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Chance to Shine – Annual Review 2015

OUR WORK AT A GLANCE Chairman introduction


CEO introduction



Second innings


How we make a difference


Power of cricket



These girls can


Cricket for all


Learning through cricket


Spirit of the game Secondary Schools

Primary Schools (aged 7-11)

Youth (aged 8-16)

(Satellite Clubs)

Extra-curricular school The good of the game

Extra-curricular coaching

10 not out

Teacher training

Competitions (inter/intra school)

cricket clubs

Cricket Activator training

Weekly community sessions

Holiday competitions

Regional tape-ball leagues


Cricket Activator training

Heroes in the playground Disability projects

Transition to local cricket clubs

Young Adults (aged 16-24)

Weekly community sessions

Educational workshops

Chance to Compete (indoor/outdoor)


14 16

Curriculum coaching


Transition to local

Letting talent shinecricket clubs Disability projects

Our vision remains the same: for all young people to have the opportunity to play and learn through cricket.

National tape-ball league final Coach development

Pupils in over 5,300 schools enjoyed and benefited from cricket thanks to Chance to Shine this year alone. We also helped young people in just under 100 inner-city projects through our Street programmes to enjoy the game that we all love.


Financial Review





26 28





Donald Brydon Chairman, Chance to Shine

We know that Chance to Shine is having an impact and not just in learning. Recent research by the England & Wales Cricket Board found that 23% of young people who play cricket at school also play in a club. Of those who don’t play at school, only 1% play in a club. Our work is clearly important to the future of cricket in this country. We also know that we are reaching areas others cannot. Over 90% of

participants in our Chance to Shine Street programme this year were not members of cricket clubs. None of this would be possible without the partnerships we have with all 39 county cricket boards. I extend our thanks to them. I’d also like to thank the England & Wales Cricket Board, Sport England, the MCC and our other generous corporate and individual donors as well as the support we receive from trusts and foundations. We simply couldn’t do it without you. Speaking of which, I want to finish by asking you to continue to support us. The young lives you read about in this document can only be helped through cricket thanks to you. Read on to find out about the impact Chance to Shine is having across the country.


Chance to Shine – Annual Review 2015

Chance to Shine – Annual Review 2015


The ICC World Cup in Australia and New Zealand was defined by breathtaking skill, power and innovation that made their way into all formats of the game. Just as Brendan McCullum’s New Zealand exemplified a brand at the pinnacle of the game, this report highlights Chance to Shine’s brand of cricket at its grassroots. It is cricket for all, played anywhere and at any time. It is radically inclusive, welcoming anyone who wants to have fun and have a go. It is thoroughly engaging, keeping young people active and involved. It is played in the right spirit. And it is cricket for good, helping young people to develop as players and as individuals. Working with our partners in the 39 county cricket boards we gave 340,000 young people the chance to experience that brand of cricket this past year (and the total since 2005 is now closing in on three million). If you’re reading this, you probably played a part in helping us to achieve that. Thank you.

As much as we enjoyed looking back on Chance to Shine’s first 10 years, the real excitement and opportunity lies ahead. At the end of 2015, the UK government published a new strategy for sport that sets the agenda for Sport England, our largest funder in recent years. Three themes are at the heart of that strategy; the power of sport to deliver vital social outcomes including individual and community development; the enormous value of engaging people who are typically less likely to engage in sport or physical activity; and the overwhelming importance of giving people the opportunity to participate in sport from an early age. This is what we do.



Meanwhile, the England & Wales Cricket Board, a core funding partner for the past 10 years, is developing its own new strategy. It is currently out for consultation, and we’re very happy to see that expanding Chance to Shine’s work in state schools is likely to become an explicit priority within it. Chance to Shine’s Second Innings is off to a good start. Our goal of reaching one million more young people is within our grasp. Our opportunity now is to be yet more ambitious. With your support, we will inspire many more.

Luke Swanson This new strategy will challenge Chief Executive everyone in the sport sector to raise their game and demonstrate that they can deliver on these social outcomes. Chance to Shine is no exception. We’re determined to rise to that challenge, and we are mightily encouraged to see a strategy for sport that mirrors both our founding principles and our plans for the future.

