Smith’s Community Rewards Program
The Wildlife Rehabilitation Center of Northern Utah is now a Smith’s Community Rewards Partner!
Another easy way to support the amazing work WRCNU performs.
In an effort to "make it simpler" which we understand does not always happen, LOL ;) we provide some (hopefully) helpful steps here.
If you are already a Smiths Reward member or would like to become one (there is no cost; only benefits to you and WRCNU) please follow the Smith’s link below and follow the simple steps (also below). If you should have any questions, please do not ask them here on FB, please email us at email@example.com
Click this link to begin: https://www.smithsfoodanddrug.com/
- Click on the “Community” Tab; then click on “Smith’s Community Rewards”
- If already a member, then just “sign in” and follow directions below
- If not a current member or if you’ve never created an account continue without signing in
- Scroll down to “Participant”
- Here you can update your enrollment info ("click here" link) OR
- Enroll as a new Smith’s Rewards participant ("click here" link)
- And then select “Wildlife Rehabilitation Center of Northern Utah” (WRCNU) as the organization you wish to support through your purchases at any Smith’s store
- “There is no cost to enroll, and enrollment will not affect your fuel points or coupon discounts.”
- Once you have created an account
- Sign In
- Scroll to the bottom of your “ACOUNT SUMMARY”
- Click “edit” under “Community Rewards”
- Use Organization # 41130 or search “Wildlife Rehabilitation Center of Northern Utah”
- Each quarter, WRCNU will receive a check from Smith’s for the amount of rewards points our supporters have earned during that period
- REMEMBER: “There is no cost to enroll, and enrollment will not affect your fuel points or coupon discounts.” You still get the savings you’ve always received when using your Rewards Card as well as discounts at any Smith’s fueling station.
THANK YOU in advance for your help and support; since our “hatching” in February 2009 we’ve helped more than 16,000 wild animals with a second chance of survival in this increasingly humanized world.