Don’t Need Your IRA Retirement Savings As Much As You Once Thought?
Learn more about how a Qualified Charitable Distribution (QCD) can benefit you.
How a Qualified Charitable Distribution (QCD) from your IRA Works
You are at least 70½ years old with IRA funds you no longer need
Make a qualified charitable distribution (QCD) from your IRA
*If you are 72 years old or older, your QCD can count towards your required minimum distribution (RMD)!
Your QCD goes directly to charity, supporting a cause you care about
Did you know?
You can also support our mission for years to come. Simply name Moffitt Cancer Planned Giving as a beneficiary of your IRA account, and the remaining assets (or a portion) of the account will be distributed to will be distributed to Moffitt to help us give hope to our patients and their families.
Address: Moffitt Cancer Center Foundation / 12902 USF-Magnolia Drive / MBC-FOU / Tampa, FL 33612
Federal Tax ID Number: 59-3238636
Discover the Benefits of a Qualified Charitable Distribution (QCD)
Reduce Your Taxable Income
Fulfill your Required Minimum Distribution (RMD)
Give Hope to Patients and Families
"You never know whom cancer is going to strike. It’s a wonderful feeling to know that the money you give will go on and do great things.”
— Louise Porter, Moffitt supporter
Find Out if a Qualified Charitable Distribution (QCD) is Right For You
Take Your Next Steps
Get started by selecting your IRA custodian and filling out your information below. This information will be used to pre-fill your distribution form.
Once you have downloaded and completed the rest of your form, please mail the form to your IRA custodian. We recommend mailing this by December 1 to ensure you receive your tax deduction for this year.
Please let us know about your generous gift! You can ensure that your wishes get carried out as you intend. Plus you can be recognized as you would like (or you can request to remain anonymous).
The content found on this site is general in nature and intended to be used for informational purposes only. It should not be relied upon as legal, tax, accounting or other professional advice. To determine how a gift or estate planning decision might affect your particular circumstances, it is expressly recommended that you consult an attorney, financial advisor or other qualified professional.