THE 2020 NATIONAL POLICE WEEK 5K IS NOW FULLY VIRTUAL IN COMPLIANCE WITH THE RECOMMENDATIONS OF THE CDC AND OTHER PUBLIC HEALTH ORGANIZATIONS.
Sponsor and Partner with the NPW5K
Help remember the fallen and promote your organization
Sponsorship of the National Police Week 5K is an ideal way to demonstrate your support for the law enforcement community and to promote your organization to a wide audience of like-minded supporters. Sponsors and donors are recognized on the NPW5K event website and all outgoing event communications, and are also featured in the Officer Down Memorial Page newsletter and on ODMP’s social media sites (Facebook, Twitter, Instagram), which have a combined audience of more than 625,000 people.
The following PDF outlines the possible 2020 sponsorship opportunities. Thank you very much for your consideration, and we hope that we can count on your support to benefit this important cause.
Law Enforcement Association Sponsorship
As a member of a law enforcement employee association or employee group, we invite you to participate in the National Police Week 5K’s Law Enforcement Association Recognition Program. Your agency’s law enforcement employee association can be an official National Police Week 5K sponsor at a special rate, with special recognition benefits.
Law Enforcement Association Sponsor – $500
- Recognized on the National Police Week 5K website and social media
- Special mention from the stage on race day
- Listed on a special recognition banner on race day
- Two free race entries (DC or virtual)
The Officer Down Memorial Page (ODMP) is a non-profit organization dedicated to honoring America’s fallen law enforcement heroes. As the largest law enforcement memorial in the United States, ODMP preserves the memories of 24,000+ fallen officers in its online memorial and reflection pages. ODMP also honors fallen K9 officers, provides free resources to law enforcement agencies, and works to keep cop killers behind bars through its No Parole program. The ODMP database tracks LODD statistics in the US back to 1776, enabling the law enforcement community to analyze trends and patterns in an effort to improve officer safety.