We strive to make miracles happen in the lives of chronic kidney disease patients throughout Central Illinois.


About
CIMKF


The Central Illinois Memorial Kidney Fund (CIMKF) was formed in 1976 by Dr. Robert Pflederer to serve chronic kidney disease patients receiving dialysis. Funds raised are distributed to chronic kidney disease patients when all other avenues of assistance have been exhausted. The patients work through social workers to request assistance to cover costs such as transportation, groceries, or medication. Where no other help is available, CIMKF also helps provide emergency living expenses.

This year is the 3rd year for our CIMKF Kidney 5K run/walk
On the Peoria Riverfront...
It will be Saturday, April 22, 2017... start time at 8am

Registration is open now...
Early registration fee is $25.00 and price will go up on March 1...
Register here: https://register.chronotrack.com/r/26996

Kidney 5K Info Flyer 2017   Kidney 5K Race Sponsorship 2017



Funding



The main sources of funding are the annual benefit presented by the Morton Civic Chorus in May and the annual CIMKF Golf Outing in August. Additional funds are received through memorials and contributions made directly to CIMKF.

A Board of Directors, all of whom volunteer their time, meet monthly to review requests and approve support to meet the needs of patients.
Communities we serve
• Bloomington / Normal
• Canton
• Decatur
• Galesburg
• Kewanee
• Macomb
• Ottawa
• Peoria
• Pekin
• Pontiac
• Spring Valley




$50
in bus passes for transporation to dialysis


$150
for emergency living expenses

$150
in food certificates for patient and their family


$100
for medications not covered by insurance

Donate

Send your contribution to:

Central Illinois Memorial Kidney Fund
PO Box 235
Morton, IL 61550

OR

Click here to donate online:

About Kidney Disease

Kidneys clean waste and extra fluid from your blood. More than 10% of Americans have chronic kidney disease with varying levels of severity. This means they have permanent kidney damage. When the damage is bad enough that kidneys stop working, either dialysis, where a machine cleans the blood, or a kidney transplant is needed in order to live. Normally dialysis takes about 4 hours, 3 times per week. Most people on dialysis don’t have enough time left in the week to work full time. As a result, some people must choose between food and medicine.


© 2004 - Central Illinois Memorial Kidney Fund • PO Box 235, Morton, IL 61550