Your Donation can Make a Difference in the Life of a Child
The Children's Healthcare of Atlanta Neurosciences program relies on the community's charitable support to help meet the clinical needs of patients and families, as well as continuing vital research and teaching efforts. The following fundraising initiatives support the Children’s Neurosciences program. Click the donate now button on this page to make a general donation, honorarium or memorable gift, or contact Chuck Otto or call 404-785-7302 for more information about contributing to the Children’s Neurosciences program.
Honor someone special while making a tax-deductible gift to the Children’s Neurosciences program. A beautiful honorarium card will be sent to the individual notifying him of your thoughtful tribute. This card can be a birthday, wedding or anniversary gift, or a get-well wish. The minimum donation is $25 per honorarium.
Memorial gifts have a lasting impact on the Children’s Neurosciences program. Make a tax-deductible gift in memory of a friend or loved one, and a beautiful memorial card will be sent to their family notifying them of your thoughtful memorial. The minimum donation is $25 per memorial gift.
The Children’s Neurosciences program has a limited number of naming opportunities. Donors may wish to name a room or a unit. Children’s also offers fellowship, research, child life specialist, chaplain, social worker, psychologist or hospital teacher positions to be named in honor of an individual, family, foundation or company.
Every year Children’s hosts the Spring Baseball Classic for Kids to help fund the annual maintenance costs of the intra-operative magnetic resonance imaging (iMRI) system. Children's was one of the first pediatric hospitals in the world to house this innovative, high-field strength iMRI technology. This sophisticated new technology enhances the view of a child's brain during surgery, which ultimately benefits both doctor and patient. Fundraisers like the Spring Classic are so important for the Children’s Neurosciences program because using and maintaining the latest technology—like the iMRI—can be expensive.