Our Second Innings This year, we’ve been doing just that. 340,000 young people enjoyed cricket through Chance to Shine, this year alone, as our coaches delivered more than 68,000 hours of cricket in schools. We are also preparing young people for their future, whether in cricket or elsewhere. Through our Street programme we trained 64 young leaders and 32 coaches, all of which have previously been participants.

In secondary schools we are training the leaders of the future with more than 4,600 boys and 2,000 girls taking young leader training courses. Leaders like Jazz Smith from Grays, Essex. Since completing her course, Jazz has used her skills to encourage boys and girls to attend an after-school club and now mentors fellow players. She has acted as a coach at the school’s under 13’s girls’ tournament and is a role model for young girls at her school and club.

Jazz said, “I’m currently playing for my county and I’m in the Essex Development Squad. I’m looking forward to next season and I would love to do more coaching as it’s great to give something back.” We want to continue to make a difference to the lives of people like Jazz. That is only possible thanks to your ongoing support.


Chance to Shine – Annual Review 2015

Chance to Shine – Annual Review 2015



While our first priority is to sustain the scale of our programmes, our ultimate goal is to extend their reach still further. We’re determined to do that, not least because we have a growing evidence base that demonstrates the impact of our work:

This year we worked with New Philanthropy Capital, a specialist advisor to charities on defining and maximising their impact. Their ‘Theory of Change’ analysis has helped us to articulate how we make a difference to young people, and forms the basis for how we evaluate the impact of our programmes.


5 8 %

Engage schools, communities and young people

Of pupils who play cricket in school say they like the sport. Of those who don’t play at school, just 1% say they like cricket. (ECB Eureka! Insight Programme )

4 9 %

Of Chance to Shine participants included cricket in their three favourite sports, second place after football. (Chance to Shine research)

Young people playing cricket regularly

9 0 %

Young people learning through cricket

Of teachers in Chance to Shine schools said they feel confident about taking a cricket session. (Chance to Shine research)

8 4 %

Embed cricket in schools, communities and young people



Opportunities to take part and enjoy cricket

Experience the distinct personal and educational advantages of cricket

Increasing participation in the game at all levels

Life-long passion for and involvement in cricket

Learning and playing through cricket brings a range of wider benefits

Develop a range of personal capabilities

Achieve positive long-term outcomes

Improve wellbeing, school attainment and long-term life chances

2 0 % 9 5 %

Of all satellite clubs* in secondary schools are cricket clubs thanks to Chance to Shine, the most of any sport. (Sport England satellite clubs evaluation)

Of school staff members thought that Chance to Shine satellite clubs provide cricketing opportunities for students who would not otherwise engage in the game. (Loughborough University research for Chance to Shine)

* a sports club that runs in a secondary school

8 2 %

Of teachers in Chance to Shine schools believe cricket helps their students to learn teamwork and co-operation. Around 40% say that it helps pupils’ communication and leadership skills. (Chance to Shine research)

Of Chance to Shine participants were able to demonstrate the MCC Spirit of Cricket values of teamwork, sportsmanship and respect. (Loughborough University research for Chance to Shine)

These are just a few of the reasons why our vision is for all young people to have the opportunity to play and learn through cricket. For more information on these surveys please visit


Chance to Shine – Annual Review 2015

Chance to Shine – Annual Review 2015


When we set out in 2005, our aim was to bring cricket back into state schools. What we found is that keeping cricket alive in schools had more benefits than we could ever have imagined.


Power of cricket Our teachers are finding this out. 88% of the teachers we surveyed said they’d be ‘likely’ to recommend the sport to a colleague or friend. Among the reasons they cited were their love of the sport, the fact that it’s fun for children to play, and that it is inclusive for all abilities and genders. The kids love it too. We asked them to give us three words to describe cricket. Nine out of 10 of them were positive including ‘fun’, ‘exciting’,

Case Study – Vinny shines ‘amazing’ and ‘cool’. They are enjoying playing the game and are benefiting and learning at the same time. As a Chance to Shine coach in Yorkshire explains, “Most of these kids had never had the opportunity to play sport, let alone cricket. You can’t express the joy upon their faces when they take their first catch, hit their first ball or bowl.”

