We educate and support the adults who care for young children in Southwest Ohio, the Miami Valley and Kentucky.

Supporters

Make a Planned Gift to 4C

Help ensure a bright future for our children and our community

Charitable designations through wills, trusts, estates and insurance policies are a ‘win-win’ opportunity for providing future support for 4C for Children and tax benefits for you.

Considering 4C in your estate planning will enable you to leave a legacy for the children and families of tomorrow. Making a planned gift to 4C for Children is easy. Consider the following...

Make a charitable bequest to 4C

Just a few sentences in your will or trust are all that is needed. A bequest can designate a specific amount of money or a percentage of your estate.           

Make 4C a beneficiary of an insurance policy

An easy way to make a future gift without having to change an already existing will or estate plan is to name 4C for Children as beneficiary of a life insurance policy.

  • You can name 4C for Children either as the sole beneficiary or a partial beneficiary.
  • You can name 4C as a contingent beneficiary to receive death benefits only if the primary beneficiary dies before you do.

Make 4C a beneficiary of a retirement plan or IRA

Name 4C for Children as the beneficiary or 4C can be designated to receive all, the remainder or a portion of your your IRA, 401k or other qualified plan after your death.

Your plan administrator can provide details about making such a designation.

Let us know now of your gift!

If you have already arranged for a planned gift that will benefit 4C for Children in the future, please let us know now so we can thank you. Contact Tracy Carter, VP of Agency Advancement at 513-758-1209.

We would also like to list you as a member of the 4C Legacy Society to inspire others to make a planned gift as well. If you wish to remain anonymous, we will of course honor your request.

Please note: 4C for Children and its employees do not provide legal or financial counsel. Please consult your attorney, financial advisor, accountant or estate planning attorney for details regarding planned gifts.