April’s funding news

April 19, 2024
Published by Dudley CVS

Welcome to April’s funding update.

This update is split into two parts. Section A features funders with a local or regional focus. Section B features funders who work across England. In both sections, funders are listed in order of deadline date, soonest first. Funders without a deadline date appear after this.

This update can only provide a snapshot of these funders so we recommend visiting the funders’ websites for full details before you apply. Most funders in this list have a website, which you can access by clicking on the name of the funder. Full contact details have been provided for funders that do not have a website.

A. Funders with a local / regional interest

Hilden Charitable Fund

Deadline: 15th May 2024
Who can apply: Applications will be accepted from:

  • Registered charities.
  • Charitable Incorporated Organisations (CIOs).
  • Community Interest Companies (CICs) limited by guarantee, not by shares.
  • Charitable Companies (must be registered both as a charity and a company)
  • Excepted charities (see Excepted charities – GOV.UK for more information on these)

To be eligible for UK funding, charities that are registered and operating in the UK must:

  • Have a project that meets the Foundation’s priority areas.
  • Have a total annual income (from all sources) of under £250,000 in the last three financial years.
  • Be able to demonstrate UK charitable purposes.
  • Have adequate insurance and safeguarding policies and procedures for your service users, volunteers and employees, including DRB screening if necessary.
  • Hold less than 12 months spending in cash reserves.

Size of grant available: Grants will usually be in the range of £5,000 to £7,000 per year for up to two years.
Priorities: Hilden provides funding to organisations which demonstrate charitable purposes and awards grants to projects both in the UK and in developing countries.

In the UK, most funding goes to registered charities. Overseas projects will either work with a UK charity or show relevant legal status.

The aim of the Fund is to address disadvantage, notably by supporting causes which are unlikely to raise funds from public subscriptions. Both the UK and overseas fund policy is directed largely at supporting work at community level.

The UK funding is for activities which fall under one of two programme areas:

  • Asylum Seekers – For organisations working to provide essential services which help meet the needs of asylum seekers and refugees and support their integration into the wider community.
  • Penal Affairs – Funding should support work “through the door” where organisations go into prisons with projects and support to help prisoners (especially women) cope and/or maintain family bonds and to be better able to resettle positively when released. Post-release projects which support positive settlement and reduce the risk of re-offending are also welcomed.

How to apply: There will be two application windows in 2024:

  • Round 1 will open on 9 April (10am) and close on 14 May 2024 (15:00). Notification of decisions expected at the beginning of July 2024.)
  • Round 2 will open on 10 September and close on 15 October 2024.

Groups can only apply to one round, not both. The general guidance and priorities are available on the Hilden Charitable Fund website. Full details for each round will be provided nearer the opening.

 Postcode Local Trust – West of England

Deadline: 3rd June 2024
Who can apply: The following organisations can apply for grants of between £500 and £2,500:

  • Constituted voluntary organisations with no charity number
  • Excepted and exempted charities
  • Companies limited by guarantee with an asset lock
  • Parochial church councils.

The following types of organisations can apply for grants of between £500 and £25,000:

  • Community interest companies with an asset lock
  • Community benefit societies
  • Registered charities

Priorities: The funding is for projects that have a clear alignment with one of the Trust’s 2024 themes:

  • Enabling participation in physical activity
  • Enabling participation in the arts
  • Preventing or reducing the impact of poverty
  • Supporting marginalised groups and tackling inequality
  • Improving biodiversity and responding to the climate emergency
  • Improving green spaces and increasing access to the outdoors
  • Providing support to improve mental health with a focus on organisations that are actively supporting specific mental health issues rather than general mental wellbeing activities

The funding offered is unrestricted and therefore flexible. It can be used however it is most needed
How to apply: Application forms will be available on the Trust’s website when the funding round opens on 27th May. The 2024 funding guide and 2024 application questions are available on the Trust’s website

Who can apply: Any not-for-profit company (companies limited by guarantee, community interest companies), co-operatives, community benefit societies and charities that are within a 50-mile radius of Solihull
Size of grant available: Three levels of funding are available depending on the size and turnover of the applicant organisation:

  • Level 1 grants of up to £19,999
  • Level 2 grants of up to £39,999
  • Level 3 grants of up to £100,000

Priorities: The funding aims to:

  • Improve the environment
  • Forge stronger community bonds
  • Support local educational institutions
  • Encourage responsible business
  • Improve places and spaces

