Embry-Riddle's annual giving clubs were established to support academic programs and student opportunities in all areas. Today, the dollars donors invest not only enhance general programs and operations but also furnish scholarship funds for deserving students and help the university acquire state-of-the-art technology and library resources.
Established in 1986 to celebrate the annual commitment of university supporters, the Eagle Society is comprised of five giving levels: Platinum, Gold, Silver, Bronze and Eagles clubs.
Through gifts of $10,000 or more each year, Platinum Eagles have the personal privilege of helping shape the future of Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University.
Gold Eagles secure Embry-Riddle's position as an outstanding institution of higher education by making annual gifts of $5,000 to $9,999.
Through annual support of $2,500 to $4,999, Silver Eagles build the unsurpassed training programs that have become a hallmark of our university.
Bronze Eagles give $500 to $2,499 annually, and help us soar to new heights in educational achievement.
Our large number of Eagles Club donors, who each give up to $499 annually, are the foundation upon which this great university's progress is built.
If you'd like to look through the members of our Eagle Society categorized by their affiliation to the university, select one of the links below.
The Council of 100, our alumni gift club, is reserved for alumni who make an outright annual gift of $1,200 or pledge a minimum of $100 a month for at least 12 months.
To find out more about how you can help the next generation of fellow alumni, contact us or call Yoon Choi, Director of Annual Giving, at 386-226-7223.
Frederick “Rick” Brown’s (’67, Flight Training, ’72, DB) love of aviation, entrepreneurship and Embry-Riddle has prompted him to make a major planned gift to the university to support the Daytona Beach College of Business’ Center for Entrepreneurship and establish the Rick and Jan Brown Endowed Scholarship.
For Brown, creating an endowed scholarship and supporting the growth of the Center for Entrepreneurship at Embry-Riddle is a chance to further the work of his mentor, Jack Hunt, to improve the university and the field of aviation.
“Jack Hunt was a visionary and an entrepreneur. He was a really strong mentor for me,” says Brown, “It’s important that people have an entrepreneurial spirit in aviation. Jan and I want to encourage people to think outside the box and create things that could help people in aviation.”