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Leave a Legacy in support of liver research

Planned giving represents sustainability for research awards, fellowships, and educational programming. With so many giving options, we have an entire planned giving resource center with opportunities for you to consider. Your legacy gift will make a difference and ensure innovative liver disease research and training for many years to come.

If you have already made a personal commitment, let us know so that we may honor you and recognize your generosity in Foundation publications and communications, as well as through special recognition at The Liver Meeting®.

Ways to Give

The easiest way to leave a legacy in support of liver research is through a bequest in your estate plans. Just a few sentences in your will or trust are all that is needed. Share the sample bequest language for the AASLD Foundation with your estate planning attorney to help secure the future of hepatology.

Appreciated Securities/Stock
A stock portfolio is often among the most valuable assets you own – and one that can carry substantial capital gain, or appreciation in value. With careful planning, you can reduce or even eliminate federal capital gains tax while supporting liver research.

Get Started with Estate Planning
Does the thought of estate planning seem overwhelming? It doesn't have to be. Use these tools to make sure you have a solid estate plan in place. There's even a free estate planning kit to help you get started.

Planned Giving Options
When it comes to planned giving, you have a lot of options.

If you have specific questions on the types of planned giving accepted by AASLD, contact Julie Wolfe, Development Director of the AASLD Foundation, at or by phone at 703-299-9766.

Memorial and Honorary Gifts: Getting Started

If you have a family member or friend whose life has been touched by The AASLD Liver Research Fund, we hope you'll consider making a gift to us in honor of that person.

Planning for a Financially Secure Retirement

Being ready for a financially secure retirement takes planning that begins early and never really ends. Children grow up. Incomes rise or fall. The time left between work and retirement narrows. Let's focus on best practices during the ages of 55 to 69.