For more than a quarter century, the Visitation Partners Program has helped young women achieve the education of their dreams thanks to generous donors who are willing to make a commitment to helping those in need of financial aid.
What are the Obligations of a Visitation Partner?
A donor pledges to “partner” with one or more students, covering from 25% to 100% of the student's tuition, generally from freshman year through graduation. In turn, the partnered students pledge to maintain acceptable grades and remain in good standing with the school.
I decided the best way I could thank Visitation for all it had given me was to become a Partner. It's a privilege to pass on this gift.
ALUMNA & PARTNER
What are the Benefits of Being a Visitation Partner?
Partners receive periodic updates, including notes about classes and extracurricular activities, so they feel invested in their student’s successes. They relish knowing they are helping a real person with distinctive talents, hopes and aspirations. Partners also often receive heart-felt letters of thanks from students and their parents or guardians who, perhaps more than anyone, understand the value of this gift. The students and their families are grateful for the doors the gift of a Visitation education will open.
My daughter will carry Visitation with her forever.
MOTHER OF A PARTNERED STUDENT
Who Can Be a Visitation Partner?
Virtually anyone or any group can be a Visitation Partner. Georgetown Visitation is happy to work with individuals, families, groups, corporations, foundations, or businesses to tailor a partnership to reflect a donor’s philanthropic interests and abilities and makes a Visitation education possible for another outstanding young woman.
To become a Partner or to continue in the program, please contact Senior Director of External Affairs and Alumnae Nathalie Bergin Sullivan '71 (202.337.3350, ext. 2284 or 202.787.5676 (direct), email@example.com). She would be happy to discuss how becoming a Visitation Partner can work for you.
The Partners Program is vitally important. It allows us to admit gifted students whose families cannot afford the tuition and they enrich our community immeasurably.
JANET Donnelly KELLER '79, DIRECTOR OF ADMISSIONS