Greater Washington Flag Icon
Catalogue for Philanthropy Logo
Catalogue for Philanthropy Cover 2021-2022
A Guide to Giving


performing, literary, & visual arts
youth & community arts

youth education & enrichment
adult literacy & learning
mentorship & college access

basic needs, food, & housing
children, youth, & families
girls & women
health, wellness, & senior services
immigrant & refugee services
legal services
workforce development
community & civic engagement
COVER: “My name is Oluwaseun, but I go by Peter. I am the quiet one in the background. I believe that people should have a diverse group of people and experiences to have fun and happiness. I believe that diversity is important because without it, life would be boring and slow. Sometimes people need to spice things up. My photographs are of my friends and what different people from different cultures do towards each other. This is why we need change and more people to be accepting of each other.” Peter O Courtesy of: Critical Exposure

Next Page Montage, Left to Right, Courtesy of: Row 1: Gearin’ Up Bicycles; Leveling the Playing Field; DC Scores; Row 2: City Blossoms; Critical Exposure, photographer Sae G; ecoLatinos; Row 3: Joe’s Movement Emporium; Senior Services of Alexandria; La Cocina VA, photographer Blake Tippens,

Resilient in the Face of Change
Woman rock climbing
Photographer Steve Abraham, Courtesy of Wilderness Leadership & Learning
Dear Reader
As we write, more than a year into the pandemic with vaccines widely available but once-low case numbers rising, the hope that COVID-19 is winding down is one we hold onto – though things seem somewhat precarious. The emergence of the Omnicron variant, breakthrough cases, and a somewhat stalled vaccination program have slowed recovery and renewal both here at home and across the country. Exactly where we will be when this publication comes out is hard to say: we remain watchful but hopeful.

What we do know is that, regardless, the climb to recovery is likely to be a steep one – and steeper for some than others. Disparities and injustices that existed before the pandemic were also exacerbated by it. Local nonprofits are well positioned to support our collective recovery and to help advance racial equity across our region.

Arts organizations took a huge hit during the past year and are eager to bring audiences back into their spaces and kids back into programs that are, for many, a lifeline. Education nonprofits are focused on repairing learning slide, thinking about how students learn better and best, and understanding how to capitalize on lessons learned during online teaching.


