Gift Acceptance Policy

Jump to a section:

I. Use of Legal Counsel | II. Communications with Donors | III. Conflict of Interest | IV. Donations | V. Restrictions on Gifts | VI. The Gift Exceptions Committee of Pajama Program | VII. Types of Gifts | VIII. Miscellaneous

Appendix A

Appendix B
The Donor Bill of Rights

Appendix C

Appendix D
IRS Form 8282

Pajama Program, a nonprofit organization headquartered in New York, NY, encourages the solicitation and acceptance of gifts to Pajama Program, Inc. (hereinafter referred to as Pajama Program) for purposes that will help Pajama Program further and fulfill its mission. The following policies and guidelines govern acceptance of gifts made to Pajama Program or for the benefit of any of its endowment or any of its programs. 

Purpose of Policies and Procedures 

The purpose of this document is to set forth the criteria that Pajama Program and its Gift Exceptions Committee (as defined below) use to determine that a proposed gift is acceptable and to inform prospective donors and their advisors of the types of gifts Pajama Program accepts. While these guidelines establish best practices, they are designed to provide flexibility as directed by the Gift Exceptions Committee. 

I. Use of Legal Counsel

a. Pajama Program seeks the advice of outside legal counsel as appropriate on matters relating to acceptance of gifts. Review by legal counsel is usually sought in connection with: 

i. Closely held stock transfers that are subject to restrictions or buy-sell agreements. 
ii. Documents naming Pajama Program as Trustee. 
iii. Gifts involving contracts, such as bargain sales or other documents requiring Pajama Program to assume a legal obligation. 
iv. Gifts of patents and intellectual property. 
v. Transactions with potential conflict of interest that may invoke IRS sanctions. 
vi. Other instances in which use of counsel is deemed appropriate by Pajama Program’s Board of Directors or Gift Exceptions Committee. 

II. Communications with Donors

Pajama Program holds all communications with donors and information concerning donors and prospective donors in strict confidence, subject to legally authorized and enforceable requests for information by government agencies and courts. All other requests for or releases of information concerning a donor or a prospective donor will be granted only if permission is first obtained from the donor. 

III. Conflict of Interest 

Pajama Program does not provide personal legal, financial, or other professional advice to donors or prospective donors. Donors and prospective donors are strongly urged to seek the assistance of their own professional advisors in matters relating to their gifts and the resulting tax and estate planning consequences. Pajama Program endorses the Model Standards of Practice of the Charitable Gift Planner promulgated by the National Committee on Planned Giving (attached as Appendix A) and the Donor Bill of Rights promulgated by the Association of Fundraising Professionals) (attached as Appendix B). 

IV. Donations

a. In processing, all gifts will be coded in the donor database for the constituency source from which the gifts were given (e.g., individual, corporation, foundation, Donor Advised Fund, organization, etc.). 
b. Multiyear pledges for major gifts are encouraged but for no more than three to five years. Donors should complete and sign a gift or pledge agreement form detailing the purpose of the gift, payment schedule, and how they wish their names to appear in donor recognition materials. 
c. Pajama Program offers donors the opportunity to make honorary or memorial/commemorative gifts. Such opportunities represent a tangible means of demonstrating an individual donor’s investment in Pajama Program. The organization distributes notifications (along with the donor’s name) to those named in the tribute. 
d. Donations, generally, will be accepted from individuals, partnerships, corporations, organizations, government agencies, and/or other entities without limitations – unless acceptance of gifts from a specific source is inconsistent with the organization’s beliefs, values, and mission, or acceptance of a gift will harm the organization and/or its reputation.   
e. The organization will not accept gifts from donors whose requests for public recognition are incompatible with our philosophy of appreciation.  
f. In such cases of paragraphs D and E, above, the Gift Exceptions Committee will be consulted. 

V. Restrictions on Gifts

a. Unrestricted gifts and gifts for specific programs and purposes may be accepted, provided they are consistent with Pajama Program’s mission, purposes and priorities.  When gifts with designations are accepted, designations will be honored. These designations will be detailed in the donor’s gift or pledge commitment. For gifts designated to Pajama Program Chapters, such funds shall be set aside for chapter program needs and administrative costs.  
b. Pajama Program will not accept gifts that are inconsistent with its mission, purposes or priorities or are judged by the Gift Exceptions Committee as too difficult to administer. 

