Amanda McZeal fervently supports the Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture, a unit of the New York Public Library that houses an impressive array of assorted materials that document black history, culture, and life. For more than 80 years, the Schomburg Center has collected objects of art, tapes, manuscripts, photographs, sheet music, news articles, books, audio recordings, films, and more to accurately document the nature of black society. Today, the research library possesses more than 10,000,000 pieces of African culture, and individuals like Amanda McZeal can access its resources free of charge.

For the past three years, Amanda McZeal has also contributed to American Diabetes Association (ADA). The organization promotes awareness and prevention of diabetes and strives to find a cure for those individuals who have the disease. One of ADA's key strategies for prevention is the accurate delivery of information about the illness. The organization insists that maintaining a healthy diet and exercise regimen are two important methods for fighting type 2 diabetes. Type 1 diabetes, however, is genetic and is typically diagnosed during childhood. Only 5 percent of individuals with diabetes have type 1.

With a two-year history of providing donations to the March of Dimes Foundation, Amanda McZeal supports the group’s mission of helping mothers have full-term pregnancies. Founded by former President Franklin Roosevelt in 1958, the organization was originally named the National Foundation of Infantile Paralysis and was dedicated to exterminating the world’s polio epidemic. The organization quickly realized success and transferred its focus to the prevention of premature births and birth defects. Today, with the help of contributors like Amanda McZeal, the March of Dimes Foundation works to put an end to the 543,000 premature births each year, hoping for full-term pregnancies instead.

Additionally, Amanda McZeal donates to Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center. Every year, the Center investigates over 400 different types of cancer. As an acclaimed research facility, Memorial Sloan-Kettering conducts clinical studies in genetics, computational biology, immunology, cell biology, structural biology, therapeutics, and biochemistry to advance the treatments for all types of cancer.