Harman Family Foundation
Philip L Graham Fund

Barbara Harman and William Cain

Claude and Nancy Keener Charitable Fund

The Morris & Gwendolyn Cafritz Foundation


Jennifer Hillman and Mitchell Berger

J Willard and Alice S Marriott Foundation


David and Katherine Bradley

Carol and Landon Butler

Naomi and Nehemiah Cohen Foundation

Crimsonbridge Foundation

Mitchell Dolin


Greater Washington Community Foundation

JBG SMITH Properties

Joan Kasprowicz

Elisabeth Lardner and James Klein

Richard E and Nancy P Marriott Foundation

Maureen Ruettgers

George and Dana Schindler

Share Fund

Sidgmore Family Foundation

UBS Private Wealth Management, Rod & Alexia von Lipsey

Webber Family Foundation

Capital Group Private Client Services

City First Bank

The DECK Foundation

Max and Victoria Dreyfus Foundation

Irwin and Ginny Edlavitch

Lois and Richard England Family Foundation

Fradian Foundation

Game Genius

Kathryn and Michael Hanley

Hon Jane Harman

Dave and Coree Henderson

Jockey Hollow Foundation

Holly Johnson and Pat Merloe

Erna and Michael Kerst

Robert and Dandy Korzeniewski

Rachel Kronowitz and Mark Lewis

Lauralyn and Peter Lee

Stanley L and Lucy Lopata Charitable Foundation

Laurence Platt and Clare Herington

Luther I Replogle Foundation

Rob and Sheri Rosenfeld

Carlynn and David Rudd

Bradley and Kate Vogt

George A Vradenburg

Amy Peck Abraham

Brian and Cheryl Argrett

Bentall Kennedy

Jennifer Browning

Alisann and Terry Collins Foundation

Jack Kent Cooke Foundation

Sally Courtney

Oktay Dogramaci and Jesse Meiller

Linda and John Donovan

Marty and Sherry Franks

Aaron Gonzales and Jenny Tobin

Hamond Family Foundation, Jeff Hamond and Mauri Ziff

Gina Harman

Nicole and Paul Harman

Mary Horn

Elizabeth Hudson and Boyd Matson

Kay Kendall and Jack Davies

The Matthew Korn and Cynthia Miller Family Foundation

Eugene M Lang Foundation

Herbert J and Dianne J Lerner Foundation

Patricia Mahler

The Maple Tree Fund

Judith Mazo

Don Neal

Lois Anne Polan

Nancy Polikoff

Porter Family Charitable Foundation

Connie Rydberg and Nirav Kapadia

Judith Seiden

Shakespeare Theatre Company

David S Shrager Foundation

Robert Siciliano

Scott and Carol Ann Smallwood

The Ed and Andy Smith Fund

Spark Point Fundraising

David St John

The Steele Family Foundation

Jennifer and Boyd Steinhoff

Kathryn Stephens

Janet Stone

Carl Thomas

Thread Strategies

The Trimbel Fund, Elaine Reuben

Anne Urban and Peter Yeo

AARP, William Ackerman, Richard and Deborah Alderson, Tamela
Aldridge, Thomas Altvater, Anonymous (13), Lynn Arndt, Joanne
and Hank Asbill, Ann Ashton, Julie Banzhaf-Stone, Fernando
Barragan, Bartlett Family Empowerment Fund, Sue Bremner,
Corey Briscoe, Jennifer Broome, Isabel Cain and Michael Moss,
Kristy Carey, Melissa Clark, Rose Ann Cleveland, John Conte,
Michael Cooperman and Maria Schiff, Gail F Crockett, Laurie
Davis and Joseph Sellers, Lowell and Virginia Denning, Marshall
Durston, Peter Eisler, Renee-Lauren Ellis, Lisa Feldner, Kathleen
and Robert Fettweis, Jade Floyd and Charles Small, Nadine Gabai-Botero,
Edward J and Elizabeth A Gilley, Andrew Glickman, Daniela Grigioni-Carozza,
Rosemary Haas, Karen Hanchett, Julia Harman Cain and Robin
Reed, Leon and Dawn Teresa Harris, Patricia Hinman, Sari
Hornstein, Amy Houser, Tim Hurlebaus, Carolyn Jeppsen, Johnny
Johnson, Karen Kaplan, Janece Kleban, Clarence Knight, Avis
Lampert, Nancy LaVerda, Charles and Margaret Levin, Richard
Levine and Wendy Krasner, Michele Levy, Kara Lilian, Steven
Magel, Gabby Majewski, Jill and Richard Meyer, Steve Meyerson
and Jodi Remer, Steve Mufson, Lisa Oksala, Katherine Parmalee,
Robert Ratcliffe, Lorraine and David Rhoad, Serena Rwejuna,
Ruth Sando, Karren Scott, Jim and Katie Sebastian, Rita Shapiro,
Kenneth Simonson, Craig and Erika Singer, Steven Sousa, Nancy
and Wayne Swartz, Jeff and Liz Talley, Gyr Turshen, Liv S and
Michael Violette, Lisa and John Vogt, Barbara Wing, Eleanor
Young, Kathleen Hallahan Zeifang
Donations and pledges of $100 and above made between
September 18, 2020 – September 20, 2021
Looking up through very green leaves of tall tree
This past summer saw a series of extreme climate events in the Northern hemisphere and around the world. June seemed more like July, and searing heat and extreme rainfalls hit parts of the country, while water shortages and devastating fires hit others. A recent study from the University of Maryland’s Center for Environmental Science predicts that DC will feel like Mississippi within a generation if we don’t slow climate change. We are also becoming more aware that environmental and social challenges intersect.
environmental and social justice are intertwined
Extreme heat hits vulnerable communities hardest, whether residents live in buildings with poor ventilation, are reluctant to spend scarce resources on air conditioning (if it is even available), are elderly, isolated, or have chronic health problems that make them unable to access help. At the highest level, rejoining the Paris Accords is a step in the right direction, but largely, the burden falls on grassroots environmental efforts, combined with grassroots social service efforts – like the ones featured in this Catalogue. And in truth, local nonprofits have the vision and plans to engage the communities most affected by the health of rivers, streams, water, and air, and they see the intersection between environmental health and the health of a community. After all, drinkable water, swimmable and fishable rivers and streams, breathable air, land on which crops can grow without flooding, and cohesive communities in which people know about and care about each other – all these affect the health, livelihood, and lives of our neighbors: environmental justice and social justice are inextricably intertwined. When individuals and groups are empowered to come together, they create healthier communities for generations to come and build their own power as engaged participants in a safer, and often more sustaining, natural world.
People on a boat tour
Courtesy of Anacostia Riverkeeper

