Making a bequest to Special Olympics Texas, Inc. is a simple, effective way to carry on your legacy of loyal and generous support of our efforts to provide the best possible sports training and competitions for children and adults with intellectual disabilities. When you make a bequest to Special Olympics Texas, Inc., you automatically become a member of our elite Legacy Society and we’d appreciate knowing of your commitment so we can honor you appropriately. Making a bequest doesn’t cost you any out-of-pocket expenses now (except for the attorney’s fees to create the bequest), yet notifying us of your bequest gift intentions now enables us to plan and budget for the future.
Remember, if you choose to support Special Olympics Texas, Inc. with a gift from your estate, you must name “Special Olympics Texas, Inc.” as a beneficiary in your legal document.
If you choose to remember the entire Special Olympics International movement, then you must name “Special Olympics International, Inc.” as a beneficiary in your legal document.
In Texas, there is a strong commitment to reach more people with intellectual disabilities and provide them with more opportunities for personal growth and leadership to improve their quality of life. Special Olympics changes the lives of everyone associated with the movement by allowing the human spirit to be inspired. And as a donor, you are part of it.
In addition to or instead of making a bequest to Special Olympics Texas, Inc., there are many ways to make a planned or deferred gift such as Charitable Gift Annuities, Gifts of Life Insurance, and Charitable Trusts of many types. Special Olympics Texas has two, experienced and competent gift planning officers to help you with any or all of these types of gifts.
For additional educational information about planned giving, and to go to Special Olympics International’s planned giving website, please click here, but remember, if you choose to support Special Olympics Texas, Inc. with a gift from your estate plan, then “Special Olympics Texas, Inc.” must be specifically named in your legal documents.