Donate Your Plate

Dine in and share a picture of your plate on social media, using the #DonateYourPlate hashtag

Donate £5, which could pay for patient meals at St Giles Hospice

Nominate 5 friends or family members to do the same!

Make your meals matter for St Giles Hospice

Supporting St Giles couldn’t be simpler with this brand-new social media campaign!

Whether you’ve baked a cake or cooked a steak, we’d love you to Donate Your Plate and make your meals matter for St Giles Hospice.

Just £5 could pay for meals for a patient at the end of their life, so we’re asking you to Dine, Donate and Nominate to make a big difference to local people living with a terminal illness. In lieu of your weekly takeaway or treat, all you need to do is:

Dine in and share a picture of your plate on social media, using the #DonateYourPlate hashtag

Donate £5, which could pay for patient meals at St Giles Hospice

Nominate 5 friends or family members to do the same!

Plus, don’t forget to tag @StGilesHospice in your posts. Find us on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram.

With lockdown restrictions beginning to ease, you could even dine out and donate – dedicating your first restaurant plate to us.

For this campaign, we’re kindly asking for a donation of £5 – but you’re welcome to give more if you wish!

All funds will help to support Katie’s Appeal, our urgent response to the coronavirus crisis.

We’ve never needed you more than we need you today

We’ve recognised for a very long time that it takes a community to make a hospice and, in light of the coronavirus outbreak, we’ve never needed you more than we need you today.

It costs £850,000 every month just to keep our service going, and with little more than a third of this funded by the Government, your support is crucial.

“By taking part in Donate Your Plate, you could be helping to pay for nutritious patient meals here at St Giles. We take great pride in every plate we send out, as everyone deserves a home-cooked dish made with care – especially those at the end of their life who often struggle with their appetite through illness or treatment.” – Diane, Cook