This Giving Page has now closed
Shine London 2019 - Full Marathon
21 Sep 2019

A member of M&J Striders

Matthew's Giving Page has now closed

Thank you for helping us to Beat Cancer Sooner - all the money raised is being used to fund research into beating cancer right now.

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Donate directly to Cancer Research UK

Total raised


+ £118.10 Gift Aid

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

1 in 2 people will be diagnosed with cancer in their lifetime. Every single pound you donate makes a difference to Cancer Research UK’s ground breaking work. Donate to my Giving Page today and help bring forward the day when all cancers are cured.

Latest updates


Nathan Morris



+£2.50 Gift Aid

Hope it went well fella


Christian M R Bozeat



+£12.50 Gift Aid

well done chap


Tom & Serena



+£5.00 Gift Aid

Well done bro

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Matthew Goodwin


A MASSIVE THANK YOU to ALL my family, friends, colleagues who kindly donated to this event and an amazing charity! I’m overwhelmed by the support I’ve received. If you would still like to DONATE you CAN by clicking the pink button below - thanks again all - it’s cool down time for me and maybe some sleep!

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Matthew Goodwin


That’s it. 26.2 miles COMPLETED!! Big challenge after the 16 mile mark but we did it 👌🏻

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Matthew Goodwin


At time of writing - WE ARE HALF WAY!!! Whoooop! Time to fight the night through and help beating cancer! 💪🏻

Total raised£587.40



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.


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.