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Our commitment is to your communities

Impact that goes beyond benefits.

As a nonprofit association, we at GEHA put our members, and the communities they live in, first. Headquartered in the Kansas City area, our employees are proud to invest time, energy and resources to support nonprofit community-based organizations.

GEHA expands partnership with Kansas City Chiefs to include GEHA Field at Arrowhead Stadium.

GEHA is a partner of the Kansas City Chiefs, collaborating with the team on initiatives that empower our members and communities to be healthy and well. More about GEHA Field

Community Impact

With a focus on health equity and military veteran/family support, our employees are able to support local and national nonprofits that are creating tangible change in communities in which we live and serve. Through volunteerism, in-kind giving, an employee-led health equity educational series featuring community and academic subject matter experts and our Employee Resource Groups (ERGs), GEHA is committed to creating positive change around health and wellness.

Read about GEHA's impact

GEHA Gives Grant Application Process

Nonprofit organizations that are focused on health equity, positively impacting the social determinants of health for historically underserved communities and military veteran/family support are welcome to apply for a grant through our GEHA Gives annual funding application. Qualified applicants will be supported through an annual selection process at the beginning of each calendar year.  

Apply for funding

GEHA aims to improve health of underserved communities

GEHA is focused on addressing racial disparities in health care, acknowledging a need to devote resources toward historically underserved communities nationwide. Studies show patients who share ethnic and racial concordance with their care providers have better health outcomes. In addition, the percentage of Black physicians in the American health care workforce has stagnated over the past several decades. In support, GEHA Solutions gave a $1.5 million grant to create the Barbara Sheffield Medical Scholarship at the University of Kansas School of Medicine to increase the number of Black doctors in primary care throughout America.