Ways to Give
Honor a friend or remember a loved one by making a gift to UCSF in their name.
Help us respond to the enormous pressure COVID-19 is placing on UCSF’s resources.
You might be surprised to discover that a meaningful estate gift is within reach.
Advance the research that fuels tomorrow's cures with gifts of stocks or other securities.
Set up a personalized fundraising page or donate your special event proceeds.
Give online; by mail, phone, or wire transfer; or through payroll deduction.
UCSF faculty and staff play an essential role in advancing health worldwide.
Your Donations Make a Difference
Care, heal, teach, discover: That’s what your gifts empower UCSF to do. Your generosity keeps us nimble and innovative, able to take on urgent challenges and promising opportunities.EXPLORE OTHER WAYS TO GIVE
Living Therapeutics Initiative Will Accelerate Development and Delivery of Revolutionary Treatments
Investments totaling $250 million have catalyzed research and clinical trials across many disciplines.
New UCSF Nancy Friend Pritzker Psychiatry Building Will Stand as a Statement Against Stigma
Launched with a nearly $60 million gift from philanthropists John Pritzker and Lisa Stone Pritzker, longtime supporters of UCSF, the new building is named in honor of John’s sister, Nancy Friend Pritzker, who died at age 24.
$50M in Philanthropy Elevates Basic Science Research
Inspired by researchers’ heroic COVID response, an anonymous donor boosts two trailblazing programs: the UCSF Discovery Fellows Program, which supports basic science PhD students, and the Sandler Program for Breakthrough Biomedical Research at UCSF.
$25M Gift Establishes Permanent Endowment for Audacious Research Funding Program
The gift from venture capital luminary Sir Michael Moritz KBE and author Harriet Heyman through their Crankstart foundation creates a permanent endowment for the newly named Sandler Program for Breakthrough Biomedical Research.
Exploring Uncharted Territory in Human Health
The similarities between the nervous systems of a tiny, transparent worm and humans provide UCSF researcher Nicole L’Etoile with a unique living laboratory for studying basic neurological functions.