How You Can Help

Save a life today

An open door offers hope to those who are lost. At Lifeline Connections, our doors are open to all who struggle with a substance use addiction and mental illness. As a nonprofit, we help when help is needed—regardless of their ability to pay.

Gifts from people like you allow us to continue opening our doors to those who are ready to make a change. Our help can literally save their lives. So can yours.

There are so many ways to make a difference. Perhaps you could:

  • Help a neighbor. A one-time cash contribution could help someone take that first step toward recovery.
  • Honor a friend. We’ll send the honoree a card letting them know you’ve offered a helping hand in their name.
  • Offer ongoing sustenance. A modest monthly contribution can help sustain the work we’re doing.
  • Boost your donation. Does your employer offer a matching gift opportunity? It could double—or even triple—your impact.
  • Enlist your co-workers. Consider Lifeline Connections for your next workplace giving project.
  • Donate a vehicle. Got an old vehicle on your hands? You can gift it to us for a tax deduction.
  • There’s always work to be done, and we have plenty of opportunities for volunteers to pitch in.

Donate online

Giving is easy with a one-time or recurring donation through our secure website.

Donate by mail

You can also mail a completed donation form (PDF) with your check or credit card information to:

 Fund Development Department, Lifeline Connections

PO Box 1678

Vancouver, WA 98668

Talk to us

If you’d like to discuss other ways to give, call us at 360-397-8246, ext. 7484.

Leave a legacy

Would you like to remember Lifeline Connections in your estate plan? We can help you explore options such as making a bequest or designating us as a beneficiary. To learn more, please contact:

Jeri Shumate  

Phone: 360-397-8246, ext. 7548


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Lifeline Connections has attained gold status with GuideStar, to view more information  about Lifeline Connections click on the icon below:








hope. help. Healing.


“I learned to re-direct my thinking. I was able to look at positive aspects of myself and gain some self-esteem.”

– Kathy D.