anacostia riverkeeper

An 8.5-mile-long tidal river within a 176-square-mile watershed, the Anacostia River is home to nearly one million people who live either directly on it or on one of its many connected streams. Working toward a clean, healthy, swimmable, fishable river means enforcing existing environmental laws, working on better ones, building public awareness of environmental and health issues, and creating programs that focus on pollution prevention and cleanup. Friday Night Fishing, educational boat tours, service opportunities that foster ownership in the river for watershed residents, citizen water quality monitoring, and opportunities for residents to weigh in on important policy matters that will impact the future – all are framed around questions of equitable access to the river, equal representation in watershed issues for marginalized communities, and ensuring that the health of the river works for the health of its communities.
wish list $100: trash bags, gloves, grabbers, supplies for river cleanups; $500: trees to beautify under-resourced communities; $1000: Spanish language radio PSA
Suzanne Kelly,
Acting President
515 M Street SE, Suite 218
Washington, DC 20003
Tel 240 605 7077
someone singing into a microphone
Photographer Noah Shaw, Courtesy of IN Series
The economic fallout of the pandemic has hit the arts and culture sector particularly hard. Nationally, 1.4 million jobs and $42.5 billion in sales have been lost. With rare exceptions, live performance came to a complete stop, museums and galleries closed, youth arts programs struggled to stay alive, and funding for artistic creation was scarce. Arts organizations found innovative ways to continue creating, diving deep into various forms of online programming (though there is little financial return in this), and they have just begun to emerge from the crisis.
the arts matter and merit our support
The National Endowment for the Arts stresses the importance of a healthy arts sector because of the role it plays in building community, encouraging wellbeing, and helping us make sense of the past – all critical as we begin a long process of healing. Both nationally and locally, arts organizations have also been urged to think about their role in furthering racial equity. Many of those featured in this Catalogue have been doing so all along and others are coming to it afresh – thinking about the work they present on their stages and how they present it, who runs it, who participates in it, what stories are being told, and how the arts can be at once a source of joy and illumination, a window onto other worlds, an invitation to think with depth and complexity, and an opportunity to create social change. If truly learning about one another, struggling against what divides us, encouraging new voices as they make themselves heard – if all of these things matter, then the arts matter and merit our support.
performing, literary, & visual arts
performing arts
Photographer Sherri Holdridge, Courtesy of ArtStream
Few theatres provide challenging arts opportunities for adults with disabilities and fewer still encourage them to be artists as well as audience members. ArtStream’s six Inclusive Theatre Companies and four Cabaret Companies invite actors with intellectual and developmental disabilities – including Autism – to collaborate with theatre professionals and trained volunteer mentors to build skills while developing and presenting original musical theatre productions. Participants can also take theatre-based classes to boost self-confidence and strengthen communications. Super Social Saturday workshops focus on a specific theme to create a welcoming environment for participants to learn how to socialize, let loose, and have fun. And the arts can heal, just as they can educate and entertain. Partnerships with schools, community organizations, and others ensure that adults and children can access the arts in a way that is meaningful, powerful, and healing.
wish list $100: Super Social Saturday for 2 students; $500: 2 skills-building and friendship-building classes for 15; $1000: 8-week performing arts class
Heller An Shapiro,
Executive Director
8401 Connecticut Avenue, Suite 1230
Chevy Chase, MD 20815
Tel 301 755 9492
children in a classroom smiling
Photographer Caitlin Kim, Courtesy of Communities in Schools of NOVA
After a challenging “pandemic school year,” educators have looked forward with optimism to full-time, in-person learning for 2021-22. For some (maybe even most) children, that may mean learning to learn all over again, and learning while still dealing with the fallout of the pandemic – ongoing food insecurity, economic insecurity, loss. Adding to the challenge is a widespread awareness that pre-pandemic educational disparities have now only increased. The absence of close personal connections to teachers, lack of a quiet place to study, poor internet access, and the complications of family circumstances, meant that for too many children, online learning last year just didn’t work. And then there were students who never registered.
pre-pandemic disparities have now only increased