Vineet Singh, 7, first attended sessions to watch his brother, Vikram, and was reluctant to join in. He has a passion for cricket but as a young person with health issues, he was scared to play for fear of being hurt. As his uncle explains, “Vinny had a very distressful first year of his life. He was premature and has an oral aversion so he is dependent on tube feeding.”

His coach Rehaan gradually coaxed him into playing Street cricket and he has now blossomed. He has grown in confidence and has even joined his local cricket club. As Rehaan says, “He is a remarkable young kid. He is now first in line and keener than ever to get involved and start playing. I’m immensely proud of him.”

97% of primary school teachers agreed that playing sport provides students with opportunities to improve their social skills Loughborough University research for Chance to Shine


Chance to Shine – Annual Review 2015

Chance to Shine – Annual Review 2015

Picture this Girls from our Chance to Shine Street Lambeth project used their artistic skills to spread the word about girls’ cricket. During their cricket session at the Kia Oval, the group asked their coach, Chevy, why there were no pictures of female cricketers around the ground. He arranged for them to work with a local artist on a painting that expressed their feelings as female cricketers. Surrey CCC displayed the artwork in the members’ pavilion.

“CRICKET IS JUST FOR BOYS. GIRLS CAN’T PLAY.” WE KNOW THIS ISN’T TRUE. WE’VE SPENT THE LAST 10 YEARS PROVING IT. These girls can More than one million girls have played the game through Chance to Shine since 2005, including 150,000 this year alone.

Girls’ cricket clubs have sprung up all over the country to meet the demand by girls who started playing the game in Chance to Shine schools.

This interest is inspired by our England Women Coaching Ambassadors. Led by captain Charlotte Edwards, nine of the England Women visited schools and clubs this year inspiring over 8,000 young people to play the game.

Our satellite clubs in secondary schools help ease this move from school to club and make sure that girls continue to have the chance to play. Nowhere is this more evident than in schools like Flegg Secondary in Norfolk. The girls formed their own

committee to run the club. Year 11 pupil and Club Chairman, Jazzmine, sums up why they did it; “It’s important for people to recognise that we have the same talent as boys do.” Our work to promote girls’ cricket is an important expression of Chance to Shine’s philosophy: that everyone should have the chance to play cricket, regardless of their gender, age or background.

Chantelle, 8, who noticed the lack of women’s portraits, said, “Girls and boys should be equal and be able to do what they want to do and be anything they want to be. I’m very happy we have a picture here now.” Chevy added, “Cricket is moving forward dramatically. The picture is so colourful and vibrant and shows how it is moving away from the old-fashioned views.”

Over 150,000 girls played cricket thanks to Chance to Shine in 2015

85% of county cricket boards think that satellite clubs ease the transition between school and club cricket for girls Loughborough University research for Chance to Shine



Chance to Shine – Annual Review 2015

Chance to Shine – Annual Review 2015

VILLAGE GREENS, SCHOOL PLAYGROUNDS, FIVE-A-SIDE FOOTBALL PITCHES, STREET CORNERS. CRICKET CAN BE PLAYED ANYWHERE, BY ANYONE. Cricket for all For many people, cricket conjures up images of white flannels, red cricket balls and stacks of expensive equipment. We are working to change that. All you need is a bat, some stumps and a tennis ball wrapped in electrical tape. That and bags of enthusiasm. We are taking cricket to places traditional forms of the game simply can’t reach. Nine out of 10 Chance to Shine Street participants in 2015 were not members of cricket clubs and we’re making sure they aren’t missing out.

The programme, supported by Lycamobile, is reaching young people in disadvantaged areas that are affected by anti-social behaviour and youth crime. It’s giving them opportunities to develop and find future careers. Thirty-two of our Street coaches were previously participants on the programme. Just like Soyfur Rahman.

and he is now a community cricket coach for Middlesex, inspiring the next generation of cricketers.

Over three quarters of young people involved in Chance to Shine Street in 2015 are from ethnic minority backgrounds

50% of Chance to Shine Street coaches were participants on the programme

Soyfur knows that the programme is a massive benefit, “There are a lot of young people we’ve helped who were going in the wrong direction, but seeing me work hard and get my coaching badges made them realise they could achieve this too.”

