FOR the third year running, Ecclesiastical Insurance Group is giving away £1million to charities with the return of its Movement for Good awards.
People can nominate a cause close to their hearts for a potential £1,000 award to help make a difference. Last year an incredible 253,000 people submitted a nomination for their favourite charity.
This year, 500 charities will each receive £1,000 during the first phase of the campaign. A second phase of giving will happen later this summer.
Since the initiative began, the Movement for Good awards has given £2million to good causes across the nation. Health organisation Lifesavers Scotland, Tenovus Cancer Care in Cardiff, Central Youth Theatre in Wolverhampton, the Forget Me Not Children’s Hospice in Huddersfield and the Forever Hounds Trust in Oxford were amongst the beneficiaries to receive a £1,000 award last year, following overwhelming public support.
The nomination process is open until 13 June. Winners will be drawn at random, and the more times a charity is nominated, the more chance it has of being selected.
It’s quick and easy to nominate, you can vote for your favourite charity online at: www.movementforgood.com.
Mark Hews, Group Chief Executive of Ecclesiastical Insurance Group, said:
“We’re delighted to announce the launch of Ecclesiastical’s Movement for Good awards for the third year running. Our Movement for Good awards will continue to help charities at a time when they need it most, and we know that for many charities, £1,000 can make a real difference.
“We were thrilled to receive so many nominations from the public last year, and this year we are encouraging even more people to nominate a good cause. Ecclesiastical, the fourth-largest corporate donor in the UK, is a unique financial services group. We are owned by a charity, which means all available profits can be given to the good causes that are so important to our customers. As a company whose purpose is to contribute to the greater good of society, charitable giving is at the heart of our business.”