Some reports suggest that at least 5,000 in DCPS alone simply “disappeared” – and this number doesn’t reflect those who registered but rarely logged on. The problem wasn’t simply local: research shows that virtually all the nation’s schoolchildren have fallen behind, with students of color having lost the most ground, particularly in math. Recovery from learning loss is, therefore, a major focus for school districts and nonprofits this year. So are basic needs – food, housing support, financial assistance – because many families are still recovering from the trauma of the last year. Non-academic enrichment programs, whether in sports, arts, or entrepreneurship, matter deeply because these should belong equally to all children, and too often, they do not. Of course, nonprofits are also addressing the impact of our public reckoning over race. Education programs are building into their work an awareness that school is a place where all children can be empowered to think critically, act with power, and strengthen their own voices as advocates for the kind of education they want.
youth education & enrichment
two men smiling with paper wall with quote behind them
Photographer Caitlin Kim, Courtesy of Communities in Schools of NOVA
communities in schools of nova
wish list $100: meals for a family engagement event; $500: support for health screenings and food distribution; $1000: weekend food bags for 100 families
Patrick Brennan,
Executive Director
PO Box 3512
Alexandria, VA 22302
Tel 703 338 5019
When systemic inequities interfere with students’ ability to stay in school and achieve in life (poverty, low rates of educational attainment, unaffordable housing, lack of health insurance), CIS NOVA steps in – surrounding students in eight elementary, middle, and high schools with holistic safety-net, academic improvement, family engagement, and college and career supports that empower them to keep learning and succeed. Anchored by site coordinators in each location and working closely with school districts, teachers, and over 70 community partners, CIS NOVA transforms each school into a rich environment that provides culturally and linguistically accessible services to students and families. Currently, it provides increased support to those dealing with pandemic-related learning slide and to alums who graduated during the crisis. This nationally proven model of coordinated, school-based support has demonstrated that, when their needs are met, all children can thrive.
Little girl holding parents hands
Courtesy of Greater DC Diaper Bank
Courtesy of Greater DC Diaper Bank
Human Services
At the height of the pandemic, human services organizations showed up on the front lines – and they continue to do just that. As incomes shrank or disappeared, we saw a significant increase in food insecurity (during two weeks in July 2021, 25% of adults with children reported not having enough to eat) and housing instability (especially as the moratorium on evictions expired).
social safety net organizations are rising to the challenge
Health was an obvious challenge as an outsized number of those severely affected by the pandemic were Black and Latino, and mental health issues skyrocketed along with child abuse (though likely underreported) and domestic violence (children and adults with nowhere to go were exceptionally vulnerable). Indeed, the pandemic has left many in a persistent state of emergency. This year, like last year, social safety net organizations are rising to the challenge. Basic needs work – from grocery gift cards to financial assistance – that launched during the pandemic is now incorporated into the missions of organizations that did not previously offer it, either through the expansion of their own work or in partnership with others. The renewed focus on racial equity is also guiding the formation, creation, and delivery of programs. Nonprofits have stepped up to support their neighbors in a culturally appropriate manner while also recognizing capacity in the community – seeing clients as members and advocates in their own recovery and on their own self-determined paths to success. Last year was a hard year, and this year may not be as easy as hoped. But there is certainly a will and there is definitely a way.
human services
basic needs, food, & housing
Child and mother on slide
Photographer Megan Kula, Courtesy of The Religious Coalition
the religious coalition
Forty years ago, a group of religious congregations of different faiths came together to address the challenges of homelessness and poverty in Frederick County. Today, with over 300 persons homeless in Frederick, the need remains a pressing one. Safe, warm overnight sleeping accommodations are provided for men and women, and an emergency family shelter annually serves 25-35 families, providing overnight shelter to more than 100 individuals, about two-thirds of whom are children. All Coalition clients participate in case management to help them exit homelessness. Financial assistance to prevent eviction or secure new housing, pay for lifesaving prescription medications, vaccines, emergency dental care for those who suffer from dental neglect, fresh produce, school supplies – are provided to those who are eligible and in need. A strong advocate for the homeless at the height of the pandemic, the Coalition remains a strong partner and advocate today.
wish list $100: 1 month of utility assistance for a family of 4; $500:
8-week budgeting and financial literacy workshop for 1; $1000: 1 night of emergency shelter for up to 88 persons
Nick Brown,
Executive Director
27 Degrange Street
Frederick, MD 21701
Tel 301 631 2670 ext 105