Eligible projects could include, but are not limited to:

  • Energy efficiency and carbon reduction measures
  • Waste reduction and recycling initiatives
  • Improvements to outdoor environments
  • Training programmes that develop local skills and employment opportunities

How to apply: Two short videos on the npower Business Solutions Foundation website provide further details on who can apply and how to apply. Contact Charis Grants Ltd for further information: Charis Grants Ltd, Trinity Court, Trinity Street, Peterborough, PE1 1DA. Tel: 01733 421 021 | Email: nbsFoundation@charisgrants.com

 Birmingham and the Black Country Communities Fund

Who can apply: Any type of constituted not-for-profit such as community and voluntary groups, charities and CICs with annual income of £500,000 or less
Size of grant available: Up to £3,000
Priorities: Funding is available for projects that can be completed within one year and that meet one or more of the following criteria:

  • Promote health and wellbeing
  • Tackle disadvantage
  • Support local solutions to meet local needs
  • Promote community cohesion
  • Develop sustainable and supportive communities

Funds may be spent on a wide range of purposes, including:

  • Start-up costs for new organisations or projects
  • Extension and development of existing projects
  • Pilot projects (to gather research and evidence)
  • The purchase of equipment and resources

How to apply: An online application form and guidance information is available from the Heart of England Community Foundation website.

 Cole Charitable Trust

Who can apply: Small and local registered charities only
Size of grant available: Average grant size is £1,000-£2,000
Priorities: Applications will be considered for projects in the following categories:

  • Social welfare, all age groups
  • Housing/homelessness
  • Community and environmental development
  • Opportunities for young people
  • Promotion of improved quality of life
  • Personal or community empowerment

Core costs, such as equipment, will be considered. The funding should be used within a year
How to apply: An application form can be downloaded from the Cole Charitable Trust website. Email applications are preferred.

 Hays Travel Foundation

Who can apply: Registered charities operating in areas where Hays Travel has a branch (Stourbridge and Halesowen)
Size of grant available: Discretionary
Priorities: Organisations must be working to help young people (up to 25 years) in at least one of the following areas:

  • Education
  • Prevention of poverty
  • Health
  • Arts, culture or sports

Funding is for specific projects that will make a difference to young people’s lives with clear expected outputs and outcomes, which can be evaluated to demonstrate value
How to apply: An online application form is available on the Foundation’s website.

 Clive Richards Foundation

Who can apply: Local voluntary groups, charities, schools and colleges within a 50 mile radius of the foundation’s office (all of Dudley borough is covered)
Size of grant available: Grants are capped at £100,000 in a year to any one organisation
Priorities: The Foundation aims ‘to make a difference’. The funding is intended to provide support to charitable organisations, especially where it can seek to be a catalyst to unlock other funding sources for good causes and ensure sustainability and transformational change. Priorities are:

  • Education
  • Medical including hospitals and hospices
  • Heritage
  • Arts

How to apply: The guidance notes can be found on the Foundation’s website. They provide a full explanation of the application process and should be read before starting the application process. The first step to apply for funding is to complete the initial tick box request on the Foundation’s website, under ‘How to Apply’. Once the Foundation agrees that the group appears to be eligible for funding, a two-stage application process is started.

National funders

 B&Q Foundation Grants

Deadline: 17th May 2024
Who can apply: Registered charities only
Size of grant available: Up to £10,000
Priorities: The funding is intended for registered charities working with people in need (by reason of financial hardship, sickness, disability, other disadvantage or distress) in the UK and who need funding for the following:

  • Projects that provide, maintain, repair or improve housing or community space
  • Supporting people experiencing poor housing or homelessness

The funding can support decorating, renovating, or creating spaces, both indoors and outdoors, where people can feel at home and have a sense of belonging. Projects could include creating community gardens, redecorating properties, installing new boilers, and creating new buildings or rooms. The funding will cover the full cost for the completion of the project, including staff time required
How to apply: The guidance notes and FAQs can be found on the B&Q Foundation website. The application process is managed by Neighbourly. Applicants will need to create a profile on the Neighbourly platform as part of the B&Q Foundation application process. The profile can also be used to access other types of support on the Neighbourly platform
Further deadlines: 9th August 2024, 15th November 2024.