Soyfur attended the launch of Chance to Shine in 2005 at the school now known as Bethnal Green Academy. A decade later

When Ismail met Moeen Moeen Ali looks behind him. Stumps demolished. As he turns back to the bowler it’s not Mitchell Johnson preparing to give him a send-off. Instead 12 year-old Ismail Aziz stares back at him. He’s trying desperately to suppress his smile, one that he will only allow to slip out after receiving a hug from his coach Khalid. Moeen takes it in typically good grace and poses for a photo with the still disbelieving Ismail. A moment the young man will never forget.

“I couldn’t believe it and I’m so happy that Street gave me this opportunity to bowl out Moeen Ali! It’s amazing because this is the first time I’ve been acknowledged for my achievements.” Ismail Aziz



Chance to Shine – Annual Review 2015

Chance to Shine – Annual Review 2015


Learning through cricket We teamed up with the ECB to promote their ‘Ashes Schools Challenge’ resource in schools. It uses cricket as an educational tool in a series of free lesson plans which aim to improve children’s literacy and numeracy skills.

take sessions confidently on their own. We also gave them posters to advertise cricket activity at the school and their local club as well as stickers and certificates to help enthuse pupils and spread the power of cricket.

In addition we provided teacher packs for all schools involved in the programme, providing teachers with coaching cards to help them

Cricket improves children lives and we’ll keep working to find new ways to help them learn through cricket.

Every year we ask schools to join us in a celebration of cricket during Yorkshire Tea National Cricket Week. This year was the best yet with over 1,600 schools signing up.


“You see kids who wouldn’t have had the opportunity to play the game, have so much joy and enthusiasm on their faces through playing. It’s what it’s all about, bringing cricket to them.” Michael Vaughan

The schools across England and Wales turned their timetables over to cricket. Activities varied from beach cricket, club cricket competitions, classroom activities and even a cricketing War of the Roses where teams led by Jos Buttler and Michael Vaughan competed across a range of school sports day activities, including a cricketing egg and spoon race! As part of the week, Kent Cricket Board staged a sports careers day at Walderslade Girls High School. Members of their sales, marketing and community teams joined the girls for cricketing activities in the school hall while speaking to them about their favourite subjects, sports and possible future careers.

We provided teacher packs to 5,000 primary and secondary schools More than 1,600 schools signed up for Yorkshire Tea National Cricket Week


Chance to Shine – Annual Review 2015

Chance to Shine – Annual Review 2015



Lord’s Open Day In June, 600 children converged on Lord’s for a special open day. The pavilion benches were taken over for an assembly where Mark Nicholas, Simon Jones and Charlotte Edwards told the children about the importance of playing the game in the right spirit. The children played cricket on the outfield, alongside enjoying cooking lessons and tapeball cricket on the Real Tennis Court. Hannah, 11, said, “I had thought that it (cricket) was a male dominated sport but seeing the international women here has shown me that it is not just for boys. It is the main reason for me wanting to play it.”

Spirit of the game

We are creating a new generation of cricketers who know how to play the game in a hard but fair way. But don’t take our word for it, take theirs. We asked teachers and pupils what young people gained from Chance to Shine beyond cricket skills. They identified teamwork, sportsmanship, fair play and communication skills as the major educational benefits. These are vital skills for young people whatever career and life awaits them. They are learning these skills thanks to the inspirational coaches delivering MCC Spirit of Cricket assemblies, cricket lessons and

competitions across the country. Our coaches delivered assemblies in 1,200 schools to over 100,000 children. The assembly resource uses cricket footage to promote the MCC Spirit of Cricket message. Pupils love them and it is the perfect way to teach these messages in a fun and approachable way. This year, children involved in our Schools programme had the chance to emulate their heroes and compete for their very own Ashes Urn. 1,500 replicas of the famous trophy were distributed to Chance to Shine schools thanks to the partnership with the MCC.

