A male BYU student studies outdoors on campus.

Thanks to you, BYU is inspiring learning and improving the world

Give to BYU

Give to Brigham Young University

INSPIRING LEARNING is what Brigham Young University is all about; the phrase summarizes the university’s mission “to assist individuals in their quest for perfection and eternal life.”

Giving Opportunities

Through donations, generous alumni and friends provide students with experiences such as mentored learning, research assistantships, internships, study abroad, work study, and other student aid. Donors also provide support for additional board-approved programs, including BYU Athletics and BYU Broadcasting.

Students working on a hands-on project abroad.

Inspiring Learning

Inspiring learning is changing the BYU experience, reinforcing a broad and eternal focus on how students learn.

Give Learn More
Group of students walking together to class.


Scholarships change lives. You can provide funds to aid students based on financial need or academic achievement.

Give Learn More
Female BYU graduate posing for a photo outdoors.

and Schools

BYU colleges and schools use donations to prepare students to lead at work, succeed at home, and serve humanity.

Learn More
Marriott Center and broadcasting building

BYU Athletics and
BYU Broadcasting

BYU Athletics and BYU Broadcasting help connect fans and audiences around the world to the university.

Learn More
Statue of Brigham Young at sunset.

Other Approved

From art to advocacy to literacy and more, you can help advance the mission of BYU and its students by donating.

Learn More

“Donors make the university and the BYU experience better for our students. BYU is grateful for all the support it receives.”

— President Kevin J. Worthen
Make a Gift
President Worthen smiling.

BYU President’s Report

It has been, to say the least, a most unusual academic year. Unfortunately, the ongoing pandemic continues to affect Brigham Young University’s planning and efforts. The good news is that during the past year we showed that we can not only survive but also thrive in an uncertain and quickly changing environment. I’m impressed with how the entire campus community has shown flexibility and determination in pursuing the university’s mission.

Read More
BYU football players


They Knew Who We Were

In the summer of 2020, BYU administrators invited a respected research firm to conduct an analysis of BYU Athletics to better understand its role within the Church Educational System. The firm came back with great news.

sunshine shining through tall trees


Discovering the Culture of Christ

Culture is like a forest, where individuals are likened to the uniqueness of an individual tree,” says business professor Simon Greathead, who has invited his students to discover “culture of Christ” characteristics in general conference addresses.

Silhouette of two people having a conversation in front of a window.


Combining Culture with Counseling

Inspiring learning moves students to help each one follow their own path. For Bango Gancinia that path is to combine cultural heritage with counseling to better serve minorities.

four BYU students


Five Years of Inspiring Learning

The report card is in — inspiring learning is changing lives.

Two young adults and a young girl holding a violin.


Student-Created Device Helps Young Violinist

Adia Cardona is a 10-year-old violinist who has exceptional skill for her age and the determination to match it. The young Provo girl also has just one hand.

Man and woman in front of building


Welcome Back

Jeff Simpson sees BYU Broadcasting as a media organization that provides audiences something more than just clean, family-friendly entertainment.

Male student seated at table with electronic parts


Line of Sight

Tiny “windshield wiper” aids camera surgery

woman smiling.


Investing in the Community

Mother of nine first considered law school after founding a nonprofit organization that connected families experiencing homelessness to community resources.

woman smiling.


Rooting Out Alzheimer’s

Soon after graduate student Justina Tavana began studying Alzheimer’s disease, she discovered that many Pacific Islanders lack the tools to accurately identify the disease.