Catalyst Circle members are Helix Fund donors who have chosen to advance JAX’s mission through ongoing monthly gifts. Members are dedicated to making change – being catalysts – to advance JAX’s mission of searching for cures for the world’s most pressing diseases, like cancer, Alzheimer’s, diabetes, heart disease, addiction, rare diseases and more.
You can become a member today by signing up to make a recurring monthly donation to our breakthrough medical research. Your ongoing gifts allow us to embark on new and innovative research projects, and give us access to the most advanced genomic technologies.
Your support provides us with essential tools, ranging from fundamental laboratory equipment like pipettes and beakers to the most advanced methods like gene editing with CRISPR and visualizing everything inside a mouse – with no harm to it – with specialized MRI protocols.
Your monthly gift can fund the salary of a postdoctoral researcher or allow us to grow a line of human cancer cells in culture, so that our scientists can find cancer’s weak links to target with new therapeutics. We can sequence an entire human genome overnight, thanks to the support of Catalyst Circle members.
Your contribution to every part of the scientific process is critical to advancing our mission to improve human health. Every dollar is a building block to change.
By giving just $30, $20 or even $10 a month, you are fueling revolutionary genetics and genomics research at JAX – all to help people live longer, healthier lives.
When you become a member of the Catalyst Circle, your money goes to work right away – giving our scientists access to the most advanced technologies and resources to search for cures, faster.
As a Catalyst Circle member, you will receive:
A Catalyst Circle charter membership card
Your name listed in the Catalyst Circle honor roll
An exclusive JAX luggage tag, so that you can share your commitment to finding cures with your friends and family.
Less mail from JAX (because we’ll know we can rely on your consistent support).