Charitable Contribution/Sponsorship Request Form

Youmans & Gardner, CPAs are proud of our support of local not-for-profit organizations. All organizations requesting a charitable donation must complete a Charitable Contribution/Sponsorship Request Form.

All requests must be submitted using the below online form or in writing on forms available from our offices. Paper forms may be delivered or mailed to the office where the request is being made.

A minimum of two weeks' notice is required for consideration. All requests will be evaluated on an individual basis by our partners. Youmans & Gardner, CPAs reserves the right to deny any and all requests by any and all parties regardless of whether they meet or do not meet the criteria noted herein. Incomplete requests will not be considered.

Groups and organizations within our community and surronding area are eligible for such donations; however, there are a number of charitable contributions that are not eligible for funding from our firm, including:

  • Any organization that does not provide equal access or who discriminate on the basis of age, gender, race, religious affiliation, or diability.
  • For-profit organizations
  • Individuals
  • Individual sports teams and smaller sports organizations that do not benefit a large segment of the community


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Contact Us
Youmans & Gardner, CPAs
Southwest Georgia

108 East Broughton Street
Bainbridge, Georgia 39817
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Fax 229.246.1488

North Florida

113 North Madison Street
Quincy, Florida 32351
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Fax 850.627.7384

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Is it really the IRS calling?

Many taxpayers have encountered individuals impersonating IRS officials – in person, over the telephone and via email. Don’t get scammed. We want you to understand how and when the IRS contacts taxpayers and help you determine whether a contact you may have received is truly from an IRS employee.

The IRS initiates most contacts through regular mail delivered by the United States Postal Service.

However, there are special circumstances in which the IRS will call or come to a home or business, such as when a taxpayer has an overdue tax bill, to secure a delinquent tax return or a delinquent employment tax payment, or to tour a business as part of an audit or during criminal investigations.

To understand how and when the IRS contacts taxpayers and determine if it’s truly the IRS see: How to know it’s really the IRS calling or knocking on your door.