Where do you pick up car
donations in North Dakota?
We pick up car donations
throughout the state of North Dakota, including: Bismarck, Grand Forks, Fargo,
Is my car donation made in North
Dakota tax deductible?
Vehicles donated on this site
will benefit Family
Lifelines, a nonprofit Christian Ministry classified with
the IRS as a 501(c)(3) charitable organization and are tax
What paperwork do I need to
donate my vehicle in North Dakota?
In most cases we need the
title to the vehicle. But, if you do not have title papers you
can apply for a replacement title before donating your vehicle.
Please visit the North Dakota DMV web site to obtain the
necessary forms before donating:
Dakota Motor Vehicle Department
How do I release the liability
of my donated vehicle in North Dakota?
You can contact the North Dakota
Department of Motor Vehicles with any questions you about about
how to release the liability of your donated vehicle. For
additional information, please refer to the North Dakota DMV web
North Dakota Motor Vehicle
Travel information for North
Pick up the trail of America's
greatest legends in North
Dakota, and you'll find yourself in a legendary adventure of
your own. Lewis and Clark, Sacagawea, George Custer, Sitting
Bull and Theodore Roosevelt lived out larger-than-life
adventures here. Whether you follow in their footsteps and
rediscover the past or blaze your own trail and discover what
makes North Dakota legendary today, you'll find wide-open spaces
and wide-open fun!
The Northern Pacific named the
community after the German chancellor Prince Otto von Bismarck
in the hope of attracting German investment in the railway when
it reached the Missouri. Gold was discovered in the nearby Black
Hills in 1874, and Bismarck developed into an important
outfitting and transport centre for miners. Bismarck's major
points of interest are the State Capitol and the
North Dakota Heritage Centre, containing the state's major
museum and exhibits of Great Plains history. South of Bismarck
is the Standing Rock Indian Reservation, where the Sioux chief
Sitting Bull was killed on December 15, 1890 and buried at Fort
is a prime example of a continental climate; distant from major
bodies of water to moderate the weather, conditions range from
sweltering heat and humidity to bitter cold. Competing warm air
masses from the Gulf of Mexico and cold air masses from the
Arctic regions invariably produce strong winds as they move in
and out of the region.