As an independent non-profit organization, we provide direct and focused solutions to one of our nation’s most pressing problems – educating our Native American youth for success in life. Thanks to your support, we provide more scholarships, amplify our programs, and help more American Indian students succeed.
We have one unwavering purpose – increasing the number of American Indians who hold college degrees. Currently only 14% of American Indians have a college degree – less than half the national average. Every year, we empower more than 4,000 American Indian students to start and stay in school, complete their degrees and launch careers that benefit us all. We have provided more than 131,000 scholarships and $201 million to support American Indian communities. We intend to double our impact in the next five years. Join us, and help a student today.See Our Work
How to Help
Check out the many ways you can help students achieve their educational dreams. With your involvement, we will increase the number of American Indians in college today. When they are successful, we are all successful.Help Us
More Ways To Get Involved
At the American Indian College Fund we work year-round to raise awareness and funds to help Native Americans attend and complete college. Show your support by joining us at one of our signature events. Or create your own fundraiser designed just for you and your friends!Get Involved
Make A Gift
You can make a difference. Donate now and help us increase the number of Native Americans that go to college. Or check out other ways you can give to the American Indian College Fund.Donate Now
Make a difference in five minutes by doing any of the following to spread general awareness and promote equal education:
- Sign up for email updates and instructions on taking action to advocate for our causes.
- Read about the issues facing Native education.
- Contact your elected officials.
- Share the #StandWithNativeStudents movement with your family and friends network.
Together, we can increase the number of Native American college graduatesAdvocacy