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Muddy Run
17 Jun 2017

Helen Buthaway

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Helen Buthaway

Total raised

£105.00

+ £21.25 Gift Aid

209 Complete
209% of £50.09 target
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I’m raising as much as I can to beat cancer

In memory of

Kirsty Atkins Urwin

After my sister, Kirsty, died of breast cancer 6 years ago, our family raised a phenomenal amount of money for Cancer Research U.K.

It's been a long time coming, but I'm emotionally ready to do it again as part of a team from work.

Kirsty had a particularly aggressive form of breast cancer and it was a year from her diagnosis to passing. In the 6 years since, I've seen developments that could have saved her life. I don't wish our anguish on anyone; so if WE can raise a few pounds to save someone else's daughter, wife, sister or friend... a muddy 5k is worth it!
Every pound counts! let's save some more lives xx

Latest updates

D

Denise Atkins

2017-06-21T11:07:28+00:00

£25.00

+£6.25 Gift Aid

Well done Helen for running on such a hot day. Isabella is very keen to run with you soon. Very proud of our girls. Love Mum and Dad. XX

A

Anne Gruner

2017-06-18T17:20:22+00:00

£10.00

+£2.50 Gift Aid

Hope the run was fun and not too hot (or muddy!)! Well done! Kirsty is still inspiring me every day. Love Anne x

Anonymous

Anonymous

2017-06-13T04:02:25+00:00

£20.00

A

Amy O'Hanlon

2017-06-12T20:39:02+00:00

£10.00

+£2.50 Gift Aid
E

Elaine Pullin

2017-06-12T20:25:40+00:00

£10.00

+£2.50 Gift Aid
S

Susan Ball

2017-06-12T18:57:06+00:00

£10.00

+£2.50 Gift Aid

Good luck with the run x

Total raised£105.00

Online£105.00

Offline£0.00

With Cancer Research UK Giving Pages more of the money raised goes towards beating cancer sooner. Aside from the credit and debit card fees, every penny donated goes to Cancer Research UK.

All donations made to this page will automatically be transferred to Cancer Research UK.

Cause

Breast cancer

With almost 140 women diagnosed every day, breast cancer is the most common cancer in the UK. And, although rarer, around 350 men are also diagnosed with breast cancer every year. The good news is more than two-thirds of women now survive 20 years or more. Help Cancer Research UK find new ways to diagnose and treat the disease.