 Wellbeing of Women – Women’s Health Community Fund

Deadline: 19th May 2024
Who can apply: Small, grassroots organisations and community groups
Size of grant available: Up to £5,000
Priorities: The funding is intended to improve education and awareness on common health issues experienced by women in the UK. The funding is for projects that address the following key points:

  • Projects that aim to improve information, education and support for menstrual health, related gynaecological conditions e.g. PCOS, endometriosis, adenomyosis, fibroids, PMDD, and menopause
  • Support people and groups that are often underrepresented in mainstream healthcare, information and services, for example people from Black, Asian and ethnic minority backgrounds (BAME/global majority), LGBTQI+, people living with disabilities, deaf people, blind and partially sighted people, people experiencing homelessness, addiction, people living in areas of economic deprivation

How to apply: The application form can be found on the Wellbeing of Women website. The form can either be completed online or downloaded and posted to Wellbeing of Women. Alternatively, groups can call the Wellbeing of Women team to schedule a time for the team to fill out the application form for the group.

 Triangle Trust 1949 Fund

Deadline: 23rd May 2024
Who can apply: Registered charities, not-for-profit social enterprises and community interest companies. To be eligible, applicants must:

  • Have previous experience of working with vulnerable young women or girls either on the edge of the criminal justice system or who already have criminal convictions
  • Be requesting funding for a project working exclusively with young women and girls
  • Work solely with women and girls
  • Have a proven track record of running projects working with young women and girls that is both gender and trauma informed
  • Be proposing a project with targets that are specifically linked to either reducing the number of young women or girls who reoffend or reduce the number of young women and girls who receive a first conviction
  • Have an average annual income over the past three years of less than £1.5 million
  • Be a registered charity or an organisation set up with a clear social purpose and appropriate governing documents stating this

Size of grant available: Up to £80,000 over two years. No more than £40,000 can be requested in a year
Priorities: This year the trust’s the focus is specifically on young women and girls who have been in the criminal justice system or who are at a high risk of entering it. There are two grants rounds this year:

  • The spring round is for proposals wanting to work with young people who already have a criminal conviction
  • The autumn round is for proposals focused on targeted work with high-risk young people on the edge of the criminal justice system

These rounds will focus on funding for organisations working with vulnerable young women and girls who have been in the criminal justice system or who are at a high risk of entering it. Applicants must demonstrate significant expertise working with vulnerable and challenging young women and girls
How to apply: Full details and the online application form can be found on the Triangle Trust website. There is a two-stage application process:

  • Stage one is to complete the online application form on the Triangle Trust website
  • Stage two will involve a visit from the Trust’s Director to the shortlisted applicants (usually between six and eight organisations)

The spring 2024 schedule:

  • Application window closes on 23th May 2024
  • All applicants will be notified by 29th June 2024 if they have been shortlisted. (Usually between six and eight organisations are shortlisted)
  • Shortlisted applicants will be visited by the Trust’s director at some point during July, August or September 2024
  • Shortlisted applicants will be notified by 29th October 2024 and be able to start their funded work by 31st March 2025

Further deadlines: The Autumn 2024 schedule opens on 18th September 2024 and closes on 30th October 2024.

 Leathersellers’ Foundation

Deadline: 24th May 2024 (main grants only)
Who can apply: Registered charities only.
Size of grant available: Two levels of funding are available:

  • Small grants programme offers up to £5,000.
  • Main grants programme offers an unrestricted grant (core costs) of between £20,000 and £25,000 per year for a period of up to four years


Small Grants Programme – to be eligible organisations must:

  • Deliver activities to meet an identified need for vulnerable people in their community
  • Operate in a geographical area of high deprivation in the UK
  • Have a planned expenditure of under £200,000 in 2023/24

The funder is looking for organisations that:

  • Understand the needs of their local community
  • Are open and transparent about their work and finances
  • Are working in partnership with others

Main Grants Programme: accepts applications from registered charities that:

  • Operate in an area of deprivation in the UK
  • Have an organisational income over £200,000 and under £2 million (for the coming or current year)
  • Work to prevent the occurrence of and/or support recovery from adverse childhood experiences (ACEs) as their core focus
  • Use a trauma-informed approach and evidence-based interventions
  • Can demonstrate the effectiveness of their approach through evaluation or external research
  • Are either lived-experience led or can show significant input from those with lived experience

How to apply: 

Main Grants Programme

The 2024 application round is open for expressions of interest from 15 April 2024 to 24 May 2024 (11.59pm)

Small Grants Programme

The fund is a rolling funding programme. Applications are currently open. There are 10 application windows throughout the year. Submissions are accepted on a first-come, first-served basis. As soon as 45 applications have been received, applications will close for the round. Applicants who have started an application form and then find that the maximum applications have been reached can save a draft and return to the application when the next round opens. Remaining applications for 2024 are open on:

  • 1 April 2024 for the 14 May 2024 Committee Meeting
  • 6 May 2024 for the 12 June 2024 Committee Meeting

Applications are made using the online application form on the Leathersellers’ Company website. The Small Grants Committee meets regularly to ensure charities receive a decision within a month of submitting their application.

