As fall begins, we would like to take time to thank all of our supporters and readers of our blog. There are so many ways you can, and did, offer your support but whether you’re a long-time contributor, or new to SON Ministries, this season is a great time to be reminded of easy (and free) ways you can support us throughout the year. Thank you for considering supporting us through any or all of the ways listed below!
1. Kroger Rewards – Link your Kroger Card to support Serving Our Neighbors (SON) Ministries! Every time you make a purchase with your card, SON Ministries will receive a portion of that sale! Hundreds of dollars have been donated to us through this program. To enroll, visit the Kroger Community Rewards page. Please note you MUST re-enroll every year, so if you have enrolled in the past, check to me sure you are still enrolled.
2. AmazonSmile – AmazonSmile is a website operated by Amazon with the same products, prices, and shopping features as Amazon.com. By visiting SmileAmazon.com and choosing SON Ministries as your chosen charity, the AmazonSmile Foundation will donate 0.5% of the purchase price of eligible products to SON Ministries! You can log into your existing Amazon account (including Amazon Prime) while using AmazonSmile.
3. Amazon Wishlist – SON Ministries has set up an Amazon WishList for items needed during the Family ESL Program this year. All of these items are to be used at Kids Club, to provide academic support to the children attending. Purchase one or more items off the WishList and it will be sent directly to SON Ministries!
4. Become a Sustaining Neighbor – Set up monthly reoccurring donations to SON Ministries. These donations help us plan out our year financially and ensure that all SON Ministries programs happen from year to year! Monthly donations, no matter how small, are so important and impactful to a community not for profit like SON Ministries.
Thank you for ALL the ways you support Serving Our Neighbors (SON) Ministries!
SON Ministries: bringing HOPE to children and families facing suburban poverty