Financial Partnership

The Centers for Working Families provide long-term solutions to help lift families out of poverty. And we need your support. Consider this: one in four families is working but still struggles to meet basic needs. Hard working family members may have more than one job, but because they earn such low wages they still have trouble paying their monthly rent.

The ability to find a good job and build savings are vital aspects of a family’s financial security. Financial security is critical for a decent quality of life, for a decent future.

If you are interested in donating to Indianapolis Centers for Working Families, please click here, and remember to designate your gift to Indianapolis LISC. If you would like more information about partnering or volunteering, please contact Tom Orr, Senior Program Officer with LISC and Manager of the Centers for Working Families Initiative, at

We rely on the generosity, vision, and partnership of the following foundations, organizations, and businesses to improve the lives of thousands of families every year:

The Indianapolis Foundation, a CICF Affiliate

The Nina Mason Pulliam Charitable Trust

The Clowes Fund

The Glick Fund

First Financial Bank

Old National Bank

Dollar General Literacy Foundation

The Hoover Family Foundation

Nicholas H. Noyes Jr. Memorial Foundation

United Way of Central Indiana

Financial Health Federal Credit Union

Purdue University Cooperative Extension

Volunteer Income Tax Assistance (VITA), via Indy’s Campaign for Financial Fitness and Indianapolis Asset Building Coalition

State Farm

Corporation for National and Community Service

Special Announcement

Join us in celebrating the growth of the CWF Network through a new partnership and a new CWF site.

When: July 11th at 10:00 am

Where: Community Alliance of the Far Eastside (8901 E. 38th Street, Indianapolis)

Centers for Working Families make a difference in peoples’ lives every day

From 2011-2013…

852 people have found employment

779 people are enrolled in training and education programs

268 people increased their credit scores