Video Camera Lending Program
The Dayton Foundation’s Video Camera Lending Program is available to not-for-profit organizations that have received a Dayton Foundation discretionary grant.
The hand-held video camera, which may be borrowed at no charge for up to one week, can help you in documenting the impact of your project and the Foundation’s grant. The camera is very simple to use, and instructions are provided. Completed short videos may be posted on The Dayton Foundation’s website and social media pages, as well as on your organization’s site. Similar videos produced with your organization’s own camera or cell phone also may be submitted to the Foundation for possible posting on our online pages.
To borrow the Foundation’s hand-held video camera, please complete the Equipment Borrower Agreement Form, sign and fax it to Soteria Brown, public relations officer, at (937) 222-0636. Questions? Please contact Soteria Brown at (937) 225-9959.
Sign up for the Foundation’s Mobile Storytelling course and learn how to create powerful videos on a mobile device that will help tell your organization’s story.
RECENTLY POSTED VIDEOS
National Conference for Community and Justice of Greater Dayton, Police and Youth Together Program, Supported by a Dayton Foundation Grant
In 2012, The Dayton Foundation awarded a $6,250 discretionary grant to help foster respect and understanding and decrease community violence through the Police and Youth Together program.
National Museum of the U.S. Air Force Expansion Grant Awarded by The Dayton Foundation
In 2012 The Dayton Foundation awarded a $75,000 discretionary grant over two years to assist the National Museum of the United States Air Force in building a fourth hanger. This hanger will house the museum’s collection of presidential aircraft and a NASA space shuttle crew compartment trainer, among other items.
The Dayton Art Institute’s Roof Repair, Supported by a Dayton Foundation Grant
The Dayton Foundation awarded a $45,000 discretionary grant in 2012 to help make critical repairs to the roof. The Foundation’s grant also leveraged additional donations for repairs to plaster damage that was done in some galleries due to roof leaks.
Homefull’s (formerly The Other Place) Micro Farm Project, located at the Gettysburg Gateway Shelter for Men, Supported by a Dayton Foundation Grant
The Dayton Foundation awarded a $10,000 grant in 2011 to help Homefull (formerly The Other Place) employ more homeless men residing in the Gateway shelter by expanding the Micro Farm project.
K12 Gallery for Young People HAALO Project
With the support of a Dayton Foundation discretionary grant, the K12 Gallery for Young People unveiled six gigantic murals on June 8, 2011. Replicas of great works by master artists, the murals were designed as part of K12’s HAALO project (Helping Adolescents Achieve Life-Long Objectives), in collaboration with the Montgomery County Juvenile Court System. More than 30 youth, ages 10 to 18, in the juvenile court system created the artwork, which can be viewed on the 600 block of East Third Street in downtown Dayton.^ top of page
IN HIS WORDS
“Because The Dayton Foundation has said that neighborhood schools are important to our future, local not-for-profit organizations, trusted by their respective neighborhoods, have stepped up to help improve the lives of children and families.”
– Don Vermillion, director of public projects, Fitz Center for Leadership in Community, University of Dayton