Manitoba Historical Society: Donations
The generous support of our members and friends enables the Manitoba Historical Society (MHS) to operate a full range of programs and activities.
As a registered Canadian Charitable Organization, the MHS welcomes and encourages donations of the following types:
All monetary donations, large or small, are welcome. Tax receipts will be issued for all donations over $10. Please contact the MHS office to arrange your gift, or make an online donation using PayPal.
Gifts-in-kind (items such as historical artifacts, books, etc.) are accepted with the understanding that their ownership is transferred to the MHS and that we reserve the right to determine the retention and disposition of all such gifts.
Typically, donated items will be appraised and a tax receipt will be issued in accordance with Canada Revenue Agency (CRA) regulations and guidelines, and MHS policies and procedures.
Please contact the MHS office to discuss your donation of a gift-in-kind.
Planned giving allows donors to make sure that their support will continue in perpetuity after they are no longer able to contribute personally. Some options for planned giving are:
If you already have a relationship with a professional - like a financial planner, lawyer, accountant or insurance agent - you can talk to him or her about planning a gift. They can tell you about the tax benefits of a gift and can offer some creative ideas about planning gifts that will meet all your personal and charitable objectives. If you do not have an advisor and need assistance, ask the MHS office for a “Leave a Legacy Manitoba” brochure which will provide helpful suggestions and a list of local organizations that can refer you to an appropriate professional.
Whether you are preparing a Will or writing a cheque, please make sure the MHS’s name and address are shown correctly. This is especially important with bequests, as any ambiguity in a Will can lead to your intentions being disregarded.
Please contact the MHS office to discuss your planned giving.
Page revised: 4 December 2011Back to top of page