Bingo Lingo, LLC specializes in printing programs for charity Bingo Fundraisers
We Support High Schools, Senior Centers, Community Centers, various Churches, Temples, and Other Non-Profit Organizations.
We provide our Sponsors and bingo venues with the highest quality product and service of any bingo program publisher in the nation. We print on high-quality paper and provide free advertisement design services.
We offer incentives to players to support the Sponsors. When players show up at Bingo with a receipt or business card with "Bingo" written on it, from a Sponsor, they are rewarded with either a FREE Bingo Game, FREE Pack, or qualify for other Bingo Lingo, LLC promotions.
Each year we donate over $100,000 in printing costs and donations to the organizations we work with, and we have helped raise thousands of dollars for these charities since we started in 1998. Bingo Lingo can do all of this while providing local business owners (sponsors) with cost-effective advertising opportunities within their local community.
Bingo Lingo, LLC changed management in February 2019 when the original owners Kimberly and Sece Foster retired after building a solid business legacy and foundation to support women in business and senior women on fixed income. Under the new management, headed by Elaine Appel (Executive Publisher-General Partner), plans are to expand into the inner cities and utilize social media and internet-driven promotions, advertisements, and specials. Elaine, along with her husband Paul, have been involved with charities for over 25 years with close connections to the United Way. Purchasing this business was their way to stay involved with charitable organizations that work closely with disabled children, wounded warriors, and veterans, plus drug awareness, scholarship, and senior programs.
Bingo Lingo Legacy will live forever from the foundation Kimberly and Sece Foster built.
Did you know Bingo used to be called 'beano'?
Yep, that's right—the game hasn't always been called bingo. It used to be called 'beano' because players would cover up their numbers with beans. Can you imagine if we still had to do that today—how would online bingo work?!