Everyone knows about Derek Jeter’s legendary career with the New York Yankees. But, did you know his work as a philanthropist is just as storied?

The Miami Marlins owner hosted his 21st annual Turn 2 Foundation Dinner Wednesday night and raised more than $1 million for its programs, which foster academic achievement, healthy living, positive behavior, social change and leadership development for youth in multiple states. According to a press release, 10% of the evening’s proceeds are also being donated to youth affected by the hurricane=related disasters in Houston, Miami and the Virgin Islands.

“The 21st Annual Turn 2 Foundation Dinner is not only a celebration of the milestones we achieved together over the last year, but it also signifies a new and exciting phase for our foundation,” said Derek Jeter, who founded Turn 2 with his father in 1996. “Each year the funds raised during this event allow us to continue building upon the Turn 2 legacy, ensuring that we can make a positive difference in the lives of more young people across the country. I’d like to thank all who stood by our side over the last 21 years, and continue to remain part of the Turn 2 family as we enter our next chapter.”

More than 700 celebrities, athletes, friends and family gathered in New York City to not only eat dinner, but to listed to a special panel discussion presented by Jeter’s publication, The Players’ Tribune. ESPN correspondent Holly Rowe moderated the session, with Jeter and NFL defensive end Devon Still sitting on the panel to talk about life on and off the playing field, philanthropy and fatherhood.

The evening also celebrated the 16 college freshman who graduated from the foundation’s signature Jeter’s Leaders program, which is a four-year commitment for high school students in New York and Western Michigan where they serve as ambassadors for Jeter. They were honored for their academic achievements and for serving as leaders in their areas and beyond.

Since its inception, Turn 2 has raised more than $27 million to support youth around the country. Without question, that kind of impact is Hall of Fame worthy, too.