Thank you for considering a donation to the Flickr Foundation. Every little bit helps a lot.

With 50 billion photos and counting, Flickr has become a valuable treasure that deserves protection for future generations to contribute to, learn from, and enjoy. Our mission is to ensure the world’s largest photography collection will be preserved for 100 years and beyond.

Make a statement about your own belief in the essential value of heritage and visual culture: donate today!

Ways to Give

Thank you so much for your gift 🌸

We are particularly thankful for—and encouraged by—support that comes from within the Flickr community. Making a donation to our 501(c)(3) nonprofit is tax-deductible for US citizens. We respect the privacy and confidentiality of our donors. Please let us know if you wish to remain anonymous.

Our Monetary Donation and Stock Donations policies are available upon request.

Notes for your information:
  1. The Flickr Charitable Foundation is a registered US 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization, doing business as The Flickr Foundation. Our Tax ID number is 88-3091608. Contributions to The Flickr Foundation are tax-deductible to the extent permitted by law.
  2. Contributions to the Flickr Foundation over $10,000 will generally be publicly acknowledged on this website unless requested as anonymous, in which case all information concerning the identity of the donor or prospective donors will be kept strictly confidential by the Flickr Foundation unless disclosure is required by law.

Many thanks to our Major Donors


(This is Andrew Carnegie. His 1889 article proclaiming “The Gospel of Wealth” called on the rich to use their wealth to improve society, expressed support for progressive taxation and an estate tax, and stimulated a wave of philanthropy. Thanks Wikipedians.)

Stewart Butterfield

Flickr Co-founder, Slack CEO, Friend of the Foundation

Or you, perhaps?

(Gertrude Vanderbilt was a great patron of the arts and founded the Whitney Museum of American Art.)


(JD Rockefeller Jr, donated over $500 million to a wide variety of different causes, including educational establishments. That’s about 10 billion in today’s money.)