We want to reassure organisations we fund that we will continue to support you through this uncertain time, and that our funding is flexible and intended to help you deal with challenges.
We understand that it might be difficult for you to meet the outcomes of your grant when staff and volunteers will not be available, events or meetings may need to be cancelled, and services need to be provided in different ways. We’re interested to hear about this as part of your regular reporting, but you don’t have to take the time to tell us about it now unless a chat would be helpful.
Please let us know by phone or email (our office is now closed to visitors) if we could help by moving payment or reporting dates, flexing timeframes for delivery of outcomes, adapting activities, or anything else.
We are lucky to be able to work from home at SFCT so, in the event that we have to fully close the office, we should be able to get back to you as normal.
The Ashden Trust’s priorities are:
For more detailed information please visit The Ashden Trust.
The Trust works closely with the Mark Leonard Trust and the JJ Charitable Trust on the Climate Change Collaboration, which supports projects seeking to reduce CO2 emissions quickly. The Trust is also a strong supporter of Divest Invest – go to http://divestinvest.org/ for more informtaion.
The Gatsby Charitable Foundation was set up by David Sainsbury to realise his charitable objectives. Broad areas of activity include:
For more detailed information please visit
The Gatsby Charitable Foundation
The broad areas of activity include:
For more detailed information please visit
The Woodward Charitable Trust
This trust concentrates its resources on a small number of programmes, including:
Grants are made to projects initiated by the trustees, or jointly by the trustees and the beneficiary, and to other projects which the trustees proactively seek out.
They concentrate on supporting a small number of projects over the long term, usually in the following areas:
Go to the Glass House Trust page.
Trustees are prepared to consider proposals so long as they closely match one of the following areas of interest:
For more detailed information please visit the Headley Trust page.
The Indigo Trust practises evidence-led philanthropy to support high-impact work in the following focus areas:
For more detailed information please visit The Indigo Trust
The objects of the Trust are to advance the Christian religion, promoting Christian organisations and the charitable purposes and institutions they support, and to advance Christian education and learning.
The trustees’ priority areas are as follows:
For more information please visit the Jerusalem Trust page.
The Trustees’ main areas of interest are:
The Trust works closely with the Ashden Trust and the Mark Leonard Trust on the Climate Change Collaboration, which supports projects seeking to reduce CO2 emissions quickly. The Trust is also a strong supporter of Divest Invest - go to http://divestinvest.org for more information.
The Kay Kendall Leukaemia Fund awards grants in the following areas:
Further detailed information can be found on its website:
The Kay Kendall Leukaemia Fund
The Linbury Trust was established by Lord Sainsbury of Preston Candover KG (John Sainsbury) and his wife Anya, Lady Sainsbury, CBE, the former ballerina Anya Linden. The name 'Linbury' is thus derived from the names Linden and Sainsbury.
The Linbury Trust was founded in 1973, since when it has made grants totalling more than £150 million.
The Trustees of the Linbury Trust make grants to organisations and towards causes across a broad range of categories, including the Arts; Education; Museums and Heritage; Environment; Social Welfare; Medical; and Developing Countries.
For more detailed information, please visit The Linbury Trust.
The trustees do not accept unsolicited proposals. Their grant-making involves a close engagement with a portfolio of charities, which receive sustained funding and professional support over an extended period, towards achieving long term development objectives through the enhanced power of the group working together and with the trust.
Their work lies in the four main areas:
The Trust works closely with the Ashden Trust and the JJ Charitable Trust on the Climate Change Collaboration, which supports projects seeking to reduce CO2 emissions quickly. The Trust is also a strong supporter of Divest Invest - go to http://divestinvest.org for more information.
After more than half a century since it was founded by the late Simon Sainsbury, and approximately £500m in grants, The Monument Trust has closed and the remainder of its endowment has been given away. Historically the Trust has made grants in the following areas:
The Trustees made a number of significant legacy gifts in each of their fields of interest. Their final allocations have been entrusted to The Woolbeding Charity, to complete the last pieces of The Monument Trust’s work. Among these is to be a Glasshouse at Woolbeding, a National Trust property in Sussex which was home to Simon for many years. For more information on the Trust’s legacy and the Glasshouse project, visit The Woolbeding Charity’s page.
Trustees initiate most of the proposals they wish to consider and tend not to accept unsolicited applications. They have made grants under the following headings:
Tedworth does not accept unsolicited proposals, as its grant-making tends to be concentrated on projects initiated by the trustees, mainly in the areas of:
Trustees will consider proposals in the field of autistic spectrum disorder. Wherever possible, projects are preferred which include people with ASD in decision-making. The trustees do not usually fund capital projects in this area of grant-making. The trustees do not make grants directly to individuals, or fund pure research.
The Trust also considers proposals in the field of disability, violence and access to justice. This is a developing field of interest. At present grants in this area mainly arise from trustees’ own research and that of their expert advisers.
The trustees have an annual small grants programme for play schemes run in the summer school holiday which support children with ASD.
In the UK the Trust supports work with disabled children and young people; children and young people with life-limiting and/or life-threatening conditions; and, the families of b oth groups of children. In Africa, the Trust supports the development of palliative care services, including access to pain relief.
Trustees welcome unsolicited applications for their Small Grants Programme (UK and Africa). Proposals for all other programmes are invited by the Trustees or initiated at their request. The Trustees are keen to learn more about organisations whose work fits within their remit but unsolicited applications are unlikely to be successful.
For more detailed information, please visit The True Colours Trust