Acumen Solutions / Salesforce (Evan Piekara)

American Political Science Association (Jason Sapia)

Arcana Foundation (Paula Hansen)

Aspire Nonprofit Partners (Steve Meyerson)

Baker Tilly (Raina Rose Tagle)

Benesteps (Jeanne Belmonte)

C3G3 Strategies (Amy Kay)

Campaign Legal Center (Rebekah Seder)

Candid (Elizabeth Madjlesi)

Charles Koch Institute (Melissa Hancock)

City First Bank of DC (Thomas Nida)

Claude and Nancy Keener Charitable Fund (Nancy Keener)

Coastal Capital Group (Joseph Yoon)

CollegeTracks (Mattison Boyer)

Community Foundation for Northern Virginia (Sari Raskin)

Coppin State University (Claudia Thorne)

Council on Foundations (Tara Cox)

Creative Consultants (Peggy Sand)

Crimsonbridge Foundation (Abigail Galvan)

DABS (Theresa Barrett)

DC Rape Crisis Center (Sarah Remes)

Deloitte (Allison Solomon)

Delta Sigma Theta/Black Benefactors (Taryn Anthony)

District Alliance for Safe Houseing/DASH (Meghan McDonough)

Edgewood (Elaine Pinson)

England Family Foundation/Prince Charitable Trusts (Julia Baer-Cooper)

FD/MAS Alliance (Adrienne McBride)

Freedman Advisory Services (Michael Freedman)

FRESHFARM (Forest Gluys)

Front of the Bus (Julienne Johnson)

Game Genius (Peter Williamson)

GatherDC (Sarah Fredrick)

George Mason University (William Reeder)

German Marshall Fund of the US (David Cotter)

GivingTuesday (Celeste Flores)

Glover Park Main Street (Kate Dean)

Government Accountability Office (Katherine Carter)

Greater Stonegate Village (Wendy Finn)

Harbor Capital Advisors (Betsy Duff)

Hattie M Strong Foundation (Jessica Trevelyan)

Heartly House (Niki Thrash)

HIAS (Jessica Wechter)

House of Representatives (Veronica Morales)

Impact Justice (Erica Lawson)

Individuals & Consultants (Laura Apelbaum, Barbara Baldwin, Elizabeth Bausch, Viki Betancourt, Andrea Bufka, Shelley Carlin, Anne Christman, Eleadah Clack, Marie Cohen, Peter Cutler, Laurie Davis, Tina Dove, Pam Feinstein, Judie Fien-Helfman, Phyllis Freedman, Regina Hall, Diane Hill, Victoria Kimble, Mary Kwak, Tanya La Force, Lisa Landmeier, Sara Lange, Nancy LaVerda, Erin-Lee Hairston, Thelma Leenhouts, Faye Levin, Hillary Lindeman, Carlyn Madden, Marget Maurer, Wendy Mills, Donna Purchase, Robin Reed, Cari Rudd, Aparna Sanjay, Cynthia Shanahan, Robert Siciliano, Andy Smith, Devereux Socas, Linda Strup, Ricky Weiss, Barbara Bowie Wiesel, Kathryn Zecca)

Innovation Health (Nannette Henderson)

IPHI (Elise Neil Bengtson)

Jack Kent Cooke Foundation (Astrik Tenney)

John Edward Fowler Memorial Foundation (Suzie Loungeway)

John F Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts (Jeanette McCune)

June Kress Consulting (June Kress)

Kantar Consulting (Rohan Mazumdar)

LearnServe International (Emma Strother)

Luminate (Barb Mickits)

Luther I Replogle Foundation (Gwenn Gebhard)

Main Street Child Development Center (Christi Schwarten)

Many Hands (Amy Peck Abraham, Leslie Lawley)

Maret School (Kara Kling)

MD State Government (Tracey Webb)

Meals on Wheels America (Shanna Gauvin)

Mercy Health Clinic (Denise Fredericks)

Mid-Atlantic Innocence Project (Todd Kimmelman)

Mission Partners (Bridget Pooley)

Montgomery Moving Forward (Karen Adjei)

National Council on Aging (Susan Silberman)

National Philharmonic (Ann Morrison)

Neighborhood Legal Services Program of the District of Columbia (Karen Newton Cole)