 ASDA Foundation – 1. Cost of living grant; 2. Empowering local communities grant; 3. U18 better starts grant

Deadline: 24th May 2024
Who can apply:
Constituted not-for-profit groups with a strong presence in their local community
Size of grant available: £400-£2,000
Priorities: There are three separate grant programmes:

Cost of living grant

The aim of the grant is to help local community groups cope with the increase in their running costs and the provision of warm banks is included. The priority themes for funding are:

  • Increased rent and utility costs
  • Increase in food costs and other essentials
  • Volunteer-related costs

Empowering local communities grant

The Empowering Local Communities grant is for groups who are supporting people over the age of 18 in the community, or a mixture of children and adults.

The purpose of the programme is to support projects and activities which are important to a community which benefit local people. The programme is designed to support projects under four themes:

  • Essentials
  • Transform / improve
  • Connect together
  • Volunteering

U18 better starts grant

The U18 Better Starts Grant supports a wide range of activities and projects to improve the lives of under 18-year-olds in the UK.

Applications should address at least one of the following themes:

  • Essentials
  • Transform / improve
  • Connect together
  • Volunteering

For all themes:

Project and running costs are supported and eligible costs for each theme include (but not limited to):

  • Increase in rent/utility bills: support to keep community buildings open to the public or increase opening times to help people stay warm e.g. increase in heating costs for a community group providing a warm bank; increase in rental costs for community organisation supporting a wide number of groups from the local area; increase in electricity costs for a community hub
  • Volunteer support: to strengthen and boost volunteering in local communities for costs that directly benefit service users e.g. travel costs to the volunteering location; travel costs required to deliver services; refreshment costs; non-electronic equipment, materials, clothing/uniform needed for the role
  • Increase in food costs and other essentials: support for people most affected to cover the cost of basics to address an immediate need and/or situation e.g. food provision for those in need; food parcels and family food boxes; ingredients for soup kitchen/community cafe to be able to make hot meals; items to deliver the warm bank offer; basic clothing for a clothes/baby bank; portable heater for warm bank; personal hygiene items

How to apply: Application forms are only available from Asda Community Champions, who are based in local Asda superstores. Applicants can use the store locator link on the Foundation website to get in touch with their local store and speak to their Community Champion about their project proposal. Application forms may be completed by hand (preferred) or digitally. Applications should be submitted at least six weeks before activities are due to begin to give enough processing time and should include the following:

  • Bank statement/paying in slip to verify the payee name for the cheque by looking at the account name, which should be clearly visible
  • Group documents e.g. constitution, club rules, etc.
  • If not a registered charity, provide confirmation that the group is a not for profit organisation
  • Digital signature declaration (if not providing a wet signature)
  • Ringfencing confirmation (if group name and payee name are different)

Groups should contact their local Asda Community Champion for further information.

 Lloyds Bank Foundation for England and Wales – Racial Equity Grants

Deadline: 30th May 2024
Who can apply: Registered charities and CICs operating in England and Wales but outside of London with an annual income between £25,000 and £500,000. Applicant organisations must be led by and working for communities experiencing inequity because of their race or ethnicity: at least 75% of their directors / trustees, and at least 50% of staff self-identify as belonging to the communities being supported
Size of grant available: Up to £75,000 over three years (£25,000 per year)
Priorities: The funding is for organisations who are led by the communities they serve and alongside providing immediate crisis support and working with people over the longer term to help them break free from poverty and achieve their potential. Applicants must be delivering their services in the following way:

  • In-depth services – delivering a range of services supporting individuals through a structured pathway over a prolonged period. This could include services to overcome immediate needs but will also lead to longer-term support
  • Personal plans – working together with the people they support to understand the challenges they may be experiencing and agree on how to help them find a way to overcome them

How to apply: The guidance notes and all other relevant documents can be found on the Lloyds Bank Foundation for England and Wales website.

