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Donate online

You can donate online securely through the University of Warwick Giving Website:

Single donation 

by debit, credit or CAF (Charities Aid Foundation) card

Regular donation

by direct debit (you must be a UK taxpayer)

Thank you for your support

Did you know?

All donations go directly to support the Grace Research Fund. When you donate online you will receive email and postal confirmations of your gift.

The University of Warwick is an Exempty Charity (reference XR 67172) and administers donations on behalf of Grace Research Fund. Unlike many charities, all administrative costs of handling donations are borne separately by the University.

This means that every penny of your gift goes straight to research.

Data Protection

Grace Research Fund abides by the rules of the Data Protection Act 1998 and you can view our data protection principles.

All personal details we gather through newsletter subscriptions and gifts are processed in accordance with these principles. We hold personal details securely and only use these details to contact supporters regarding fundraising activities from the University of Warwick and the Grace Research Fund.

We never pass personal details to any third party organisation without the owner's permission.

Prefer telephone or post?

Please call Charlotte Maytum on 024 7657 4569 or email graceresearchfund at warwick dot ac dot uk for details.

How are donations used?

All donations go to fund important research projects. One example is a study at the neonatal unit at University Hospital, Coventry to better understand how babies show they are in pain.

Until the late 1980s, we thought babies' nervous systems were too immature for them to feel pain. However, research since then shows this isn't true. We now know that even tiny premature babies can feel pain.

The Grace Research Fund funded this important study. We have learned a lot about how nurses assess how comfortable babies are and have measured levels of stress hormones in several babies on the neonatal unit.

We hope this research will help develop a new system to assess pain in babies more accurately and be of national benefit too.