GFWC Signature Program Fund
Improve the lives of domestic violence survivors around the country by making an investment in their future with a donation to the GFWC Signature Program: Domestic Violence Awareness and Prevention Fund. Monies from the fund will allow GFWC to award intimate partner survivors with scholarships annually, giving them hope for a better tomorrow.
The GFWC Success for Survivors Scholarship was created through GFWC’s commitment to change the lives of survivors as they reshape their future in a positive way through higher education.
The GFWC Signature Program: Domestic Violence Awareness and Prevention Fund is fully supported by donations from GFWC members, partners, and friends.
Donate to the Fund
Download the GFWC Signature Program Fund donation form.
Checks, made payable to GFWC, should be sent to:
Signature Program Fund
1734 N Street NW
Washington, DC 20036-2990
You can make a donation by credit card through GFWC Marketplace or by phone at 1-800-443-GFWC (4392).
Signature Project Pins
Proudly display your commitment to end domestic violence by purchasing the GFWC Signature Program: Domestic Violence Awareness and Prevention Pin for $10 through GFWC Marketplace or by calling 1-800-443-GFWC (4392). Proceeds from sales of the pin will benefit the GFWC Signature Program: Domestic Violence Awareness and Prevention Fund.
When Sarina Rose isn’t quilting blankets for local hospitals or wheelchair bags for nursing homes, she’s typing away at her computer, lost in a world of vintage romance. The GFWC Melbourne Woman’s Club (Florida) member is the author of three books in “The Relentless Series”.
Success For Survivors Scholarship
Each year, GFWC awards scholarships to help intimate partner abuse survivors obtain a post-secondary education that offers a chance to reshape their future by securing employment and gaining personal independence.
GFWC Ossoli Circle
GFWC Ossoli Circle, located in Knoxville Tennessee, was founded in 1885 as a literary society and is the oldest federated women’s club in the South. Its founder, Lizzie Crozier French, was a suffragist who was inspired to create the club after visiting the Sorosis Woman’s Club in 1868.