New Futures (Suzanne Armstrong)

Nonprofit Montgomery (Meredith Bowers)

Nonprofit Village (Tom Colling, Kim Jones)

Northern Virginia Therapeutic Riding Program (Wendy Baird)

Oksala Consulting (Lisa Oksala)

Partnership Reston (Maggie Parker)

Passion for Learning (Cynthia Rubenstein)

Pathways to Housing DC (Monica Harrington)

PCORI (Joe Bonner)

Philanthropos Consulting Group (Jeanette Radford)

Philip L Graham Fund (Caitlin Orth)

Planned Parenthood of Metropolitan Washington, DC (Nancy Frazier)

Policy Studies Associates (Tandra Turner)

Polinger Family Foundation (Julia Lipton)

Rainbow Families (Darren Vance)

Sarah Koch Consulting (Sarah Koch)

Schwab Charitable (Mary Jovanovich)

Second Wave Learning (Diana Katz)

Sitar Arts Center (Paige Deckelbaum)

Smith Center for Healing and the Arts (Carla Stillwagon)

SOAR Community Network (Mali Phonpadith)

Social Echoes (Nehal Gandhi)

Southern Bancorporation (Jan Piercy)

Spark Point Fundraising (Whitney Brimfield)

Teke Global (Celena Green)

The Choral Arts Society of Washington (Caryn Fraim)

The Knot Worldwide (Lucy Entwhistle)

The Leader Project (Rosie Abriam)

The Morris and Gwendolyn Cafritz Foundation (Debbi Lindenberg)

The Munson Foundation (Angel Braestrup)

The NEA Foundation (Margaret Porta)

The Wilderness Society (Liz Siddle)

Thread Strategies (Taryn Deaton, Loree Lipstein, Stela Patron, Tracy Shaw)

US Department of Education (Emmanuel Caudillo)

United Way Worldwide (Kelly Waldron)

University of Maryland (Susan Berkun)

US Government (Michael Levin)

Venable Foundation (Michael Bigley)

Volunteer Fairfax (Marianne Alicona, Emily Swenson)

Washington Jesuit Academy (Caitlin DeLaurentis)

Women in Film & Video (Melissa Houghton)

Women Traveling Together (Lynn O’Connell)

Washington Urban Debate League (David Trigaux)

Yui+Company (Ellen Yui)

Financial Review by Tony Bowen and FMA

Writing by Barbara Harman
Editing by Nancy Swartz
Design by Melanie Lowe,

Catalogue for Philanthropy: Greater Washington is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization.
1100 New Jersey Avenue SE, Suite 710
Washington, DC 20003
© Volume XIX, 2021,
A financial statement is available upon request.

board of directors
Rahsaan Bernard, Building Bridges (Vice Chair)

Jennifer Browning (Treasurer)

Oktay Dogramaci, PayPal

Nadine Gabai-Botero, Focus Fundraising (Secretary)

Barbara Harman, Harman Family Foundation (Founder, At-large Executive Committee)

Dave Henderson, CGI US

Rachel Kronowitz, Gilbert LLP

Carlynn Rudd, Caribou Strategies (Chair)

Kathryn Stephens, Interim Executive Services

Matt Gayer co-executive director

Aaron Gonzales co-executive director

Nancy Swartz editor and director of special events

Elyse Nelson director of operations

Sarah Hall Aguila development manager

Laura Rosenbaum nonprofit programs manager

advisory council

Brian Argrett, City First Bank

Katherine Bradley, CityBridge Education

Mary Brown, Life Pieces to Masterpieces

John Donovan, Purple Strategies

Hon Jane Harman, Wilson Center

Leon Harris, NBC4 Washington

Don Neal, 360 Live Media

George Schindler, CGI Global

please visit all 400+
You can find all of our nonprofit partners (partnerships last for four years after which applicants must reapply) at Check them out!
Kahina Haynes, Executive Director
Dance Institute of Washington

Be Safe.
Do Good.
Give Local.

Donate, volunteer, or advocate for the causes that mean the most to you.

Catalogue for Philanthropy

Greater Washington

1100 New Jersey Avenue SE, Suite 710, Washington, DC 20003, 202.939.3459,
catalogueforphilanthropydc  @cataloguedc   catalogueforphilanthropy   catalogueforphilanthropygreaterwashington