Leave a gift in your will and help build a future where every person with cerebral palsy in Scotland has life-long access to knowledgeable, compassionate services and support.
Why your legacy matters to Cerebral Palsy Scotland
By choosing to leave a gift in your will, you will be building a better future for people with cerebral palsy by helping to make sure that our specialist therapists can continue to support people with cerebral palsy to reach their full potential.
Through coming to therapy sessions at Cerebral Palsy Scotland, Chloe now loves to make choices and get more involved in day-to-day actvitivies. Her mum Mechelle says the sessions have really helped them support Chloe:
It showed us there are ways that we can make the most out of Chloe’s skills and the abilities she does have…I think that our approach has been completely different since going to Cerebral Palsy Scotland. Most of what I do now with Chloe is what I’ve learnt from those sessions.”
A gift in your will to Cerebral Palsy Scotland could support more families like Mechelle’s – now, and in the future.
How to include a gift in your will
Our charity partners, Friends Legal and Thomas Bradley & Co, are able to offer will writing and other services to supporters of Cerebral Palsy Scotland.
Thomas Bradley & Co offer wills from £99+VAT and a Free Will service for over 50s. They also offer a special price to prepare your Power of Attorney, as well as a free will review. To book an appointment call 0330 390 9200 or email: email@example.com.
I would like to find out more before I leave a gift
Thank you for considering leaving a gift in your will to Cerebral Palsy Scotland.
For more information, please call Kelly Kolatowicz, Supporter Relationships Manager, on 0141 352 5000 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
We are happy to talk you through how to include a gift in your will and the ways your legacy will make a difference.
Edward’s gift to Cerebral Palsy Scotland
We are grateful to Edward Stanton, who decided to leave a legacy to Cerebral Palsy Scotland in his will. Edward’s friend Peter wrote this piece for us about Edward and what motivated him to donate in support of people with cerebral palsy.
Edward used his story to encourage others. He had several versions of his biography and he didn’t let his lack of formal education get in the way. He typed out a version of his story on computer using one finger, words, dictated to him letter by letter by letter. During a difficult time at work I asked him how he managed to get through all those years in institutional care. His reply “I just had to believe that one day it would be better” embodies all those qualities.”