Total Warrior Charity Partners
Total Warrior participants raise tens of thousands of pounds for charity. If you would like your charity (big or small) to be considered as an official Charity Partner, please email our Charity Partnership Manager via [email protected].
Turn mud into money and raise much needed cash for a worthy cause!
Heel & Toe Children’s Charity
Heel and Toe Children’s Charity provides over 12,000 hours of free therapy every year to children with cerebral palsy and other physical disabilities. Heel and Toe are not government funded and need to raise £500,000 every year to continue providing this free therapy. More Info
Brain Tumour Research and Support across Yorkshire (BTRS)
Brain Tumour Research and Support across Yorkshire (BTRS) is Yorkshire’s leading brain tumour charity. We offer practical, financial and emotional support to both adult and child brain tumour patients, together with their families and carers. We also fund Yorkshire based brain tumour research in Yorkshire. More Info
Veterans At Ease
Veterans at Ease is a registered charity committed to helping Veterans, Reservists, Serving Military Personnel and their Families deal with Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) and other combat stress-related issues. We will help anyone who feels they need our support whether they have been diagnosed with PTSD or not. More Info
Harrogate Hospital and Community Charity – Intensive Care Unit
Harrogate Hospital and Community Charity raise money to fund specialist equipment, training and services, going above and beyond what can be provided by the NHS, to continuously improve treatment and facilities for our patients and our staff. By taking part in Total Warrior for us, you will be raising money for our Intensive Care Unit, helping them to improve the care they can provide, and the hospital environment for patients. More Info
Amber’s Law – Raising awareness of cervical Cancer in Under 25’s
Amber’s Law is an ongoing petition to change the NHS guidelines around cervical screening so that it is available to high-risk groups from the age of 18. Amber went to the doctors multiple times and was refused a screening because her age was below the NHS guidelines. Amber then went on to pay for a private screening and found she had cervical cancer that had been there for 2-4 years already. This over the course of four years spread to her lungs and her throat and Amber sadly died at the age of 25. Join us in 2018 and help us to do even more for our patients and their families.
Find out more at www.amberslaw.org/total-warrior/