VI. The Gift Exceptions Committee of Pajama Program 

a. The Gift Exceptions Committee will review all non-marketable gifts to Pajama Program, and those gifts referred to it by the Chief Advancement Officer. The Gift Exceptions Committee consists of the following individuals: 

i. Chairperson of the Board of Directors
ii. Chair of the Development Committee 
iii. Chair of the Finance Committee 
iv. Executive Director 
v. Chief Advancement Officer 

b. The Gift Exceptions Committee is responsible for regularly reporting its decisions on gift acceptance to the Board of Directors. The Committee is also responsible for reviewing these Policies and Procedures at least every two years or more often as needed to ensure that they remain consistent with applicable laws and the programs of Pajama Program. 

VII. Types of Gifts 

a. The following gifts may be considered for acceptance by Pajama Program: 

i. Cash 
ii. Tangible personal property, including in-kind gifts 
iii. Digital currency/Cryptocurrency 
iv. Donor Advised Fund grants 
v. Securities 
vi. Real estate 
vii. Remainder interests in property 
viii. Oil, gas, and mineral interests 
ix. Bargain sales 
x. Life insurance 
xi. Charitable gift annuities 
xii. Charitable remainder trusts 
xiii. Revocable trust agreements 
xiv. Charitable lead trusts 
xv. Retirement plan beneficiary designations 
xvi. Bequests 
xvii. Life insurance beneficiary designations 
xviii. Intellectual property rights 

b. The following criteria apply to the acceptance of gifts in these categories. 

i. Cash: Cash may be accepted in any negotiable form. Checks must be made payable to Pajama Program and should be delivered to Pajama Program’s administrative offices: 171 Madison Avenue, Suite 1409, New York, NY 10016.  

ii. In-Kind Donations:   

  1. Pajama Program accepts gifts of new pajamas and new books in accordance with its established policy (see Appendix C). These gifts shall be recognized in accordance with IRS policies. 
  1. In-kind contributions of products, services, equipment, furnishings etc. shall receive recognition based on the fair market value of the gift and shall be recognized according to the same guidelines used to recognize cash gifts. These goods and services will be accepted only if there is a need and direct connection to the organization’s mission and operations. 

iii. Tangible Personal Property: Pajama Program will accept tangible personal property gifts valued at $10,000 or greater if the gift will easily generate adequate revenue for the organization and meet the purposes for which the gift is intended. In assessing the appropriateness of the gift, Pajama Program should address the following questions:

  1. Is the property marketable? What is the market for and costs of transportation to market and sale? 
  1. Are there any undue restrictions on the use, display, or sale of the property? 
  2. Are there any carrying costs (insurance, storage, ongoing maintenance) for the property? 

iv. Donor Advised Funds:

  1. Pajama Program accepts grants from Donor Advised Funds, either on a one time or recurring basis. Donors can create a legacy and help continue Pajama Program’s mission of strengthening children and families after their lifetime by naming us as the beneficiary of their DAF. This can be done by contacting the fund’s administrator. Please also let our Development Office know so we can thank you. 
  1. When recommending a grant or designating a beneficiary through your DAF: 
    a. Please use the following information:
    • i. Organization name: Pajama Program  
    • ii. Tax ID: 02-5088068 
    • iii. Mailing address: 171 Madison Ave, Ste. #1409, New York, NY 10016 
    • iv. Contact: Development  
    • v. Please request that your name and address be shared with us so we can acknowledge your generosity.

c. The following criteria apply to the acceptance of gifts in these categories. 

i. Securities: Pajama Program can accept both publicly traded securities and closely held securities. 
ii. Publicly Traded Securities: Marketable securities will be transferred to an account maintained at one or more brokerage firms or delivered physically with the transferor’s signature or stock power attached. As a general rule, all marketable securities will be sold upon receipt unless otherwise directed by the Finance Committee of Pajama Program. In some cases, marketable securities may be restricted by applicable securities laws; in such instance the final determination on the acceptance of the restricted securities may be made by the Gift Exceptions Committee of Pajama Program. 
iii. Options and Other Rights in Securities: The following questions apply to acceptance of warrants, stock options, and stock appreciation rights: 

  1. Is Pajama Program required to advance funds upon exercise of the gift? If so, does Pajama Program have the required funds? 
  1. Is Pajama Program at risk of loss of funds in accepting the gift? 
  1. Are the rights restricted? And if so, does the restriction affect the ability of Pajama Program to dispose of the asset?  
  1. Does the restriction materially impact the value of the gift to Pajama Program? 
  2. Will acceptance of the gift and/or exercise of the option trigger any tax consequences to the donor? 

