Message from Stephen Teagle, Chief Executive – Galliford Try Partnerships & Regeneration ‘I am pleased to announce Galliford Try Partnerships have teamed up with World Child Cancer. Our business is committed to making a difference and to contributing positively to society, whether that is locally, nationally or globally. We ...
Team GTP North West
Team GTP North West
- My Story
Colleagues from Galliford Try Partnerships North West have made a commitment to jump out of a plane, in aid of World Child Cancer. Taking place in August the team is made up of Renea Cammish, Josh Hughes, Simon Jones, Adrice Edgar & Tufail Ahmed. Please wish us luck by sponsoring us. No donation is too small and will make a huge difference to a great cause.
Here's a bit about the cause we're supporting and how your contributions will help - if you want to know more of put together your own fundraiser, please visit the website here https://www.worldchildcancer.org/:
World Child Cancer believe that every child with cancer, wherever they live in the world, should have equal access to the best possible treatment and care. They give children with cancer in the developing world the opportunity to access trained medics, treatment and support to give them the very best chance of survival. We also support children's families and raise awareness of childhood cancer in the developing world.
Please support me in this enormous challenge by making a donation. Your support will go a long way to improve the lives of children with cancer all over the world. As an example,
£25 funds accurate diagnosis for 10 children with cancer
£50 pays for life-saving chemotherapy for a child with cancer
£100 could support accurate diagnosis for 5 children with cancer
£200 covers the salary of a nurse on a children's cancer ward for a month
£300 covers the cost of a play-worker on a children's cancer ward for a year
£500 funds the treatment of a child with Burkitt lymphoma in Malawi
World Child Cancer works to help children with cancer in developing countries – in the UK over 80% of children now survive cancer – in developing countries that can be as low as 10% - but it does not need to be like that. World Child Cancer aims to improve diagnosis, treatment and support for children with cancer, and their families, in the developing world.