Giving to the University Libraries
Your contribution to the University Libraries helps serve the intellectual enterprises of UNCG's students, faculty, and the broader community. Thank you for giving, or for considering a gift.
Donations of $1000 or more qualify for the Jackson Society, our highest level of giving.
There are several ways to make your donation to the University Libraries or join our Friends: online, in person, or by mail. You may also establish an endowment, make a planned gift, or make a gift of books, manuscripts, music or other materials.
- Please use the secure Development Office form.
- Under "Gift Designation," select the purpose to which your gift should be directed. If you have no preference, please choose "University Libraries Enrichment Fund."
- If you would like to become a Friend, have borrowing privileges, and receive communications about Friends programs, select "Friends of the UNCG Libraries." Your Friends Library Card will be mailed within two weeks of your donation. For immediate access to the University Libraries, print your online giving receipt and bring it and a valid state or federally issued photo ID to the Check Out Desk located on the first floor of Jackson Library next to the EUC-Library Connector entrance.
- To support other aspects of the University Libraries, select "Other," and in the comment box write the purpose for which you want the donation spent.
Pam Sprinkle is a person who makes things happen.
During her term on the Friends of the UNCG Libraries Board of Directors, financial cutbacks threatened the continuation of the Children’s Book Author and Storyteller Series that brings prominent author/storytellers to the UNCG campus each fall.
I started in the Department of Special Collections and University Archives (SCUA) as a volunteer during the fall semester of my freshman year at UNCG (2010). I had emailed someone (I can't remember who now) in the library and asked if there was any need for volunteers in the library. I thought I'd be checking out books or reshelving things. The person replied and told me that there was no need for help in the main part of the library and suggested that I email Kathelene Smith in Archives. I did, and a week later I started as a volunteer. I mentioned this to my older brother, Dr. Joe Sanders, who is a faculty member at Kansas State University. He was surprised to hear this; he had just given a lecture on some research that he had done at SCUA. This was a nice surprise and made me even more interested in the work that goes on here.