Shine York 10k 2018
12 Oct 2018

Helen's Giving Page

profile picture
Helen Farrar

Total raised


+ £43.75 Gift Aid

166 Complete
166% of £150.00 target

Donating through this page is simple, fast and totally secure. Your details are safe with Cancer Research UK

I’m taking part in Shine Night Walk to help beat cancer

In memory of

Debs An amazingly lovely lady and special friend

Debs Goodwin was one of the best friends you could ever have. She was diagnosed with pancreatic cancer in December 2017 and sadly we lost her on 15th May. During her illness she set up the wellbeing project. I think this is my first sponsored anything during adulthood... Clearly it is time. Debs saved my life during a very dark time for me just four years ago through her love and support of me her friend.

Each year Cancer Research UK’s scientists get closer to beating cancer, and they’ve helped double survival rates in the last 40 years. But we can’t stop there.

Only with our continued support can they turn this research into breakthroughs that save millions of lives. Every single pound you donate makes a difference to Cancer Research UK’s groundbreaking work, so please sponsor me now.

Donating through this page is simple, fast and totally secure. Your details are safe with Cancer Research UK.

Latest updates


Helen Farrar



Julie F


Sarah G and Martin F




Helen Bromley



+£12.50 Gift Aid

Selina Jones



+£2.50 Gift Aid

Well done love me and Rob x


Sharon Stephenson



You go girl


Louise J



+£1.25 Gift Aid

Well done Helen! Xx

Total raised£250.00



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.


Pancreatic cancer

Survival rates for pancreatic cancer remain stubbornly low in the UK, often because the disease is diagnosed late and is difficult to treat. Help Cancer Research UK make progress in one of the biggest research challenges its scientists are facing – to find better ways to detect and treat the disease.