 Children’s Alliance

Who can apply: Any type of constituted not-for-profit such as community groups, charities and community interest companies
Size of grant available: Up to £15,000
Priorities: Grants are available to not-for-profit organisations across the UK to give children and young people under the age of 18 access to water for learning, developing and playing. The objective of the programme is to give essential life skills and build children’s confidence and resilience, both physically and emotionally through water-based activities. Priority will be given to grass roots initiatives delivering water based projects for disadvantaged children. The Children’s Alliance is committed to supporting:

  • Free swimming lessons and swim nappies for children who need them
  • Online learning to teach valuable life skills for parents and children
  • Water splash areas to encourage play as well as water confidence and safety

Examples of previously supported projects include:

  • Swimwear for five inner city schools in Birmingham for Muslim children
  • Ongoing hydrotherapy sessions for severely disabled children
  • Surf therapy to support 50 children in North Yorkshire with their mental health
  • Over 400 swimming sessions for disabled children
  • Swimming lessons for children with AS or ADHD, aged between seven to eleven
  • Water-based messy play session for babies and toddlers

How to apply: Applications can be submitted at anytime and are considered twice a year in March and September. An application form is available to download from the Children’s Alliance website and once completed should be submitted by email.

 Central Social and Recreational Trust

Who can apply: Sports clubs affiliated to their national governing body
Size of grant available: Up to £1,000
Priorities: The funding aims to enable disadvantaged children under the age of 21 to access facilities for recreational or other leisure time occupations. Funding is available for the following:

  • Equipment for the use of all members of the club
  • Maintenance of properties, as long as the property is owned by the club or there is a significant lease period

All young people who are to benefit must be under 21 years of age. The Trustees will consider applications where the large majority are under 21 years. The Trustees will also consider the economic and social circumstances surrounding the beneficiaries of the grant
How to apply: An online application form can be found on the Trust’s website.

 Windrush Justice Programme

Who can apply: Any type of constituted not-for-profit including registered charities, CICs and constituted voluntary groups. To be eligible, applicants must:

  • Have at least 51% of their Trustees/Governing body who are Black, Asian or mixed heritage
  • Be already providing advocacy support to those seeking to access the Windrush Compensation Scheme
  • Be based in the UK
  • Have at least three unrelated individuals responsible for the governance of their organisation
  • Have a bank account in their name, requiring two independent signatories

Size of grant available: Grants of up to £22,000 across two years
Priorities: The funding is for organisations already providing advocacy support to victims of the Windrush Scandal. For this fund, advocacy support is taken to mean:

  • Assisting people with applications to the Windrush Compensation Scheme
  • Supporting applications to the Windrush Scheme (formally the Windrush Taskforce)
  • Signposting to other organisations offering support (for example, signposting more complicated cases to solicitors providing pro bono support)

It is expected that the advocacy being carried out is the close relational approach that supports an individual with understanding and collating evidence required, listening to their story and fully supporting them to make a Windrush claim. The funding can be used to pay for case workers, cover administrative costs, venue costs, awareness raising events, and staffing costs
How to apply: The first step in the application process is to fill in the eligibility checker which can be found on the Action for Race Equality website along with full details about the fund. Those who are successful will be invited to complete a short expression of interest form.

 Barchester Healthcare Foundation 

Who can apply: Although most funding is awarded to individuals, small community groups and small local charities can also apply
Size of grant available: £100-£2,000
Priorities: Support is mainly available to individuals in England, Scotland and Wales who are:

  • Older people aged 65+.
  • Adults with a disability or mental health problem.

All applications for an individual must be supported by a third party sponsor, such as a health or personal care professional, social worker, charity or support group representative. The focus for funding is connecting or re-connecting people with others in their local community. Applications that combat loneliness and enable people to be active and engaged will receive the highest priority. Funding is intended to help small community groups and local charities with the following:

  • Activity projects
  • Equipment and materials for use by members
  • Member transport
  • Day trips, outings and group holidays in the UK

Priority will be given to innovative projects that help older people and those with a disability to get active, meet people, and reduce isolation
How to apply: Guidance and an online application form are available from the Barchester Healthcare Foundation website.