“It’s been fantastic to see the kids running around and having the time of their lives. You could see how special it was for them to play on the hallowed turf.” Charlotte Edwards

Pupils in just under 3,500 Chance to Shine schools have learned about the MCC Spirit of Cricket in 2015

82% of participants were able to demonstrate the MCC Spirit of Cricket values Loughborough University research for Chance to Shine


Chance to Shine – Annual Review 2015

RECENT RESEARCH BY THE ECB FOUND THAT, OF CHILDREN WHO PLAY AT SCHOOL, 58% LIKE THE GAME. OF THOSE WHO DON’T PLAY AT SCHOOL, ONLY 1% LIKE IT. The good of the game Simply put, the vast majority of children who don’t get the chance to play and enjoy the game at school don’t like cricket. This is just one of the reasons why we won’t stop until all young people get the chance to enjoy and benefit from cricket. Since 2005 Chance to Shine has brought cricket to over 2.8 million young people in 11,000 schools. Many of them would have never had the chance to try the game without the charity.

We also know that cricket faces ever more intense competition in schools. When we asked Chance to Shine pupils to name their top three favourite sports they named 57 different sports.

Chance to Shine – Annual Review 2015

We introduce young people to cricket in primary schools and keep them involved in the game at secondary schools. Thanks to funding from Sport England, we ran satellite clubs in just under 1,500 secondary schools in 2015. As well as forming strong links with their local cricket club, satellite clubs give young people a sense of ownership and help them develop important life skills including leadership, teamwork and co-operation.

23% of young people who play at school also play in a club. Of those who don’t play at school, only 1% play in a club ECB Eureka! Insight Programme

That’s why our coaches use games like diamond cricket. It ensures that all young people are engaged and play an active part. And it’s working. Of the young people we spoke to, 49% included cricket in their top three sports, only narrowly behind football.

Chance to Shine appears to deliver a


increase in children’s intent to attend a club ECB Eureka! Insight Programme


Case Study – Mortimer Primary School Before Mortimer Primary School in South Shields started Chance to Shine, cricket was nowhere to be seen at the school. The teachers didn’t have the chance to realise that they possessed the skills and confidence to make cricket enjoyable. They had no cricket equipment and very few children played at local clubs. Thanks to Chance to Shine, the school is now an example of the impact the programme can have on a school, its pupils and the local cricket club. The teachers are now able to deliver sessions and officiate matches. Since a link with the local club was formed, the membership of the junior section has trebled with 80% of juniors linked to the school.

“We started from a low base in cricket but it has really taken off. The children have enjoyed the benefits of cricket and have learnt valuable life skills such as team work, leadership, discipline and respect.” Geoff Seagrove Headteacher, Mortimer Primary School


Chance to Shine – Annual Review 2015

Chance to Shine – Annual Review 2015


IT’S NOT EVERY DAY YOU TURN 10. OUR PARTICIPANTS KNOW IT AND NOW WE DO TOO. 10 not out At the start of our Second Innings we wanted to celebrate what we’ve achieved in our first decade while raising funds to help children continue to have their chance to shine. To mark our tenth anniversary, we took Moeen Ali to Bethnal Green Academy, where it all started for Chance to Shine back in 2005. The pupils had the chance to take on their hero on the playground before quizzing him in a Q&A.

“Chance to Shine is doing incredible work in our schools and communities and is having a real impact on young people, like the pupils here. It gives them confidence to raise their aspirations in life.” Moeen Ali

“It’s been an unbelievable night to relive that great series. To remember that incredible roller coaster we all went through was very special. To top it all off we’ve raised some great funds for Chance to Shine.”

Our tenth birthday wasn’t the only thing to celebrate this year. Ten years ago the country was gripped as Michael Vaughan’s team won back the famous urn after 18 years of hurt. To commemorate the two anniversaries, Chance to Shine co-founder Mark Nicholas brought the 2005 team back together for a screening of ‘Hidden Ashes’ – the story behind the series. Ever the good sports, Australian legends Glenn McGrath and Shane Warne also attended to show their support. 

Andrew Strauss

Events like these help ensure that we can continue to spread the power of cricket

Contributions from England cricketers past and present didn’t stop there as Stuart Broad, Steven Finn, Matt Prior and Simon Hughes donned their chef whites for this year’s Chance to Dine. The evening, supported by Waitrose, rose over £65,000 in profit for the charity. Broad’s Beef Wellington emerged victorious against some stiff competition.


