This week, Case Western Reserve University will officially launch its FY 2009-10 faculty and staff campaign. The effort is facilitated through the university’s Annual Fund with the leadership of Provost W.A. "Bud" Baeslack and Senior Vice President for Administration John D. Wheeler.
"Our faculty and staff show their dedication to this institution every day, and we are tremendously grateful," says Wheeler. "We also hope they will see a gift to the Annual Fund as an extension of this commitment to help Case Western Reserve remain a vibrant and strong institution."
Gifts support the university's general operations, enhancing the lives of students and supporting faculty research and facilities maintenance and improvement.
"These contributions will have an immediate impact on schools, scholarships, the library, athletics, or any other area donors choose to support," says Baeslack. "Contributions from our faculty and staff also send a message to our alumni, friends, students and community partners that we are a community united in our commitment to Case Western Reserve."
Gifts of any size are encouraged and appreciated. Faculty and staff can choose to designate their gift to the school of their choice or to any number of university funds that support diverse areas of interest, including the Staff Educational Enhancement Fund.
Gifts can be made through automatic payroll deductions, online, by cash or check, or by contacting the Office of Annual Giving at 368-5288 or by e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org. In addition, there are other ways to make contributions. Learn more.
Additional information about the Annual Fund is forthcoming through interoffice mail and e-mails.
Case Western Reserve University is committed to the free exchange of ideas, reasoned debate and intellectual dialogue. Speakers and scholars with a diversity of opinions and perspectives are invited to the campus to provide the community with important points of view, some of which may be deemed controversial. The views and opinions of those invited to speak on the campus do not necessarily reflect the views of the university administration or any other segment of the university community.