Today, girls continue to encounter significant obstacles to their well-being and success.

  • 1 in 3 girls in New Mexico have reported being victims of sexual violence.
  • Only 75% of high school girls graduate.
  • New Mexico has the 2nd highest birth rate in the nation.
When you support Girls Inc., you empower girls to succeed.

Girls Inc. encourages girls to discover and celebrate their strengths and voices. We provide a holistic in-depth approach that combines mentorship and evidenced–based programming delivered in a positive, nurturing environment.

We never turn a girl away if her family is unable to pay. Approximately 98% of our girls receive some level of tuition assistance thanks to the generosity of individuals and businesses in Santa Fe.

Every gift is life-changing. There are many ways to give.

Become a Champion for Girls
This group of individual philanthropists makes an annual contribution of $1,000 or more and enjoys special engagement opportunities throughout the year.

Wire Transfer, Gifts of Appreciated Stock and IRA Charitable Distributions
These giving mechanisms can offer convenience as well as tax benefits. Please contact Melanie Corcoran or call 505-982-9042 for more information.

Workplace Giving
Many employers offer workplace giving programs, an easy and efficient way to make tax-deductible donations through payroll deduction. Ask your employer if they have a workplace giving program.

Planned Giving
Interested in leaving a legacy that will empower future generations of girls? There are many ways you can include Girls Inc. in your estate plans.

Amazon Smile
Support Girls Inc. while you shop on Amazon. Visit smile.amazon.com to learn how your purchases can trigger a contribution from Amazon to Girls Inc.

MAKE A GIFT TODAY

Please visit our Annual Report & Financials page for our most recent 990s, Audits, and Annual Reports.

“Girls Inc. is different from other places I’ve been because it’s all girls and it teaches me things I will use in the real world instead of just doing activities.”
– Emma, age 15