By supporting The Wetlands Conservancy today you are making an impact on the water, wildlife and land of Oregon’s wetlands. Your donation goes directly to protecting and preserving the wetlands you love today for tomorrow!

Consider making a monthly donation when you make your pledge.
To increasing your monthly amount, contact us at 503.227.0778, or email Pat Kaczmarek at patkaczmarek@wetlandsconservancy.org.

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If you share our vision of partnering with communities across Oregon to conserve, enhance and restore the physical and ecological values of Oregon’s greatest wetlands, you can make conservation of these lands a part of your own legacy by making a planned gift to TWC. A planned gift will allow you to maximize the financial rewards of your philanthropy as these gifts are structured to help you realize the full range of the tax and income incentives provided by law to encourage charitable giving. A planned gift is a great way to ensure that future generations will value Oregon’s wetlands.

Your planning today helps ensure that Oregon wetlands will be protected for future generations. We strongly recommend that you consult with your attorney, accountant and/or financial advisor in evaluating which options might be appropriate for you.

Support The Wetlands Conservancy and retain control of your assets during your lifetime. Create a legacy that reflects your values by making a bequest. A bequest is one of the simplest ways to support TWC. These thoughtful gifts ensure that the Conservancy can continue our critical work to protect the lands you care about for future generations.

Donating stocks, bonds and mutual funds directly provides an income tax deduction for the full value of the stock while avoiding capital gains taxes. TWC will sell your stock and put the proceeds towards our land conservation, wetland restoration and stewardship programs. If you are planning a gift of stock, please contact the Wetlands Conservancy office by phone for assistance— and to make sure we have the information we need to thank you for the gift!
Real Estate
Donate residential, commercial or undeveloped real estate and provide support for conservation while saving on taxes and reducing responsibilities associated with property ownership.
Retirement Plan
Name The Wetlands Conservancy as a beneficiary of your IRA, 401k and or qualified plan.
Life Insurance Gifts
Name the Wetlands Conservancy as a beneficiary of your life insurance policy and save on estate taxes.
Endow TWC with a cash gift at any time. This action will maximize your charitable deduction and provide funds for conservation immediately. You may direct your gift to a specific land acquisition or area where we are currently working. Check our website for locations and descriptions of our current projects. Your entire gift will go to the location you identify.
Contact us to learn more about planned giving and estate planning.



The Wetlands Conservancy is a member of EarthShare, a nationwide network of America’s leading nonprofit environmental and conservation organizations, which works to promote charitable giving through workplace giving campaigns. By contributing to The Wetlands Conservancy through EarthShare, you may pledge a specified amount from each paycheck to be automatically deducted. Your donation will have an immediate impact in helping us conserve Oregon Greatest Wetlands.

Some ESOR companies match their employees’ ESOR donations 100%. Spread the word about The Wetlands Conservancy to your work mates. For more information about EarthShare, including how your employer can host its own campaign, go to EarthShare’s website.


Multiply your gift to The Wetlands Conservancy with an employer- matched gift. Matching gifts are a great way to increase an individual donation with an additional contribution from your employer, and for companies to support the causes and concerns that are important to employees. Simply, obtain a matching gift form from your (or your spouse’s) employer’s Personnel or Community Relations Departments, fill in the donor portion and forward it to us at The Wetlands Conservancy.


Photo Credit: Russel Tomlin