Making Space provides care and support to thousands of vulnerable adults and carers each year.

To make a tax deductable donation to Making Space today, please visit our Just Giving page.

 

Donate

By making a donation to us, you are helping us to ensure that vulnerable adults and carers have access to high quality, personalised services that are delivered with dignity, respect and compassion.

Donate via JustGiving

You can donate easily and securely on JustGiving with a credit or debit card.

​Every little helps! Not well off but wish to donate regularly. Making Space has helped my family more than they could ever know. Thank you​
Probably easier to ask what Im not doing for Making Space because their support so far has been amazing!

More ways to help

Fundraise to make a difference

Fundraise to make a difference

Thinking about fundraising for us, fantastic! Your support will make a real difference to people's lives

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Where your money goes


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Directly to our services

You can choose to give money directly to any of our services. Thanks to donations directly to James House in Northwich, we were able to work with local rotary clubs and butterfly conservation to create a wildlife-friendly, sensory garden for residents to enjoy.

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Dementia cafés

Dementia cafés provide a safe and supportive place for people living with dementia, their families and carers to get answers from professionals, to meetand learn from others in similar situations, and are a place to make new friends. Our dementia cafés are really popular but we always struggle to meet demand. Your money can make a difference.

Refer To Us

Breaks and respite for carers

We know carers feel positive and refreshed after having some respite. While spending time with others in a different, friendly environment is important, just feeling valued and listened to helps them continue with their caring responsibilities but funding for these services is under severe pressure and many have already disappeared. Help us to give families the respite they need to succeed in their caring role. 

Jackie's story

Jackie's story

At the age of 61, Jackie was facing a daily battle with her local job centre who insisted she should be spending up to 25 hours a week looking for work in order to continue to receive essential financial support.

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Colin's story

Colin's story

Thirty-one year old Colin Evans, from Rochdale in Greater Manchester, was diagnosed with schizophrenia in 2003, aged 20. 

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Sam's story

Sam's story

Samantha Weston was referred to our Carer Development Service in April 2012 where she took part in our Build Skills Build Confidence course from April - July 2012. 

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