WelcomeGoshen Friends School could not exist without the support of the Goshen Friends family—parents, alumni, grandparents, trustees, faculty, staff, and other friends and volunteers. Goshen Friends is fortunate to have so many dedicated individuals working in partnership with the Development staff to help us achieve our goals.The Development Office helps community members deepen their commitment and connections to one another and to Goshen Friends through school events, alumni relations, and fundraising for annual and capital needs. I invite you to explore the various ways of giving to determine how you can make a difference in the life of Goshen Friends.GIVING AND GETTING INVOLVEDWhen parents, grandparents, alumni families and friends invest in the school, our students benefit. There are two important ways that you can make a difference at Goshen Friends. Gifts of your time and your treasure become part of the greatest investment you can make in the lives of Goshen Friends students.Your contribution - along with those of other donors - directly enhances a child's education. Together we can realize the goals we have for the bright and talented young people entrusted to our care. We ask you to consider how you can make a difference and join us in the following opportunities:OPPORTUNITIES FOR GIVING• The Annual Fund• Completing the Circle Capital Campaign• EITC• Planned Giving• Ways to GiveOPPORTUNITIES FOR GETTING INVOLVED• Goshen Parents Community (GPC)• School Activities• School Volunteers• Alumni ActivitiesIt would be my pleasure to visit with you about supporting Goshen Friends. Please contact me if you have questions or want to talk about your personal investment.Stephanie Lantz-GoldsteinDevelopment Director610.696.8192
Donor Recognition 2011-2013 (PDF)
View the 2014 Winter Newsletter
View the Long Range Plan for Goshen Friends School.
Graduates of Quaker elementary schools know themselves and are able to recognize the strengths of peers. Because they are effective communicators and creative problem solvers at an early age, the fifth graders approach transitions with self-assurance. They are not only prepared for a middle school setting; they are “ready” in every sense.