We receive very generous donations each year from people whom we are unable to thank personally. Their loved ones donate to Pace in their memory, and we are incredibly grateful. As we receive an In Memory gift we add their names to this page to say a special thank you.
Thank you for choosing to donate to Pace in memory of your loved one
How you are helping
How you are helping
When you decide to make a donation to Pace to remember your loved one you are helping to transform the lives of babies, children and young people with a neurodisability like cerebral palsy.
This could be through our Early Intervention therapies for babies and toddlers, helping our children and young people to learn daily living skills and become more independent or improving their strength, movement and confidence in specialist swimming lessons.
Your donations help them to reach their full potential and take their place in the world.
Come along to one of our Visitor Mornings and see the work that your loved ones have – and are – supporting in action. A gift of any size helps transform the lives of babies, children and young people with a neurodisability like cerebral palsy.
Read more about the babies, children & young people your loved ones are helping
Bella-Skye’s increased tone makes it difficult for her to use her hands with accuracy and, without intervention, significantly limits how she can access and explore her environment. Bella-Skye is a highly motivated pupil and will always try her best, even when she finds tasks really hard.
Joey is 7 years old has a diagnosis of Periventricular Cerebral Palsy which affects all areas and in particular his lower limbs, trunk
and left arm and hand, but his difficulties extend beyond these physical challenges. Joey started Pace in September 2017 and during his first visit it was clear that he was a very self-conscious little boy who found his body very difficult to use resulting in him being withdrawn, lacking self-confidence and self esteem. Therefore, building Joey’s social and emotional mental health was as important as developing his physical skills.
Maisie was born by emergency C-section. The blood flow between Maisie and her mother’s placenta had reversed and she was born with
very little blood in her body. She needed to be resuscitated and had a number of seizures.