Shine London 2018 - Half Marathon
22 Sep 2018

A member of Shine for Ann

Siobhan's Giving Page

profile picture
Siobhan Cordery

Total raised


+ £291.25 Gift Aid


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

I'm walking at Shine Night Walk to help beat cancer

In memory of

Ann Marie Cordery

As most of you know, we sadly lost our Mum to breast cancer last year. Our family and friends are walking the Shine half marathon in loving memory of Ann and to raise money for breast cancer research. Any donations would be greatly appreciated for this worthy cause. Thank you xx

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


Sarah Tarrant



+£12.50 Gift Aid

With my love - Sarah T xx


Asma Fleming



+£3.75 Gift Aid

Vicky Dunham



+£2.50 Gift Aid

Sorry for yours and your family’s loss. Hope all went well xx


Nicola A'Bear



+£1.25 Gift Aid

Ricky Smith



+£2.50 Gift Aid

Good luck everyone


Mel Wootton



+£5.00 Gift Aid

Hope your walk went well Siobhan xxx

Total raised£1,560.00



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.


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.