Glamor shots of the CCLP conference rooms
A blueprint layout of four conference rooms of varying sizes available for purchase from CCLP.

Imagine stepping into a room where justice is woven into the very walls. A space where crucial conversations take place, shaping policies that empower marginalized communities and pave the way for a more equitable future…

This is the power of the Colorado Center on Law and Policy (CCLP), and now, you can become a part of its inspiring legacy. CCLP is thrilled to share a great opportunity for conference room naming rights here at our recently remodeled headquarters facility at 789 Sherman Street in Denver. This exciting program allows individuals, families, and businesses to leave a lasting impact on the fight for social justice, one meeting at a time. 

By sponsoring a conference room, you’ll do more than just support our critical work. You’ll actively shape the environment where advocates, policymakers, and community leaders come together to tackle some of society’s most pressing challenges. Your name will not only grace the door but also resonate within the very fabric of our mission. 

Envision the countless discussions that will take place under your nameplate, where generations of future changemakers will gather to discuss crucial topics like health care access, affordable housing, and economic equity. Picture the “Denver Law Firm Conference Room” buzzing with strategic planning sessions that ensure legal representation for the most vulnerable individuals. With every meeting held, your investment will amplify the voices of those fighting for a brighter future. However, the impact extends beyond the walls of CCLP. Your commitment sends a powerful message to the community, demonstrating your unwavering support for social justice. It inspires others to join the movement, building a collective force for good.

Becoming a naming rights sponsor is more than just a donation; it’s an investment in a future where everyone has what they need to succeed. Here’s how it works: 

You can choose from several conference rooms, each offering unique benefits and capacities. Whether you envision intimate strategy sessions or large-scale community gatherings, we have a space that aligns with your vision. These include:  

  • Small conference room
    • Naming rights: $15,000
  • Medium conference room
    • SOLD, The Kelly, Haglund, Garnsey, and Kahn LLC Conference Room
  • Large meeting room
    • SOLD, The Logic Integration Conference Room
  • Conference and convening space
    • Naming rights: $50,000

Learn more about each of our meeting rooms.

Recognition and Visibility: Your name or company logo will be prominently displayed in the room, both inside and outside, ensuring enduring recognition for your contribution. 

Tax Benefits: Enjoy the satisfaction of making a meaningful impact while potentially taking advantage of valuable tax deductions. 

Be Part of the Story: Become a vital chapter in CCLP’s ongoing narrative of progress. Your support will fuel our fight for a more just and equitable world for generations to come. 

The Kelly, Haglund, Garnsey, and Kahn LLC Conference Room was formally named to honor our longtime donor, board member, and supporter Ed Kahn, and his legal associates for their work in service of economic security for many years. The naming of the ‘Kelly, Haglund, Garnsey, and Kahn LLC Conference Room’ on February 9th, 2023, was more than just a gesture of appreciation. It is a beacon of hope, symbolizing the enduring impact of Ed Kahn and his legal associates on CCLP and our mission to fight for economic justice. Their past support has been invaluable, and their current commitment unwavering. This room serves as a platform for future generations of advocates to gather, strategize, and build upon the incredible foundation Ed and his colleagues have laid. Together, we will continue to champion economic security for all, ensuring that Ed’s legacy continues to make a difference in Colorado for years to come. 

CCLP’s conference room naming rights program is an opportunity to leave a lasting legacy, one fueled by your unwavering commitment to social justice. Join us in creating a space where hope prevails, where community voices are amplified, and where real change takes root. Contact Partnership Advancement Director Bruce Barnum today at to learn more about this unique opportunity and explore the inspiring impact you can make. 

Ready to request?

Get started by filling out our request form. Please allow 1-3 business days for response.

Colorado Center on Law and Policy

789 N. Sherman St., Ste. 300
Denver CO, 80203

Call: 303-573-5669


To maintain health and well-being, people of all ages need access to quality health care that improves outcomes and reduces costs for the community. Health First Colorado, the state's Medicaid program, is public health insurance for low-income Coloradans who qualify. The program is funded jointly by a federal-state partnership and is administered by the Colorado Department of Health Care Policy & Financing.

Benefits of the program include behavioral health, dental services, emergency care, family planning services, hospitalization, laboratory services, maternity care, newborn care, outpatient care, prescription drugs, preventive and wellness services, primary care and rehabilitative services.

