Donor Tiles for Fundraising

Hand inscribed terra cotta fundraiser tiles installed in walkway  Hand inscribed terra cotta fundraiser tiles installed in walkway  
Clayworks tiles and pavers, inscribed with the names of individuals who support universities, churches, libraries, parks and other community projects, make a warm and personal fundraising incentive. Handmade donor tiles with hand-lettered inscriptions are ideal for walls and walkways, indoors or out. 

Pavers are available in terra cotta, a traditional brick red clay, which exhibits the characteristic color range of handmade, gas-fired ceramics.  They are durable and frost resistant.
Email us at about your fundraising campaign, and we'll be happy to answer your questions.

Getting Started

Click on the documents below to download information about starting a fundraising campaign using Clayworks donor tiles. 
 Donor fundraising tiles how to Clayworks Pricing for Clayworks donor tiles

Notable Projects:

  • University of Texas Alumni Center
  • Redhill Community Park (CA)
  • Boy Scouts of America
  • American Cancer Society
  • Museum of Ventura County (CA)
  • St. Matthew's Episcopal Church, Austin
  • Church of Conscious Harmony, Austin
  • Dell Children's Medical Center, Austin
  • St. Rose Dominican Hospital (NV)
  • Lake Travis Community Library
  • Smithville Public Library
  • Austin Parks Foundation

Read a testimonial from Boy Scouts of America (an organization we continue to work with today):

In 2008, the Capitol Area Council, Boy Scouts of America was looking for a recognition tool to involve grass root participants in the fundraising plan to create a new Scout Service Center in North Austin. Fortunately, we found Clayworks and their team. Through the cooperative efforts of Chris and John at Clayworks the Scouts have a beautiful front entrance to their building along with securing nearly $400,000 in funds raised from selling custom pavers. On the day we unveiled the paver plaza in 2011 we had more than 500 proud purchasers and honorees enjoying the results.
-Brian Archimbaud, Boy Scouts of America