Other Ways to Give - Divine Mercy University

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Other Ways to Give

Matching Gifts

One of the best ways to maximize your charitable contribution to DMU is through a special benefit many companies offer their employees: the matching gift program.

Through matching gift programs, many companies allow employees the opportunity to multiply the impact of their personal contributions. If your company sponsors a matching gift program, you can easily increase the impact your gift will have on students, faculty, and programs at DMU! Most participating companies will match employee gifts dollar for dollar. Some will even double- or triple-match a gift. Please check with your company’s human resources department to see if they sponsor a matching gift program.

Annual & Monthly Givings

A little goes a long way at Divine Mercy University. When you make a gift to the University, you join thousands of alumni, parents, friends, students, faculty, and staff who support the University each year. All of those gifts—most under $50—add up in a big way.

So even if you can part with only a few dollars, you can still do your part for a better Divine Mercy University.


Bequeathals, both large and small, play an important part in securing the financial health of DMU for the future.  In addition to a will designation, there are other ways to make a charitable bequest. Please contact the Office of Institutional Advancement for more information.

Memorial Giving

We at DMU understand the beauty and value in memorializing or honoring a special person or persons, by making a gift in their name. To make a memorial gift, please mail your check (payable to Divine Mercy University) to:

Divine Mercy University
℅ Institutional Advancement
45154 Underwood Lane
Sterling, VA 20166

Please include with your contribution the honoree’s name and address, so that the University may notify that person of your thoughtfulness. In the case of a deceased honoree, please also include the name(s) and address of the family member(s) to whom you would like an acknowledgment sent, as well as their relationship to the deceased.

Typically, an acknowledgment letter will be sent to the donor (including IRS language), and then a letter will be sent to the honoree or honoree’s family. That letter will include the donor’s name and address, but not the gift amount.