|3 Guineas Trust||40||£3,657,222||Autism, climate change, disability & violence. Trustees prefer to support schemes that can become self-sustaining. ||Other organisations|
|AB Charitable Trust||279||£3,473,000||ABCT supports UK registered charities working where human dignity is imperilled and where there are opportunities for human dignity to be affirmed.
ABCT does not normally fund charities with large national or international links. ABCT tends to support charities with annual income between £150k and £1.5m that do not have substantial investments or surpluses.||Applications are particularly welcomed from charities working to support migrants, refugees and asylum seekers,
criminal justice and penal reform, human rights, particularly access to justice. |
|Barrow Cadbury||276||£12,458,911||UK only, usually national or Birmingham area, Looking for long-term solutions and structural change by addressing the root causes of inequality.||There are four programmes: Criminal Justice, Migration, Economic Justice and Social Investment|
|BBC Children in Need||133||£9,732,614||Organisations focused on outcomes for children and young people, Addressing disadvantage, Safeguarding (Working with Children), Enabling participation of children and young people in the project, Avoiding statutory overlap or substitution||UK charities supporting young people|
|Big Issue Invest||30||£2,750,099|
|Birmingham City Council||54||£2,359,049|
|Camden Giving||13||£1,006,086||Various depending on programme||People who live, work and play in Camden.|
|Cheshire Community Foundation||22||£312,964|
|City Bridge Trust||675||£63,962,117||There are three themes: Connecting the Capital, Positive Transitions, Advice & Support supplemented by priorities to Reduce Inequalities and Enable Voice & Representation||People living and/or working in London|
|Clothworkers Foundation||242||£6,099,600||Grants are awarded towards capital projects which we define as: Building, Fittings, Fixtures, and Equipment, Vehicles. We are unlikely to fund the total cost of a new vehicle.||UK registered charities, CICs, and other registered UK not-for-profit organisations (including special schools) serving any of nine defined areas of disadvantage.|
|Cloudesley||36||£1,269,902||Through our health grants programme we give grants to address physical and mental health issues and financial hardship. We give small grants to Islington residents who have health problems, or who are disabled and in financial need, and also fund organisations and projects that support them.
Our church grants programme supports the Church of England churches in Islington, helping to repair the buildings and maintain services within them.
We work closely with other local funders and are one of the core partners of Islington Giving.||People, organisations and churches within the London Borough of Islington|
|Comic Relief||822||£212,670,138||Priority for organisations seeking long term funding to scale up proven solutions. There are four core themes: Children Survive & Thrive, Global Mental Health Matters, Fighting for Gender Justice, A Safe Place to Be. 50% UK, 50% Africa & Asia. ||Predominantly UK charities with income of £250k>£10m (Or £75k in other countries). Small or start-up organisations are funded via local partners.|
|Community Foundation for Surrey||401||£1,858,113||We currently have two funds that award grants to individuals.
Surrey Supported Employment Fund – supporting people with disabilities or mental ill health to overcome the barriers to work.
Surrey Young People’s Fund – supporting disadvantaged young people in Surrey to gain access to training and employment.
We also award grants to community and voluntary groups that make a genuine difference to the lives of people in Surrey.|
|Community Foundation serving Tyne & Wear and Northumberland||2002||£11,622,461|
|County Durham Community Foundation||1373||£6,497,434|
|David & Elaine Potter Foundation||54||£2,210,342||Education: projects that work on improving policy, improved practices and techniques and sustainability. We favour grants directed at education in support of economic and social well-being in the UK and South Africa only.
Civil society: our main areas of interest are in transparency, accountability, anti-corruption and good governance, but we are also interested in, for example, human rights, drones, investigative journalism, the rule of law, democracy, citizenship, equality, and the misuse of natural resources.||Charities involved with Education or Civil Society|
|Department for Transport||42||£2,358,032|
|Devon Community Foundation||220||£1,701,384|
|DfID||1452||£735,578,252||DfID is responsible for allocating aid provided by the UK government under its pledge to allocate 0.7% of GDP|
|Dulverton Trust||317||£16,274,215||Priority areas: Youth Opportunities, General Welfare, Conservation, Preservation, Africa, and Peace and Humanitarian Support. Minor grants up to $5,000 made through selected Community Foundation Partners||UK registered charities with income of £200,000-£10 million operating at a national or regional level in the UK|
|Dunhill Medical Trust||73||£3,135,132|
|Esmee Fairbairn||1330||£193,770,498||They do not fund capital costs or individual salaries or research. Grants <£60k for one-off projects||UK charities and social enterprises with annual revenue >£50k in the following sectors: Arts, Children & Young People, Environment, Food, Social Change|
|Essex Community Foundation||693||£4,866,876|
|Garfield Weston Foundation||2178||£93,276,029||Preference for charities in these sectors: Arts, Community, Education, Environment, Faith, Health, Museums & Heritage, Welfare, Youth.
