Jett Foundation established the Jett Giving Fund to assist families affected by Duchenne muscular dystrophy in purchasing unaffordable, but vital medical and accessibility equipment.

Jett Giving Fund applicants will raise 50 percent of cost of the item they need for the Jett Giving Fund. In turn, the Jett Giving Fund, through the support of generous corporate and individual donors, will match the remaining 50 percent and purchase the piece of equipment or accessibility item the family needs.

Health insurance often won’t cover all specialized medical and accessibility equipment such as scooters, shower chairs, ramps, rotational beds and accessible vans; items needed when suffering from a progressive muscle-wasting disorder. Without these necessities, those with Duchenne struggle to participate in the kinds of activities that most people take for granted, such as getting to and from school, or going to the mall with friends. Please take the time to read about Austin Wilcher and Max Gaudenzi who have successfully applied to the Jett Giving Fund.

If you would like to become a Jett Giving Fund applicant please complete the form below.


Become one of many generous individuals and corporate sponsors that make this program possible. Read some comment's below of families that need your help. Together, we can make a difference!

$50,000 – Turning Bed We were denied by our private health insurance to get a hospital bed with an alternating pressure mattress…  I have been saving money for 3 years and I have raised nearly half the money I need for this bed – the  Jett Giving Fund would be an answer to our prayers.”

$4,000 – Mechanical Arm “My son has lost all function in his hands and arms. New technology has come up with mechanical arms would give him the ability to feed himself, pick up a cup and even scratch an itch.  These routine activities may sound small but would make a world of difference for my son.”

$50,000 – Accessible Van As Duchenne has continued to weaken my sons body, it’s now necessary for him to use a power wheelchair full time. The power wheelchair must be transported in a specially modified vehicle. A handicap accessible van would let me transport him to doctors appointment and help keep him active and engaged so that he does not become isolated and depressed at home.”

For more information: