- Apollo Wendy 2015
- About the Jazz Foundation of America
- What We Do
- Real Stories
- How You Can Help
- JFA News & Press
"Dear Friends, Thank you for visiting our site and taking the time to learn more about this life-saving organization. With your help, we are able to deliver on our promise and mission of "saving jazz and blues…one musician at a time."Learn More
The Jazz Foundation of America (JFA) is committed to providing financial, medical and legal assistance to those great jazz and blues veterans who have paid their dues by making a lifetime of this music and find themselves in crisis due to illness, age and/or circumstance.Learn More
See the Board of Directors, Advisory and Benefit Committees of the Jazz Foundation of America.Learn More
Jazz Foundation staffLearn More
See who are the Jazz Foundation of America's supporters.Learn More
Current work opportunities with the Jazz Foundation of America.Learn More
By signing up for JFA's email list, you will be receiving two e-newsletters per year and up to five email invitations per year for JFA's two biggest annual events, "A Great Night in Harlem" and the "Jazz Loft Party".Learn More
Quincy and others speak about JFA
"When I had congestive heart failure and couldn't work, the Jazz Foundation paid my mortgage for several months and saved my home! Thank God for those people."
"When I broke my hip, the Jazz Foundation saved my home, made mortgage payments when I had to cancel my tours, and even visited me in the hospital. I don't know what I would have done without them."
"I cannot even imagine the world without jazz and the blues, and I cannot imagine turning our backs on the very people who gave their lives, their life experiences, and their music to us all these years, especially now when they need us most. The Jazz Foundation is saving the music."
"When Katrina hit I lost all my belongings and all my music and was relocated to Texas. The Jazz Foundation made it possible for me to come home and go back to work. Without their help my music would have stopped. They put New Orleans musicians to work when there was no work, and that helped us all more than I can say."