iv. Closely Held Securities: Proposed gifts of closely held securities, which include not only debt and equity positions in non-publicly traded companies but also interests in LLPs and LLCs or other ownership forms, will be reviewed by addressing the following questions: 

  1. What type of entity is represented by the gift? (For example, C Corporation, S Corporation, LLC, LLP.) 
  1. Will the security generate unrelated business taxable income to Pajama Program? If so, does Pajama Program have the funds to pay this tax? 
  1. Will the gift trigger any negative tax consequences to the donor? If the donor is unsure, the donor is advised and encouraged to speak with their accountant. 
  1. Are there restrictions on the security that would prevent Pajama Program from ultimately converting those assets to cash? 
  1. How does the company operate? Does its operation of the gift interest create liability for Pajama Program? 
  1. Is the security marketable? If so, what is the market for sale, and estimated time required for sale? 
  1. If potential problems arise on initial review of the security, further review and recommendations may be sought from an outside professional before making a decision whether to accept the gift. Every effort will be made to sell non-marketable securities as quickly as possible. 

v. Real Estate: Pajama Program will consider real property gifts with a market value of $50,000 or greater. Gifts of real estate may include developed property, undeveloped property, or gifts subject to a prior life interest. Prior to acceptance of real estate, Pajama Program requires an initial environmental review of the property to ensure that the property is free of environmental damage. In the event that the initial inspection reveals a potential problem, Pajama Program may retain a qualified inspection firm to conduct an environmental audit. The prospective donor must bear the cost of the initial environmental review and any subsequent environmental audit. When appropriate, a title binder shall be obtained by Pajama Program prior to the acceptance of the real property gift. The cost of the title binder will be borne by the donor. The following criteria applies to gifts of real estate: 

a. Is the property useful for the purposes of Pajama Program? 

b. Is the property marketable? 

c. Are there any restrictions, reservations, easements, or other limitations associated with the property? 

d. Are there carrying costs, which may include insurance, property taxes, mortgages, or notes, etc., associated with the property? 

e. Does the audit reflect that the property is free of environmental damage? 

vi. Remainder Interests in Property: Pajama Program may accept a remainder interest in a personal residence, farm, or vacation property subject to the provisions of paragraph (4). At the death of the life tenants, Pajama Program may use the property or reduce it to cash. Where Pajama Program receives a gift of a remainder interest, expenses for maintenance, real estate taxes, and any property indebtedness will be paid by the donor and/or primary beneficiary. 

vii. Oil, Gas, and Mineral Interests: Pajama Program may accept oil, gas, or mineral interests, when appropriate. In accepting oil, gas or mineral interests, Pajama Program will determine whether the following criteria have been met: 

  1. Gifts of surface rights should have a value of $20,000 or greater. 
  1. Gifts of oil, gas, and mineral interests should generate at least $3,000 per year in royalties or other income (as determined by the average of the three years prior to the gift). 
  1. The property should not have extended liabilities or other considerations that make receipt of the gift inappropriate. 
  1. A working interest is rarely accepted. A working interest may only be accepted when there is a plan to minimize potential liability and tax consequences. 
  1. The property must undergo an environmental review to ensure that Pajama Program has no current or potential exposure to environmental liability. The cost of the environmental review must be borne by the donor. 

viii. Bargain Sales: Pajama Program may enter into a bargain sale arrangement in instances where the bargain sale furthers the mission and purposes of Pajama Program. All bargain sales must be reviewed and recommended by the Gift Exceptions Committee of Pajama Program. In determining the appropriateness of the transaction, Pajama Program will consider whether: 

  1. The value of the property has been substantiated by an independent appraisal. 
  1. Any debt ration assumed with the property is less than 50% of the appraised market value. 
  1. Pajama Program will use the property, or there is a market for sale of the property allowing sale within 12 months of receipt. 
  1. The costs to safeguard, insure, and expense the property (including property tax, if applicable) during the holding period have been determined. 

ix. Life Insurance: Pajama Program must be named as both beneficiary and irrevocable owner of an insurance policy before a life insurance policy can be recorded as a gift. If the donor contributes future premium payments, Pajama Program will include the entire amount of the additional premium payment as a gift in the year that it is made.

