You can support the work of the Australian Homoeopathic Association (AHA) by making a one-off or regular donation, becoming a corporate partner or leaving a bequest.
The AHA is a not-for-profit incorporated association but it is not a registered charity. Any donation, gift or endowment is not tax-deductible.
However, if you sponsor specific AHA projects through your business, that sponsorship is tax-deductible, and you will be listed as a sponsor on the AHA website unless you request not to be listed.
Sponsor or donate
You can sponsor or donate HERE...
Sponsorship is through your business, whether you are a sole trader or have another business structure, and this is tax-deductible.
If you donate as a private individual your donation is not tax-deductible as the AHA, while a not-for-profit organisation, is not a registered charity.
Thank you for your generosity!
The corporate membership program has been developed to provide a means for organisations within the complementary medicines (CM) industry to give financial support to the Australian Homoeopathic Association (AHA) and its work for homoeopathy and to receive recognition for this support.
The AHA provides professional services and support to its members, but more broadly, it is an active partner in promoting and advancing homoeopathy worldwide. It does this in collaboration with a number of companies and other organisations across the globe.
The AHA is actively working towards seeking the recognition of the efficacy of homoeopathic medicine through the support of research. The AHA also works closely with broader CM sector organisations to achieve the profession's goal of having a place at the future discussion table regarding health care generally.
Corporate membership fees starts at $1,000. Corporate members, if in agreement, may be listed on the AHA website with their logo and a link to a dedicated web page or to their own website.
Organisations interested in corporate membership, please CONTACT the AHA national office.
You can declare your intent to make a bequest here...
A bequest is a gift left in a will. Leaving a bequest to the AHA enables you to give money to the AHA after your death. Giving via a bequest is a simple and effective avenue to directly support the growth and future of homoeopathy in Australia as part of your legacy.
The AHA encourages donors to ensure that adequate provisions are made in the donor's will for all persons who would be entitled to make a family provision claim, before embarking on making a bequest.
As per its constitution, the AHA can accept gifts, bequests or endowments with or without conditions, however, if any conditions are tied to a gift, bequest or endowment, they need to specify a benefit to the homoeopathic profession, which is achievable under the Objectives of the AHA as listed in its constitution.
It is preferable that the terms of a gift, bequest or endowment permit the AHA to utilise funds in areas where it is deemed that they are most urgently required.
The AHA reserves the right to accept or refuse gifts, bequests or endowments.
Leaving a bequest in your will
A will is a legal document and is the only way you can ensure your assets will be distributed according to your wishes when you die. Studies show that at least 45% of Australians do not have a valid will. If you die without a will your estate will be distributed according to a pre-determined formula and, if your only living relatives are more distant than cousins, your estate will pass to the government.
A common myth is that a person must be wealthy to leave a bequest. This is not the case as your gift would be determined according to your own wishes in consultation with family and your solicitor. It will be received gratefully and appreciated regardless of the actual amount. After taking care of family and friends, your gift can take a variety of forms.
Types of bequests
- Pecuniary gift: a specific gift of cash.
- Residue of your estate: the remainder of your estate after specific gifts have been disbursed.
- Percentage: you can leave a percentage of either the residue of your estate, or a percentage of your entire estate.
- Asset: this could be land, shares, artworks or other personal property.
- Conditional bequest: if your beneficiaries do not survive you, which is highly unlikely, then you may wish to leave your estate to the AHA.
How to find more information
The public trustee in your state can provide general guidelines regarding wills and answer some of the questions listed below.
Consulting a solicitor may also be helpful to deciding on the type of bequest that will suit your individual wishes and requirements. Bequeathing a not-for-profit organisation, such as the AHA, in your will is exempt from inheritance taxes and capital gains tax.
The questions listed below are meant to serve as a guide for you when you contact your public trustee or solicitor regarding leaving a gift to the AHA in your will. Taking these questions into your appointment will save time and fee expenses.
- Why is having a will important?
- When should I write a will?
- Under what circumstances can my will deemed to be null and void?
- How do I leave a gift to the AHA in my will?
- Can I have a say in how my gift is used?
- Can I add a gift to my existing will?
- Do I need to inform the AHA if a gift has been included in my will?
- How much will it cost to leave a gift to the AHA in my will?
- Do I need to include AHA contact details in my will?
- How will this process proceed upon my death?
- Can a gift to the AHA be contested in my will?