We organize a number of opportunities to give back to our community. Previously, events have been held at Scottish Rite Hospital, North Texas Food Bank, The Ronald McDonald House, The Bridge, and DFW Airport, where we welcomed our military troops home.
These social and networking events provide an opportunity to get to know fellow members and guests. These are often held in conjunction with other young professional groups, such as Helping Hands, the American Heart Association, Dallas Association of Young Lawyers and Habitat for Humanity.
We offer periodic training seminars targeted toward young professionals on topics like business development, negotiation, personal marketing, resume writing, and interview tactics. Our seminars are taught by outstanding DJCC Members, community leaders, entrepreneurs, and business leaders from throughout the area.
Established in 1918, the Dallas Junior Chamber of Commerce (DJCC) is the city’s premier network for young professionals between the ages 21 – 41. We offer diverse opportunities for personal and professional growth through professional development, networking, and philanthropy.
Our members are active, up and coming professionals in the Dallas community. Through philanthropic projects and our annual signature events, we make a powerful impact on our community by volunteering and fundraising for several charitable organizations. Professional development is available through membership meeting speakers and our training seminars. We also host a variety of social activities including cultural, sporting and networking events.
We provide our members unparalleled opportunities to gain the experience needed to become more effective civic and business leaders in an environment where they can meet others with the same ambition.
With a median age of 28, in just about every industry including legal, engineering, marketing, sales, finance, and many entrepreneurs, our organization boasts many outstanding members, and a newsletter distribution of over 1700.
President John F. Kennedy credited the Junior Chamber for providing his ‘informal’ education, which he considered equally important as his Harvard ‘formal’ education.