 Benefact Trust – Community Impact Fund

Who can apply: Churches, cathedrals, denominational bodies, Christian charities, schools, and theological educational institutions with a clear Christian ethos
Size of grant available: Small grants – up to £10,000; large grants – over £10,000
Priorities: This fund aims to support Christian organisations to deliver projects that will make a positive and transformative impact on lives and communities and contribute to the following objectives:

  • Growing congregations and Christian communities – Projects that focus on growing church congregations and communities across all ages, including:
    • Children and youth projects
    • Resourcing and training for church leaders
    • Evangelism and faith development
    • Outreach and wider engagement through music and the arts
    • Construction of new chapels for hospices or other charities
  • Addressing social challenges facing communities – Projects focusing on the following types of issues:
    • The effects of poverty (including food poverty, debt, and associated financial issues)
    • Mental health and wellbeing
    • Climate change and environmental sustainability
    • Marginalised and vulnerable people (eg people experiencing or affected by issues such as homelessness, addiction, domestic abuse, refugees, and ex-offenders)
    • Children and young people’s needs
  • Enabling wider community use of church buildings – Projects that result in a clear increase in the use of church buildings by the wider community beyond the immediate congregation, such as:
    • Redevelopment, expansion, or improvement projects resulting in new or improved facilities for wider community use
    • Work that includes the provision of disabled access, facilities, or equipment
    • Other activities or resources to support a sustainable transition to increased community use
  • Empowering Christian Education – Projects from schools and theological institutions with a clear Christian ethos, such as:
    • Improving collective worship and the teaching of Christianity
    • Outdoor worship spaces/prayer gardens
    • Chaplaincy and pastoral care
    • Projects with an environment/sustainability focus
    • Improvements to buildings, facilities, and equipment that will provide a clear benefit for students (eg repair/refurbishment of a chapel)
    • Mental health/therapeutic support and mentoring, especially for vulnerable children

Funding can be used to cover direct capital and/or revenue costs
How to apply: Guidance notes and an online application form are available from the Benefact Trust website.

 Jordan Sinnott Foundation Trust

Who can apply: Clubs, community groups and sports teams. Individuals can also apply for grants of up to £2,000
Size of grant available: Up to £5,000
Priorities: The funder wants to support sports projects that can improve young people’s access to sport and physical activities, particularly children and young people who are disadvantaged by reason of sickness or disability, financial hardship or social and economic circumstances. Priority is given to applications for those who are vulnerable, underprivileged, especially those challenged by abuse; addiction; young carers; those who find themselves in transition and those without a place to call home. The funding aims to enable organisations to build capacity; achieve sustainability; increase their reach and support and develop their vision. Grants can be used for the following:

  • Purchasing sports equipment, kit and gear
  • Transport costs
  • Club membership
  • Sports specific coaching education/training

How to apply: The guidelines and application forms (one for community groups, another for individuals) can be found on the Trust’s website.

 Albert Gubay Charitable Foundation

Who can apply: Registered charities only
Size of grant available: Discretionary
Priorities: Funding for charitable work that supports the Foundation’s current priorities which include:

  • Amateur sport – to improve physical and mental health with a focus on sport provision for people with disabilities
  • Elderly people – to allow quality care for those who cannot afford private care or continue living at home
  • People with terminal illnesses / life limiting conditions and their carers – to provide hospice care to support individuals and give respite to their carers to assist them with their mental health and other ambitions
  • Care leavers – to give them a chance to succeed on a par with other young people
  • Victims of domestic abuse – to provide emergency safety and to support victims through associated poverty and mental health issues
  • Drug and substance misuse – to support rehabilitation and the journey back to independent living and work
  • Ex-offenders and their families – to support the ex-offenders back to work and contributing positively to society and to support their families whose lives can be severely impacted
  • Homelessness – to provide facilities for and support people, especially young people, on their journey back to independent living, better mental health and employment
  • People with intellectual disability – to provide support with personal care, job skills and supported living.
  • Medical research – to support research that could lead to preventing or slowing the onset of a condition or to lessen the symptoms where the charity is a member of the Association of medical Research Charities (AMRC)
  • Worship and associated community outreach – to ensure places of worship are energy efficient and watertight with an emphasis on wider community use of church halls or church buildings where those buildings are redundant or too large and where the parish has a focus on non-conditional outward facing work
  • Victims of modern slavery – to provide facilities for and support to victims on their journey back to independent living, better mental health and employment

How to apply: Enquire by contacting the Albert Gubay Charitable Foundation: Email: enquiries@theagfoundation.org

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