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Thank you for thinking of Children with Cancer UK at such a difficult time. Remember the life of a loved one and make a donation in their memory.

Making a gift in memory of someone special can be a valuable and positive way to celebrate their life. You’ll also be giving hope to children suffering from leukaemia and other cancers.

If you would like friends and family to make a donation in lieu of flowers, your funeral director can help you to arrange this.

Steps to give in memory

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Gift in Memory form

Please download our Gift in Memory form and complete your details. Don’t hesitate to contact us if you have question!

Download our Gift in Memory form
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Send the form back to us

Return with a cheque or postal order (made payable to Children with Cancer UK) to:

Children with Cancer UK, 51 Great Ormond Street, London WC1N 3JQ

If you are a UK tax payer, you can make £1 go 25p further with Gift Aid – at no extra cost to you. If you want to learn more about this click the link below.

Gift Aid Explained
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letter of acknowledgement

When we receive your donation, we can send a letter of acknowledgement to you or your chosen contact.

Your kind support will really make a difference to us in our fight against childhood leukaemia and other cancers.

How you're helping

Phoebe, a childhood cancer survivor, with her sister
Diagnosed with Wilms tumour

Phoebe's story

After playing in the paddling pool during the summer of 2012, a friend who is a health visitor mentioned that Phoebe’s tummy looked distended and felt hard on one side. We had all thought she had a typical tubby toddler tummy although I had wondered why skirts and trousers for older children were not fitting properly. She had been eating slightly less for a while…

Learn more
Small boy in front of some flowers
Treatment in the USA

Ross' story

At just 18 months old, Ross was diagnosed with orbital rhabdomyosarcoma – a rare soft-tissue cancer that developed in his eye. “In early June 2009, we had noticed that Ross, our 18 month old son, had a puffy area on his lower right eye. We took him to our GP who said it was probably a blocked duct and would refer Ross to the eye pavilion for clarification…”

Learn more
mother and son
Kidney cancer

Alice's story

In March 2014 I had noticed that Alice’s tummy seemed swollen over a few weeks, and it was larger on one side. Initially I wasn’t overly worried as my son had had a toddler ‘pot belly’ – so I thought it was that. She has always been a fussy eater but now she was going for whole days eating hardly anything, and saying she felt full after a few spoonfuls…

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We are here to help you


Cancer is the leading cause of death in children aged 1-14 years in the UK and survivors can face a lifetime of serious health issues as a result of the intensive treatments used to treat their cancer.

Childhood cancers are different to the cancers that occur in adults – dedicated research is needed.

Would you like to help?

Learn about our projects