Gifts that Give Back

There are many ways you can support Special Olympics’ mission to create a more inclusive world. Explore fun and easy ways to give back to Special Olympics through your purchases and activities below. Thank you for supporting our work to end discrimination against people with intellectual disabilities.
By using the platform AmazonSmile while shopping on Amazon, you can ensure that a percentage of your purchase comes back to Special Olympics International. Simply go to smile.amazon.com and choose Special Olympics, Inc. as your charity partner. You can do this by clicking under the search box where it says “Supporting”. Thanks for supporting SOI while you shop!
Athlete holding up a shoe with text across the front that reads: Finish Line Youth Foundation and Special Olympics
The JD Finish Line Youth Foundation is excited to support Special Olympics through their annual holiday fundraising campaign! Store employees and web teams will be working hard to draw in donations from November 18-December 31. Visit your local JD Finish Line to support Special Olympics!
Image reads: Give with Bing
Microsoft has launched Give with Bing, a new way for donors to support Special Olympics by giving back without giving money. To participate, simply CLICK THIS LINK and sign up for a free Microsoft Rewards account. All Bing searches will earn Rewards points that will be donated directly to Special Olympics. This campaign will run from October 1, 2020 – December 31, 2020.
Through the PopSockets website, you can submit original designs for PopSockets PopGrips to benefit Special Olympics. Your design will be produced, offered online and for each one sold, donate a full 50% of the sale to Special Olympics. The more sales means more donated to Special Olympics, so grab that paintbrush, Picasso.
Special Olympics athletes in a group in front of a black backdrop. Athletes have on prinkshop t-shirts. Red shirts read, Brave; white shirts read, Human First.
Special Olympics is proud to partner with prinkshop with a bold collection of wearables made in a factory that provides meaningful employment for adults with autism.