  1. If the donor does not elect to continue to make gifts to cover premium payments on the life insurance policy, Pajama Program may: 
    a. continue to pay the premiums, 
    b. convert the policy to paid up insurance, or 
    c. surrender the policy for its current cash value 
  1. Once the policy is accepted, life insurance holdings will be reviewed annually to determine whether it is best to continue to pay the premiums, convert the policy to paid up insurance, surrender the policy for its current cash value, or change the underlying investment structure. 

x. Charitable Gift Annuities: Pajama Program offers both current and deferred charitable gift annuities to its donors. The minimum funding amount is $10,000. Pajama Program adheres to the rates set by the American Council on Gift Annuities. The minimum age for current life income beneficiaries of a gift annuity shall be 65, and the minimum age for a deferred charitable gift annuity is age 55. No more than two life income beneficiaries will be permitted for any gift annuity.  

Annuity payments may be made on a quarterly, semi-annual, or annual schedule. Pajama Program will accept only cash or marketable securities for current annuities, and will consider real estate or closely held stock for deferred gift annuities with a deferral period of five years or more, with the approval of the Gift Exceptions Committee. 

xi. Charitable Remainder Trusts: Pajama Program encourages its donors to name the organization as a remainder beneficiary of a charitable remainder trust and will provide donors with material information so that trust agreement language effectuates a transfer in accordance with the donor’s intent. However, Pajama Program will not serve as trustee of a charitable remainder trust and will instead encourage the donor to use a professional fiduciary. 

xii. Revocable Trusts: Pajama Program encourages its donors to name the organization as a beneficiary of all or a portion of a revocable trust. However, Pajama Program will not serve as trustee of a revocable trust and will instead encourage the donor to use a professional fiduciary. 

xiii. Charitable Lead Trusts: Pajama Program may accept a designation as income beneficiary of a charitable lead trust. Pajama Program will not accept an appointment as Trustee of a charitable lead trust. 

xiv. Retirement Plan Beneficiary Designations: Pajama Program encourages its donors and supporters to consider naming   Pajama Program as beneficiary of their retirement plans. Such designations will not be recorded as gifts to Pajama Program until such time as the gift is irrevocable. 

xv. Bequests: Pajama Program encourages its donors and supporters to consider making bequests to Pajama Program under their wills and trusts. Such bequests will not be recorded as gifts to Pajama Program until such time as the gift is irrevocable. 

xvi. Life Insurance Beneficiary Designations: Pajama Program encourages its donors and supporters to consider naming Pajama Program as beneficiary or contingent beneficiary of their life insurance policies. Such designations shall not be recorded as gifts to Pajama Program until such time as the gift is irrevocable. 

xvii. Intellectual Property Rights: Intellectual property rights, which include royalties, patents, copyrights, contract rights or other similar interests, will be examined in light of the following criteria: 

  1. Is the intellectual property right related to the mission of Pajama Program? 
  1. Can the ownership of the intellectual property right be clearly transferred or assigned to Pajama Program? 
  1. Is the intellectual property right a full or fractional interest? If fractional, who are the other owners of the property and percentage interests? Is the gift deductible to the donor under the IRS partial interest gift rules? 
  1. Does the right in the intellectual property generate, or have the potential to generate, at least $5,000 or more each year? 
  1. Is there a market for the sale or licensing of the intellectual property right? 
  1. Are there any costs associated with acceptance of the intellectual property right? (i.e., is the gift a patent application that will require further action to secure, are there any claims, liens or other contests associated with the property, or are there likely to be costs associated with defending the intellectual property right?) 
  1. Are there any restrictions on the retention or use of the property? 
  1. What agreements or other legal documents would Pajama Program be required to execute in order to obtain patents, market the property and grant licenses in the name of Pajama Program? 

