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Exclusive! Sophie’s Pyjama Party menu

Are you gearing up for Pyjama Party week which kicks off this Saturday? We hope your onesies are at the ready!

This year, the number of you signing up to take part has been overwhelming. We are so excited to see the imaginative fundraising ideas that you all come up with! If you’ve signed up but haven’t made plans yet it’s time to get those thinking caps on! Read more

Looking back… and moving forward

Our anniversary was a time to reflect, but also a time to plan for what is ahead… Read more

Pyjama Party gets animated

We’re lucky enough to have some amazingly talented people working with us to raise money for The National Hospital. One of those is our brilliant (and award-winning!) graphic design agency, Radford Wallis.
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Volunteers going the distance

Our volunteers come from far and wide, and from all walks of life. They never fail to make the office a brighter place to be, and we strive to give them valuable hands on experience in return. Kristen came all the way from Georgia, USA to give us a helping hand. She was with us for six weeks, and has very kindly shared what she learnt from her time here. Read more

Rallying around The National

We have many long term supporters who have repeatedly amazed us with their continued fundraising efforts.

Having raised £25,000 for us over the years, Sarah Singleton and her husband Neil are just one example of the absolutely overwhelming dedication that enables The National Hospital to continue to help the 12.5 million in the UK affected by a neurological condition.

Here, Sarah tells us where it all began, and what led to their most recent event.

“I wanted to repay the hospital for saving my life.

In 1990, after months of severe headaches and a number of visits to my GP, I was rushed to Whittington Hospital, North London. I had a CT scan and was transferred to The National Hospital, then in Maida Vale. The diagnosis was not good: a rare and malignant brain tumour called a gliosacoma, which kills most patients within 18 months. After the first operation to remove the tumour I had a brain haemorrhage, which needed another operation. My neurosurgeon, Mr Michael Powell was able to stop the bleeding and remove more of the tumour. After three weeks I was transferred to UCH for six weeks of radiotherapy, speech and physiotherapy. I had to use a wheelchair and continued with speech therapy for around three  years.

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