Prepared to support capital, revenue/core or project costs.||Broad range of UK charities|
|Gatsby Charitable Trust||42||£72,915,378||Six areas: Plant Science, Africa, Neuroscience, Public Policy, Education, Arts||Usually education establishments and charities|
|Greater London Authority||195||£28,633,689|
|Guys & St Thomas Charity||65||£13,685,282|
|Heart Of England Community Foundation||659||£2,393,253|
|Henry Smith Charity||1634||£120,754,610||Priority areas: Help at a critical moment, Positive choices, Accommodation & housing support, Employment & traninig, Financial inclusion, Support networks||UK organisations (incl social enterprises) with revenue £50k-£2m.|
|Impetus PEF||22||£4,853,638||UK charities focusing on education and employment|
|John Moores Foundation||65||£960,935|
|Joseph Levy Foundation||11||£731,790|
|Joseph Rank Trust||63||£1,895,000|
|Joseph Rowntree Foundation||117||£9,905,992||There are five areas for priority:
- Peace and Security
- Power and Accountability
- Rights and Justice
- Sustainable Future
- Northern Ireland||In the main UK charities operating in the areas of priority|
|LandAid Charitable Trust||32||£1,904,419|
|Lankelly Chase||136||£13,898,558||Longstanding UK charity. Preference for Birmingham area|
|Lloyds Bank Foundation||1837||£78,123,235||UK Charities >1 year old, with income >£25k and <£1m||People aged 17+|
|London Borough of Barnet||4||£57,300|
|London Borough of Southwark||59||£2,911,730|
|Millfield House Foundation||8||£765,373|
|Ministry of Justice||207||£24,180,568|
|National Churches Trust||54||£898,000|
|National Lottery||9517||£2,085,507,050||Projects based in England, Scotland, Wales or northern Ireland. Our priorities are:
bringing people together and building strong relationships in and across communities
improving the places and spaces that matter to communities
enabling more people to fulfil their potential by working to address issues at the earliest possible stage.|
|Northern Rock Foundation||22||£1,539,166|
|Oxford City Council||24||£922,505|
|Oxfordshire Community Foundation||402||£2,500,978|
|Paul Hamlyn Foundation||182||£21,167,295|
|Power to Change||108||£11,662,680|
|Quartet Community Foundation||1283||£4,636,150|
|Road Safety Trust||11||£663,029|
|Robertson Trust||1275||£46,858,250||Scottish charities|
|RS Macdonald Charitable Trust||4||£120,458|
|Somerset Community Foundation||298||£853,673|
|Spirit of 2012||41||£22,360,775|
|Suffolk Community Foundation||23||£462,873|
|Sussex Community Foundation||267||£1,430,131|
|Tedworth Charitable Trust||54||£1,167,302|
|The Blagrave Trust||64||£5,229,165|
|The EQ Foundation||38||£656,350|
|The Funding Network||10||£161,396|
|The Joffe Trust||28||£1,276,885|
|The Key Fund||10||£595,527|
|The Trussell Trust||159||£3,411,793|
|Trafford Housing Trust Social Investment||20||£596,160|
|Triangle Trust 1949 Fund||62||£4,690,897|
|True Colours Trust||76||£8,892,856|
|Trust for London||162||£12,701,004|
|Tudor Trust||973||£60,328,045||Umbrella and capacity building through skill sharing & mentoring.||Mainly smaller community led UK charities spending less than £1m|
|Two Ridings Community Foundation||111||£530,428|
|United Saviours Charity||34||£1,826,595|
|Virgin Money Foundation||118||£6,458,561|
|Wates Family Enterprise Trust||19||£360,695|
|Wiltshire Community Foundation||205||£1,037,834|
|Woodward Charitable Trust||12||£394,400||Children and young people who are isolated, at risk of exclusion or involved in anti-social behaviour.
Prisoners and ex-offenders. Projects that help the rehabilitation and resettlement of prisoners and/or ex-offenders are supported as well as requests to help prisoners’ families
Disadvantaged women, covering refuges, domestic violence and parenting.
Disability projects, which can include rehabilitation and training for people who are either physically disabled or learning disabled.
Arts outreach work by local groups involving disadvantaged people.
Projects that promote integration and community cohesion amongst minority groups, including refugees and travellers.||Charities with income <£300,000|
|* Over the last 5 years, excluding smaller grants by large grant makers|