Get involved

There are a number of ways you can support us:

FUNDRAISING

Fundraising is a brilliant way to bring people together for a good cause and have fun into the bargain!

EVENTS are a great way of raising funds and also awareness of a charity. These can be sponsored events such as fun runs, cycle rides, sponsored swims. Coffee mornings and afternoon teas are also very popular.

The list is endless, only limited by your imagination!

MAKE A DONATION

There are several ways to make a donation:

  • By giving direct – Use our Donate button on the HOME page.
  • by giving through your pay packet
  • Leave a legacy in your will
  • Put money in a collecting box

Signing up for GIFT AID increases the value of your donation by allowing charities to reclaim tax on the gift.

VOLUNTEER

Volunteers are vital to the success of our organisation and we are always looking for volunteers to help support our work.

Our volunteers will receive an in-depth induction, training appropriate to their role and ongoing support and development to ensure their volunteering is a positive experience.


"Brain development is complex and prolonged. Brain plasticity is influenced by a range of factors. Plasticity provides a base for neuro-rehab therapies and treatment"
Professor Bryan Kolb; Canada
"Restoration of anatomical functions and relationships must be done within 2 months of brain injury"
Eyzyon Eisentein; Israel
"Our 10 year study proves that family-led home-based neuro-rehab interventions deliver the best outcomes for children and young people"
Lucia Braga; Brazil
"Case management for children and young people post acquired brain injury is 'pivotal' to successful outcomes and must be local"
Deborah Andrews; New Zealand
"When different organisations assess different aspects of a child's neuro-rehabilitation needs, everyone looks at things from a different perspective and highlight needs and conflicting priorities"
Cathy Jonson; Rehab without Walls; United Kingdom.
"Parent-supported interventions after pediatric ABI bring reductions to the cost to society"
Eric Hermans; Netherlands
"New parenting support intervention showed how parenting style is related to executive dysfunction in children and young people post brain injury. With support parents cope better so the child has a better recovery"
Andrea Palacio-Navarro; Spain
"Children and young people have poor social competence post brain injury due to reduced cognition, executive functions, and emotional control. As a result they are twice as likely to have mental health issues in the future"
James Tonks; University of London
"When someone has a brain injury, early access to local, specialist rehabilitation is crucial to ensure the maximum recovery and make significant savings to the state in health costs"
Headway; United Kingdom
"Poor parenting styles affects children's behavior; increases their learning disability; and has a negative impact on emotions; anxiety; anger management post brain injury"
Andrea Palacio-Navarro; Spain

OUR MISSION: To work to remove inequalities for children & young people affected by acquired brain injury; and provide effective support to their families that makes a real difference.

Council for Disabled Children Community Funded Charity Excellence Lottery Funded