Your guide to nonprofit organizations in and around Seattle.

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The generosity of a community can make it stronger and more vibrant for all.

If you are looking for ways to support a local nonprofit organization, the Giving Guide can point you in the right direction. You’ll find information and suggestions for making charitable donations in Seattle, as well as see how some community members are pitching in to help their neighbors.

It all leads up to the one-day GIVEBIG online-donation campaign on May 9.

(Read the full Giving Guide here.)

Seattle’s Union Gospel Mission’s Prison Ministries helped put Patricia on the path to a new and better life.

Sanctuaries offer a safe haven, rehabilitation, and work to change laws and public perceptions.

Last year, Food Lifeline created the equivalent of 35 million meals for hungry neighbors across 17 Western Washington counties.

GIVEBIG has made a big difference for nonprofit organizations and people, but that collective impact is often found in small ways, including a sandwich.

Children learn by playing. Play is, in fact, so important to children and their development that the United Nations has declared it to be a right of every child.

Mental Health Awareness Month is coming up in May, but the need for mental health care doesn’t stop there.

Efforts by local pro sports teams to help those in need can be seen in places ranging from CenturyLink Field to the new Yesler Terrace Park.

The community has a crucial role to play, because most of us know at least one person with either an intellectual or developmental disability.

When a company invests time and resources in corporate social responsibility efforts, it benefits the community, the employees and the company itself.

Every year, Solid Ground provides more than 280,000 rides to people living on low incomes or with disabilities.

For those moved by the spirit of giving, it's easy to make a difference at the local, grassroots level.

During the last three years, more than half of the children at Childhaven were referred because one of their parents had a substance abuse issue.

Once one of the nearly 24,000 youth in King County not in school and not working, Xavier Wade got the training and support he needed to succeed.

Creative efforts enables nonprofits to communicate emerging needs and capture their supporters’ interest.