In tandem with the Affordable Care Act, Colorado expanded Medicaid eligibility in 2013 - providing hundreds of thousands of adults with incomes less than 133% FPL with health insurance for the first time increasing the health and economic well-being of these Coloradans. Most of the money for newly eligible Medicaid clients has been covered by the federal government, which will gradually decrease its contribution to 90% by 2020.

Other populations eligible for Medicaid include children, who qualify with income up to 142% FPL, pregnant women with household income under 195% FPL, and adults with dependent children with household income under 68% FPL.

Some analyses indicate that Colorado's investment in Medicaid will pay off in the long run by reducing spending on programs for the uninsured.


Hunger, though often invisible, affects everyone. It impacts people's physical, mental and emotional health and can be a culprit of obesity, depression, acute and chronic illnesses and other preventable medical conditions. Hunger also hinders education and productivity, not only stunting a child's overall well-being and academic achievement, but consuming an adult's ability to be a focused, industrious member of society. Even those who have never worried about having enough food experience the ripple effects of hunger, which seeps into our communities and erodes our state's economy.

Community resources like the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP), formerly known as Food Stamps, exist to ensure that families and individuals can purchase groceries, with the average benefit being about $1.40 per meal, per person.

Funding for SNAP comes from the USDA, but the administrative costs are split between local, state, and federal governments. Yet, the lack of investment in a strong, effective SNAP program impedes Colorado's progress in becoming the healthiest state in the nation and providing a better, brighter future for all. Indeed, Colorado ranks 44th in the nation for access to SNAP and lost out on more than $261 million in grocery sales due to a large access gap in SNAP enrollment.

See the Food Assistance (SNAP) Benefit Calculator to get an estimate of your eligibility for food benefits.


Every child deserves the nutritional resources needed to get a healthy start on life both inside and outside the mother's womb. In particular, good nutrition and health care is critical for establishing a strong foundation that could affect a child's future physical and mental health, academic achievement and economic productivity. Likewise, the inability to access good nutrition and health care endangers the very integrity of that foundation.

The Special Supplemental Nutrition Program for Women, Infants and Children (WIC) provides federal grants to states for supplemental foods, health care referrals, and nutrition information for low-income pregnant, breastfeeding and non-breastfeeding postpartum women and to infants and children up to age five who are found to be at nutritional risk.

Research has shown that WIC has played an important role in improving birth outcomes and containing health care costs, resulting in longer pregnancies, fewer infant deaths, a greater likelihood of receiving prenatal care, improved infant-feeding practices, and immunization rates

Financial Security:
Colorado Works

In building a foundation for self-sufficiency, some Colorado families need some extra tools to ensure they can weather challenging financial circumstances and obtain basic resources to help them and their communities reach their potential.

Colorado Works is Colorado's Temporary Assistance for Needy Families (TANF) program and provides public assistance to families in need. The Colorado Works program is designed to assist participants in becoming self-sufficient by strengthening the economic and social stability of families. The program provides monthly cash assistance and support services to eligible Colorado families.

The program is primarily funded by a federal block grant to the state. Counties also contribute about 20% of the cost.


Child care is a must for working families. Along with ensuring that parents can work or obtain job skills training to improve their families' economic security, studies show that quality child care improves children's academic performance, career development and health outcomes.

Yet despite these proven benefits, low-income families often struggle with the cost of child care. Colorado ranks among the top 10 most expensive states in the country for center-based child care. For families with an infant, full-time enrollment at a child care center cost an average of $15,140 a year-or about three-quarters of the total income of a family of three living at the Federal Poverty Level (FPL).

The Colorado Child Care Assistance Program (CCCAP) provides child care assistance to parents who are working, searching for employment or participating in training, and parents who are enrolled in the Colorado Works Program and need child care services to support their efforts toward self-sufficiency. Most of the money for CCCAP comes from the federal Child Care and Development Fund. Each county can set their own income eligibility limit as long as it is at or above 165% of the federal poverty level and does not exceed 85% of area median income.

Unfortunately, while the need is growing, only an estimated one-quarter of all eligible children in the state are served by CCCAP. Low reimbursement rates have also resulted in fewer providers willing to accept CCCAP subsidies.