Chance to Shine – Annual Review 2015

“WHOA!” A YEAR 8 PUPIL LEANS OUT OF HIS CLASSROOM WITH A LOOK OF AMAZEMENT ON HIS FACE AS JAMES ANDERSON WALKS DOWN THE CORRIDOR AT HIS OLD SCHOOL IN BURNLEY. Heroes in the playground We know the impact that meeting your heroes can have. We’ve seen it this year when Jimmy surprised pupils during an assembly; when Moeen Ali met Chance to Shine Street participants in his local park in Sparkhill, Birmingham; when Ben Stokes took part in a night cricket session and when the England Women Coaching Ambassadors visited schools and clubs across the country. That spark of inspiration can lead to something special. Playing with your hero and realising that they used to be just like you. Learning where a love of cricket and some hard work can take you. As Hamza Qayun, 16, said after meeting Ben Stokes, “I usually see this guy on TV, and then there he was right in front of me! It means a lot seeing an international player. It gives me motivation, it makes me want to play like him.”

“He (Jimmy) is an inspiration to all of the pupils and is a great role model. They (the pupils) didn’t realise he was coming and they were in shock. There was a real wow factor when he walked in.” Neil Stubbs, James Anderson’s old PE teacher

Chance to Shine – Annual Review 2015


28 current or former internationals visited Chance to Shine sessions this year


Chance to Shine – Annual Review 2015

Chance to Shine – Annual Review 2015


Case Study – Vijal Vinay Vijal Vinay grew up in the Daman region of India before moving to England. He played informal cricket in India and continued this in England; playing tennis-ball cricket around Leicester. Thanks to his involvement with Chance to Shine Street, Vijal has gone from playing cricket in the park with his friends to representing Leicestershire County Cricket Club at a junior level in less than six months.

OUR FOCUS IS TO INTRODUCE AS MANY YOUNG PEOPLE TO CRICKET AS POSSIBLE. WE’RE FINDING SOME STARS ALONG THE WAY. Letting talent shine What we’ve found is that if you get over 2.8 million young people playing cricket, you’ll unearth some young cricketers with the potential to make it to the very top. The county cricket boards who deliver Chance to Shine are always on the lookout for young people, boys and girls, who could join their local club and perhaps go further.

In partnership with them, we are working hard to bring the standard of cricket in state schools up. Through our Chance to Shine Schools programme young people in primary and secondary schools are getting cricketing opportunities, as are participants in inner-city areas through Chance to Shine Street. No potential future stars should miss out because of where they are from or where they go to school.

Just under 135,000 young people have joined clubs since 2005 thanks to Chance to Shine

From his first Street session it was clear that he enjoyed batting and hitting the ball hard. After impressing in sessions, he was invited to attend a series of hard ball sessions linked to the Leicestershire Young Cricketers programme. They immediately noticed his talent and invited him to train with the U16s squad. He is now opening the batting for his county age group side. It’s been quite a journey and one that isn’t stopping anytime soon.


Chance to Shine – Annual Review 2015

Chance to Shine – Annual Review 2015


Income 2014/15

Consolidated financials 2014/15 Total Income Total Expenditure INCOME In the 2014/15 period, we generated £5.4m in income, 3.6% lower than the previous year. The main driver for this was the phasing of income received from Sport England for our secondary school programme (approximately £2.2m of income in 2014/15 versus £2.7m in 2013/14). The Sport England funding for the secondary school programme ends in 2015/16, although additional Treasury funding will enable secondary school activity to continue at a lower level until 2018.

£5.4M £6M

Income from commercial activities increased to £0.4m in the year, versus £0.2m in 2013/14. This was as a result of the success of our 10th Anniversary fundraising activities including the Class of 2005 Ashes Reunion, as well as the Lycamobile sponsorship of the Street programme.

2013/14 £5.6M £5.8M was partially offset by a reduction in management costs following a restructuring of the operations team.


