Become a Member Today!
By making a tax-deductible donation to the Earth Sangha, you’re joining a community devoted to the practice of restoration — both ecological and social. Your gift will help restore the lands and waters around us, and help create ways of living for the long term. As a member of the Earth Sangha, you’ll receive discounted plant and merchandise pricing, member-only plant sales events, and our quarterly newsletter, the Acorn. A donation of $35/year or more qualifies you as a member of the Earth Sangha. If you would like to target your giving, you can designate your donation for either our DC-Area programs or the Tree Bank Hispaniola. If you’d like to donate by check, you may want to use our Join by Check Form, which can be mailed with your donation to: Earth Sangha, 5101-I Backlick Road Annandale, VA 22003. The Earth Sangha is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit public charity. We have been thoroughly vetted by both the Catalogue for Philanthropy and Guidestar. See our Accountability page for more information.
Other Ways to Support Your Sangha
There are many other ways to support the Sangha. Because we are a small organization, we are dependent on the help of our volunteers. We estimate that about 600 people volunteer with us every year — and their work is crucial to our operation. In-kind donations are also very useful. We need field and nursery equipment — hose nozzles, wheelbarrows, ladders, and so on. Volunteer snacks (by prior arrangement) can be great in-kind donations, especially at our nursery events. If you are considering an in-kind donation, please contact us at . You can also support the Sangha simply by buying Wild Plant Nursery stock. Our plant sales support restoration work in the DC region. You can even support the Earth Sangha while you shop — through AmazonSmile.
You can also support the Sangha by donating stock. For information on how to do that, call us (703-333-3022) or email us (info@earthsangha), and we’ll give you the details. If you call, ask for Katherine or Chris.
Banner: Butterflies on common milkweed at Meadowood Recreation Area. Photo by Lisa Bright.