Fundraise for PTSD UK
Firstly, thank you so much for your support! Honestly, we’re over the moon to have you on board. Every penny you raise or donate helps us fulfill Our Mission to help everyone in the UK affected by PTSD, no matter the trauma that caused it.
We’re humbled that you’d like to fundraise for PTSD UK, and we’re here to help make that as easy as possible for you. Here are a few ways to help you collect the sponsorship and donations you’ll raise:
Perhaps it’s your birthday, or another reason to celebrate – but instead of gifts, you’d like your friends and family to donate to PTSD UK. Perhaps you’re undertaking a challenge and want to spread the word on Facebook. Thank you! It’s very easy to setup a Facebook fundraiser (simply fill in the details required and share it with your loved ones!) and watch your total rise!
Online Sponsorship Pages
We’re registered with several online donation platforms, but the major ones such as Total Giving, Just Giving or Virgin Money Giving will let you setup a page with some information about your challenge, and keep a running total for you too. Once your fundraising is over, they’ll send the money to us, and claim Gift Aid on any relevant donations too.
Sponsorship forms and cash
Do you need a specific challenge to keep you motivated? If you’re planning to do a walk, cycle, swim, or run, you could ask friends and family to sponsor you for PTSD UK.
Ready to go? Download your PTSDUK.org Sponsorship Form
Please remember! If your donors or sponsors are UK taxpayers, don’t forget to ask them to Gift Aid their donations (by selecting ‘yes’ and adding their UK address on any sponsorship forms). By adding Gift Aid, we can make 25p for every £1 given and it doesn’t cost you a penny
If you’ve already held your fundraising event , please visit this page to see how to get your hard earned cash to us.
PTSD UK Blog
You’ll find up-to-date news, research and information here along with some great tips to ease your PTSD in our blog.
Typically consisting of ‘pranayama’ (breathing exercises), ‘asanas’ (stretching and posture work), and meditation, yoga teaches individuals how to befriend their bodies, and therefore be better equipped to navigate the complexities of trauma and its physiological effects. This article will answer