The summary financial information shows our consolidated income and expenditure for the year ended 30 September 2015. The income is taken EXPENDITURE from the full financial statements Overall, there was a modest increase which were approved by the in expenditure on charitable activity Trustees on 11 January 2016. In order (which exclude administrative to gain a full understanding of the costs) in the year from £4.8m to financial affairs of the charity, the £4.9m. Although income was lower full audited financial statements, than expected at the start of the Trustees’ annual report and the Gifts and donations, excluding our year, we maintained our planned auditor’s report should be consulted. annual donation from the ECB, were investment through county cricket Copies can be obtained upon in line with the previous year, with boards in the School and Street request, or can be downloaded from £1m raised. Income from ECB was also programmes, which increased by our website at www.chancetoshine. in line with the prior year at £1.25m. approximately £0.3m. This increase org/about -us/where-your-goes.

Expenditure 2014/15

50% Government

83% Operations

25% Cricket partners

10% Support costs

12% Public fundraising

7% Fundraising

6% Trusts & Foundations 7% Chance to Shine Enterprises

The above represents income of the charitable company and the charity’s trading subsidiary, Chance to Shine Enterprises Limited (CTSE). CTSE runs fundraising events and manages sponsorship contracts on behalf of the charity. Public fundraising includes amounts raised from appeals and campaigns and from one-off donations made.

The above represents expenditure of the charitable company and CTSE. Operations include the Chance to Shine Schools and Street programmes and the costs of a regional operations team. Fundraising includes the cost of fundraising campaigns and staff costs relating to the fundraising team and CTSE. Support costs are all other costs of the charity, including communications, governance, office and administration costs.



Chance to Shine – Annual Review 2015

Chance to Shine – Annual Review 2015


HONOURS BOARD Chance to Shine Trustees Sir Danny Alexander Donald Brydon, CBE Judy Coles Charlotte Edwards, CBE Anshu Jain Garri Jones Doug McAllister Sophie O’Connor Tim O’Gorman Russell Perry Caspar Rock Dave Taylor President The Lord King of Lothbury, KG GBE Vice Presidents Duncan Fearnley Mark Nicholas Sir Tim Rice Honorary Vice Presidents Graham Able Nick Anstee Adrian Beecroft John Dodge Simon Dyson Peter Gale Mike Soper Oliver Stocken, CBE Patrons Adrian Beecroft Amit Bhatia Tim Bunting Peter Davies Sir Evelyn de Rothschild Lloyd Dorfman, CBE Stefan Green Anshu Jain Sir Tim Rice Clive Richards, OBE Guy Weston

SECOND INNINGS APPEAL First XI Richard Allan Mark Richer Openers Neil Berkett Donald and Corrine Brydon John Chatfeild-Roberts Simon and Lynn Dyson The Lord King of Lothbury, GBE David Kyte Greg Lock Mark Loveday Aadarsh Malde Crispin Odey Richard and Amanda Rowse Club Members Johnnie Boden Andrew Bound Tim Cockroft John Holroyd Gaius Jones Michael Jones Charles Manby Derek Raphael Martin Taylor Moni Varma Club Supporters Peter Allen Tony Alt Matthew Annable Rachel Ansell Suneel Bakhshi John Ball David Barnett Clive Beagles Jasper Berens Rodger Booth Sir Ron Brierley Hugh Briggs James Brocket Marcus Browning Richard Carson Will Cooper Katherine Davenport Dunn Michael Davie Peter and Pam Deal Stephen Edlmann Mark Evans Allan and Becky Fairlie-Clarke John Fingleton

The Lord Fink Dave Fishwick John Fordham Paul Freeman Alan Friend Tom George Hans Georgeson Peter Goodwin Penelope Gorman Julian Granville John Harkin Robert Harley Peter Harrison Robin Jones Alan King Peter King Mike Kirkman Mike Kucharek Terence Kyle Jim Leaviss Richard Mander Luke Mason Doug McAllister Dr Adam McConkey Rob McMeekin Ian Mills Andy Mitchell David and Patricia Moran Ed Murray Jane and Horace Palmer Sir Michael Parkinson, CBE Derek Peppiatt Michael Posen David Powell The Lord Remnant The Hon Philip Remnant, CBE Caspar Rock Mike Rogers Kathleen Rudd Gerald Slater Warren Soulsby Anthony Spratt Nick Stewart Jason Stocks Luke Swanson Richard Sykes Andy Thompson Lindsay Tomlinson, OBE David Tyler Steve Walford Robert Warne David Woodhouse Ed Wray Mary Wright

