Share Your Shoes Generates crucial funding for U.S. footwear employees in crisis.
Two Ten Share Your Shoes is an easy and efficient way to use excess inventory and worn returns to help footwear families in crisis. Two Ten can help clear out your warehouse, and you can help Two Ten support our own industry’s employees.
The process is simple: Unwanted inventory is converted into emergency funds to help footwear families.
Who can Donate:
All US footwear manufacturers and retailers.
What to Donate:
- New Shoes
- Obsolete Excess Inventory
- B Grades
- Worn shoes
- Shoes in Unknown Condition
Share Your Shoes accepts donations of any size. Partners can ship the shoes directly to our Two Ten logistics partners, OR we will schedule a date and time for pick-up at your facility.
Why Donate Product:
- We 100%-guarantee your inventory will be distributed exactly where you specify.
- All funds raised from Share Your Shoes provide emergency financial assistance for footwear employees across the U.S – including your own employees who reach out to Two Ten for help.
- Your product donation may be eligible for tax benefits (please consult your tax advisor).
- You’ll reduce warehousing costs and logistics expenses.
- You’ll be directly helping footwear employees and their families who are in crisis.
- You’ll align your footwear brand or company with Two Ten Footwear Foundation, the charitable foundation of the U.S. footwear industry.
Contact Jenny Lamott, firstname.lastname@example.org, 781-736-1537.
Depending on a company’s corporate structure the tax benefit of donating excess inventory can be very advantageous, while also making a difference for footwear people in need. Section 170 (e)(3) of the US Internal Revenue code permits regular © corporations to deduct the lower of: 1) The cost of the products plus one-half of the difference between the cost and the fair market selling price, or 2) Twice the cost.
Section 170(e)(3) of the US Internal Revenue code permits “S” corporations or a partnership company to earn a straight cost deduction. Consult your tax advisor to determine what the deduction would be in your case.