Make A Difference

Together, we can reach an entire generation of children, inspiring them to focus on all that unites us, building their capacity to challenge the status quo, ask hard questions, and lead with kindness. Together, we can shape their future—and ours—for the better.

We have big ambitions: Just 12 months after launching our prototype bus, we project having served 50,000 kids. In five years, we plan to provide tolerance education to 500,000+ kids annually nationwide.

We are currently fundraising to launch Tour for Tolerance, an interactive tolerance exhibit, in New York City in 2019. Your early commitment—at any level— to this project moves us closer to getting the bus on the road and peace in our land.

How You Can Help 

Within the next year, your SUPPORT enables:

  • The purchase and retrofit of the Tour for Tolerance bus prototype
  • The design team to create the exhibit in collaboration with educators, historians, and technology experts.
  • The hiring of talented staff committed to teaching and promoting tolerance
  • The launch of the prototype Tour bus serving 50,000+ youth annually
  • The assessment of our program so impact is measured, enhanced and used in the development of the Tour fleet that will travel to schools around the country.


A Tour for Tolerance visit will cost the following:

  • Each student visit to cost $5
  • Each class visit to cost $150
  • Each school visit to cost $2,500

  To donate by credit card:

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To donate by phone: 

To donate by mail: 
Tour for Tolerance
490 East 28th Street
Brooklyn, NY 11226

Our Supporters

Visionary Funders

We thank the following visionary funders for their support on behalf of the Tour for Tolerance:

  • Paul Bernstein, A.B. Bernstein
  • Montefiore Hospital
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The prototype bus will launch in 2018. Each bus can serve more than 50,000 students per year. Our vision is a fleet of buses teaching tolerance to millions of students nationwide.
Student Photos

“Teaching tolerance can change the way people act and bring a change to the community.”

— Fardin, High School Student