Charitable Trusts and Foundations The Sylvia Adams Charitable Trust The John Armitage Charitable Trust The Edward Cadbury Charitable Trust Champniss Charitable Trust Charterhouse in Southwark C H K Charities Ltd John Coates Charitable Trust The Helen Jean Cope Charity The Eranda Foundation J Paul Getty Jnr Charitable Trust Grange Farm Centre Trust The Holliday Foundation JMCMRJ Foundation Sir James Knott Trust The Kirby Laing Foundation John Lyon’s Charity The Monument Trust PF Charitable Trust Sandra Charitable Trust The Charles Skey Charitable Trust The Thompson Educational Trust Tudor Foundation Garfield Weston Foundation The Worshipful Company of Innholders The Peter Graham Wreford Charitable Settlement Wates Foundation (restricted) We would also like to thank numerous small trusts that have supported Chance to Shine this year Corporate Supporters Arbuthnot Latham Ashcourt Rowan Browns at the Quay, Worcester Chatsworth Country Fair Computacenter Conrad Consulting Curzon Cinemas Dairy Crest Debevoise & Plimpton LLP East Dean & Friston CC Enterprise Rent a Car

Fenchurch Advisory Financial Times First Avenue Freshfields Bruckhaus Deringer GAM Gray-Nicolls Grove Property Hacks v Flaks Hardys Hayfin Capital ITV plc Kerry London Kidzania Knektd Leconfield Property LiveNation M&G Investments Maidenhead & Bray CC Man Group Marriott Maida Vale New Balance Pinsent Masons Rolls Royce Enthusiasts Club Royal Mail Sparsholt CC Stragglers of Asia TalkTalk The Berkshire Golf Club The FA The RFU TriNorth Yorkshire CCC Ambassadors Moeen Ali James Anderson, OBE Michael Atherton, OBE Mark Austin Jonathan Bairstow Ian Bell, MBE Sam Billings Henry Blofeld, OBE Ravi Bopara Stuart Broad Mark Butcher Jos Buttler

We are very grateful to all the other people and organisations who also continue to support us, and to those who supported our First Innings and made our first decade possible. A full list of our Life Members can now be found on our website.

Jim Carter Nick Compton Clare Connor, OBE Alastair Cook, MBE Norman Cowans Farokh Engineer Julie Etchingham Steven Finn Stephen Fry Mike Gatting, OBE Ashley Giles, MBE Harry Gurney Arun Harinath Ainsley Harriott Baroness Heyhoe Flint, OBE, DL Matthew Hoggard, MBE Simon Hughes Simon Jones, MBE Nathan Leamon Devon Malcolm Davina McCall Glenn McGrath, AM Sarah-Jane Mee Alison Mitchell Eoin Morgan Samit Patel Matt Prior Barry Richards Gladstone Small Ed Smith Alec Stewart, OBE Ben Stokes Andrew Strauss, OBE Graeme Swann Graham Thorpe, MBE Chris Tremlett Marcus Trescothick, MBE Jonathan Trott Michael Vaughan, OBE Lucy Verasamy Shane Warne


Chance to Shine – Annual Review 2015







County Cricket Board Partners

Chance to Shine delivers our programmes in partnership with the 39 county cricket boards in England & Wales. We are grateful to all of them for their commitment to spreading the power of cricket.

Chance to Shine, The Laker Stand, Kia Oval, Kennington, London, SE11 5SW 020 7432 1259 © Chance to Shine 2015 – all rights reserved. Registered charity number 1123385

Front cover image - Lisa Scott


339,809 boys and girls participated in 2015

5,327 schools involved with Chance to Shine


1,359 Youth

boys and girls participated in 2015



from BME communities

were not members of cricket clubs at the point they joined

68,184 96

young people have undertaken funded coach education since October

hours of coaching in schools were delivered

Young Adults


structured matches were played by schools


young people have moved to clubs since 2005


participants of which 74% were not members of cricket clubs


teams currently registered for weekly inner-city tapeball leagues across 13 locations

Our Impact - Chance to Shine Annual Review 2015  

Find out how cricket made a difference in 2015 #powerofcricket #3millionstories

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