VIII. Miscellaneous

a. Securing appraisals and legal fees for gifts to Pajama Program: It will be the responsibility of the donor to secure an appraisal (where required) and the advice of independent legal, financial, or other professional advisers as needed for all gifts made to Pajama Program. 

b. Valuation of gifts for development purposes: Pajama Program will record a gift received by Pajama Program at its valuation for gift purposes on the date of gift.

c. Responsibility for IRS Filings upon sale of gift items: The Finance Department is responsible for filing IRS Form 8282 upon the sale or disposition of any non-marketable asset sold within three years of receipt by Pajama Program when the charitable deduction value of the item is more than $5,000. Pajama Program must file this form within 125 days of the date of sale or disposition of the asset. Form 8282 with Filing Instructions can be found at this link. 

d. Acknowledgement of all gifts made to Pajama Program and compliance with the current IRS requirements in acknowledgement of such gifts is the responsibility of the Secretary/General Counsel of Pajama Program or his/her designee. IRS Publication 561 Determining the Value of Donated Property and IRS Publication 526 Charitable Contributions provide excellent guidance and can be downloaded from

e. Disclosure provided for pooled funds. Pajama Program will provide all appropriate disclosures as required by the Philanthropy Protection Act of 1995 for gifts contributed to pooled funds. 

f. Registration: Pajama Program is registered as a 501(c)(3) organization in the State of New York (Tax ID 02-0588068). All gifts are tax-deductible to the full extent allowed by law. A copy of our most recently filed financial report is available on our website ( or from the Charities Registry on the New York State Attorney General’s website ( or, upon request, by contacting us at 212-716-9750 or  You also may obtain information on charitable organizations from the New York State Office of the Attorney General at or (212) 416-8816. 

Adopted by Pajama Program’s Board of Directors on September 20, 2022. 

Appendix A



The purpose of this statement is to encourage responsible gift planning by urging the adoption of the following Standards of Practice by all individuals who work in the charitable gift planning process, gift planning officers, fund raising consultants, attorneys, accountants, financial planners, life insurance agents and other financial services professionals (collectively referred to hereafter as “Gift Planners”), and by the institutions that these persons represent. 

This statement recognizes that the solicitation, planning and administration of a charitable gift is a complex process involving philanthropic, personal, financial, and tax considerations, and as such often involves professionals from various disciplines whose goals should include working together to structure a gift that achieves a fair and proper balance between the interests of the donor and the purposes of the charitable institution. 

The principal basis for making a charitable gift should be a desire on the part of the donor to support the work of charitable institutions. 

Congress has provided tax incentives for charitable giving, and the emphasis in this statement on philanthropic motivation in no way minimizes the necessity and appropriateness of a full and accurate explanation by the Gift Planner of those incentives and their implications. 


It is essential to the gift planning process that the role and relationships of all parties involved, including how and by whom each is compensated, be fully disclosed to the donor. A Gift Planner shall not act or purport to act as a representative of any charity without the express knowledge and approval of the charity, and shall not, while employed by the charity, act or purport to act as a representative of the donor, without the express consent of both the charity and the donor. 


Compensation paid to Gift Planners shall be reasonable and proportionate to the services provided. Payment of finder’s fees, commissions, or other fees by a donee organization to an independent Gift Planner as a condition for the delivery of a gift are never appropriate. Such payments lead to abusive practices and may violate certain state and federal regulations. 

Likewise, commission-based compensation for Gift Planners who are employed by a charitable institution is never appropriate. 


The Gift Planner should strive to achieve and maintain a high degree of competence in his or her chosen area, and shall advise donors only in areas in which he or she is professionally qualified. It is a hallmark of professionalism for Gift Planners that they realize when they have reached the limits of their knowledge and expertise, and as a result, should include other professionals in the process. Such relationships should be characterized by courtesy, tact and mutual respect. 


A Gift Planner acting on behalf of a charity shall in all cases strongly encourage the donor to discuss the proposed gift with competent independent legal and tax advisors of the donor’s choice. 


Although Gift Planners frequently and properly counsel donors concerning specific charitable gifts without the prior knowledge or approval of the donee organization, the Gift Planners, in order to insure that the gift will accomplish the donor’s objectives, should encourage the donor, early in the gift planning process, to discuss the proposed gift with the charity to whom the gift is to be made. In cases where the donor desires anonymity, the Gift Planners shall endeavor, on behalf of the undisclosed donor, to obtain the charity’s input in the gift planning process. 


The Gift Planner shall make every effort to assure that the donor receives a full description and an accurate representation of all aspects of any proposed charitable gift plan. The consequences for the charity, the donor and, where applicable, the donor’s family, should be apparent, and the assumptions underlying any financial illustrations should be realistic. 


A Gift Planner shall fully comply with and shall encourage other parties in the gift planning process to fully comply with both the letter and spirit of all applicable federal and state laws and regulations. 


Gift Planners shall, in all dealings with donors, institutions and other professionals, act with fairness, honesty, integrity and openness. Except for compensation received for services, the terms of which have been disclosed to the donor, they shall have no vested interest that could result in personal gain. 

Adopted and subscribed to by the National Committee on Planned Giving and the American Council on Gift Annuities, May 7, 1991. Revised April 1999. 


The Donor Bill of Rights was created by the American Association of Fund Raising Counsel (AAFRC), Association for Healthcare Philanthropy (AHP), the Association of Fundraising Professionals (AFP), and the Council for Advancement and Support of Education (CASE). It has been endorsed by numerous organizations. 


Philanthropy is based on voluntary action for the common good. It is a tradition of giving and sharing that is primary to the quality of life. To ensure that philanthropy merits the respect and trust of the general public, and that donors and prospective donors can have full confidence in the nonprofit organizations and causes they are asked to support, we declare that all donors have these rights: 

I. To be informed of the organization’s mission, of the way the organization intends to use donated resources, and of its capacity to use donations effectively for their intended purposes. 

II. To be informed of the identity of those serving on the organization’s governing board, and to expect the board to exercise prudent judgment in its stewardship responsibilities. 

III. To have access to the organization’s most recent financial statements. 

IV. To be assured their gifts will be used for the purposes for which they were given. 

V. To receive appropriate acknowledgement and recognition. 

VI. To be assured that information about their donation is handled with respect and with confidentiality to the extent provided by law. 

VII. To expect that all relationships with individuals representing organizations of interest to the donor will be professional in nature. 

VIII. To be informed whether those seeking donations are volunteers, employees of the organization or hired solicitors. 

IX. To have the opportunity for their names to be deleted from mailing lists that an organization may intend to share. 

X. To feel free to ask questions when making a donation and to receive prompt, truthful and forthright answers. 


Pajama & Book Donation Policy 

The children and families in Pajama Program’s community come from a range of diverse identities, cultures, and histories. When donating pajama sets, books, or both, please ensure your donation is inclusive and appropriate for children. We encourage donations of pajamas and books that reflect the widest possible representation of the children and families we serve and accurately reflect and affirm our community. While some items are of social or personal value, they may not be appropriate for all populations and may distract from the central intent of our program – to provide children with the tools for a comforting bedtime routine.  

We kindly request that you refrain from donating:  

  • Pajamas made from see-through/transparent material, are designed as short-shorts (“booty” shorts) or crop tops, or that have writing on the backside.  
  • Books focusing on subjects such as violence, death, terminal/serious medical issues, religion, holidays, and/or divorce.  
  • Items that include provocative language or images (including but not limited to curse words, tobacco, alcohol, drugs, sex, and partying).  
  • Items focused on family roles such as parents/siblings (i.e., “Mom is #1,” “Daddy’s Little Helper,” “Big Brother,” “Little Sister”). 


Pajama Program accepts brand-new and unused pajama sets for children in newborn, infant, toddler, child, and adult sizes.  

According to the Consumer Product Safety Commission there are three different types of acceptable sleepwear for children, listed here. Please consider when making your donation.  

  1. Flame-Resistant loose-fitting sleepwear made of polyester  
  2. Snug-fitting sleepwear made from natural fabrics like cotton  
  3. Chemically treated sleepwear that’s loose-fitting and cotton  

Pajama Program also accepts – and regularly has pressing need for – new and unused pajama sets for children in adult sizes small to extra-large.   

A pajama set is defined as including one (1) top and one (1) bottom, or as being a complete outfit (i.e. – onesie). We do not accept only tops or only bottoms, and we do not accept nightshirts or nightgowns.  

Tags should be left on all donations. Pajamas with pilling, stains, tears, fading, and/or signs of wear will not be accepted.  


Pajama Program accepts only brand-new and unused story books for children ages birth to age 12 and grades pre-k through elementary school.   

We do NOT accept library, gently used, or “like new” books.  

Pajama Program does not provide blurbs, written endorsements, or reviews of books.   

If you are considering donating a large volume of a single title, self-published titles, or are an author who would like to partner with Pajama Program, please email  


When you are ready to make your donation, please complete the form at this link: Upon form receipt, someone from a local Pajama Program Chapter or the National Office will be in touch to coordinate delivery of your donation to the appropriate location.  

Thank you for your generous support of Pajama Program. Donors like you make impacting the lives of millions of children across the country possible!  

Updated as of 9/2022 


IRS Form 8282– Sale, Exchange, or Other Disposition of Donated Property