

Federation: Unaffiliated
Code: 949455


Tashi with her son

When Tashi arrived in the U.S. as a Tibetan refugee, she had no English skills, no formal education, and no work history outside of the home.  Brought by a relative to The Jones Library, Inc.’s English as a Second Language Center, she expressed some doubt about whether a middle-aged woman without literacy skills would be able to learn enough English to succeed in this country.

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