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Make a Donation

MATRIX Neurological values all donations, no matter how small, which help us provide support to children, young people and their families living with the effects of an acquired brain injury. As, year on year, more children and young people survive a serious brain injury the demand for support will continue to grow.

Your donation can help us achieve the best possible future for those families affected by, and living with, an acquired brain injury.

There are a number of ways you can donate:

DONATE ON-LINE

Click on our Donate button on the HOME page. This takes you to an external website, www.givey.com, which is a secure social donation platform that collects donations on behalf of our charity where we receive 100% of your donation. If you sign up for Gift Aid we also get a bonus from the tax man. This means that for every £1 you donate we receive £1.25.

REGULAR DONATION BY DIRECT DEBIT

Make a regular donation to us by direct debit. Contact us to arrange this.

GIVING THROUGH YOUR PAY PACKET

See if your employer, company or personal pension provider runs a Payroll Giving Scheme where you can donate straight from your wages or pension. The money you donate is deducted before income tax is deducted. The tax relief you get depends on the rate of tax you pay. For every £1 you actually only pay 80p if you are a lower rate taxpayer and 60p if you pay the higher rate of tax.

BUSINESS DONATIONS

If you are a limited company your business can pay less corporation tax when you donate to a charity. The value of your donation(s) are deducted from your total business profits before you pay tax. (Source: www.gov.uk June 2015)

BUSINESS SPONSORSHIP OF A CHARITY

Charity sponsorship payments are different from donations because your company gets something related to the business in return. However, you can deduct sponsorship payments from business profits before you pay tax by treating them as business expenses. (Source: www.gov.uk June 2015)

LEAVE US A LEGACY IN YOUR WILL

Your will is one of the most important documents you’ll write. It’s a chance for you to help and provide for your loved ones.

A gift in your will is also a way for you to help support children, young people and their families that you never knew but that can help make a brighter future for those families living with the effects of an acquired brain injury.

 


"We need to harness the power of brain plasticity for treating children and young people with brain injury. Stressful experiences alter brain development of a child, especially at the key ages of 0-3 and at ages 10-16"
Professor Bryan Kolb; Canada
"Too often children and young people with ABI are discharged from hospital without specialist brain support that they and their families need to overcome lifelong challenges"
Andrew Ross; former Chief Executive of the Children's Trust
"Often families don't have the financial capability to access services. We need to rethink how we delivery neuro-rehab services to children and young people"
Vicki Anderson; Australia
"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
"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
"Families and professionals spend time focusing on the negative aspects of ABI. Families need to be properly supported as 'resilience' is key to delivering successful outcomes for children and young people."
Roberta De Pompeii; USA
"Different 'experts' involved in pediatric neuro-rehabilitation come from different organisational cultures which causes conflict and has a negative effect on the outcomes for the child."
Barbara O'Connell; Ireland
"Strength-based family intervention after pediatric ABI is essential. Parents need to be equipped with the skills to cope and advocate for the child."
Caron Gan; Canada
"Participation in teen sports and normal activities leads to improved quality of life for children and young people post brain injury and helps to maximise outcomes"
Claire Willis; Australia
"Case management for children and young people post acquired brain injury is 'pivotal' to successful outcomes and must be local"
Deborah Andrews; New Zealand

OUR MISSION: To work to remove (health) 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 Lottery Funded