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ANNUAL REVIEW 2016 10 years of giving and sharing with Sussex

SUSSEX IS A GREAT PLACE TO LIVE – IF YOU CAN AFFORD IT 3 in 4 3 in 4 In parts of Sussex, three in four children live in poverty.

£28,752 The average salary of those employed in Sussex remains the lowest in the South East at £28,752.


INTRODUCTION I am delighted to report that Sussex Community Foundation has had another successful year. We gave over £1.6 million in grants to 332 Sussex charities and community groups who spend their time working to help others in a million different ways. It’s our tenth anniversary this year and I am very proud of what we have achieved in our first decade. At the outset, our objective was to be a vehicle for local donors to support their communities in an effective and engaged way. We have achieved that, raising £21.4 million for Sussex of which £11.6 million is in endowment which means it will still be here, giving back to the community, long after we have all moved on. We now have 76 funds from which we have given £9.8 million.

So we’ve achieved a great deal. However, there is lot we haven’t been able to do.

17% Older people are a significant feature of Sussex. In some parts, almost 17% of people are over 75.


25% People living on low incomes in rural areas continue to face significant disadvantage. 25% of people in Sussex (exc Brighton) live in rural areas.

Sussex Community Foundation believes that sustainable long term social change comes from within a community. We provide grants to support charities and community groups to make the changes they want to see. We believe that philanthropy plays a vital role in supporting this change.

Sussex Community Foundation Annual Review 2016

In every one of our four grant rounds each year, there is a shortfall in the amount of money we are able to give. In 2015-16, that shortfall was around £400,000 and we were only able to meet about half of all the applications we received which reached the panel stage. This means there were strong applications for great projects that we would have liked to have funded. We just didn’t have the money we needed to do so. Among the many projects we weren’t able to fund were self-help sessions for people with depression, drop-in and advice services for people with learning disabilities, food for a housing charity, a wheelchair-accessible bus for people with dementia, rural transport running costs and nursing patients at a hospice, along with much else.

In addition, the landscape out there is changing. Austerity has begun to make a real impact on the lives of people in our communities and on the charities and community groups that support them. The funding landscape itself has changed, too. Local authorities are commissioning community groups to do much more of the work that the state used to provide and there has been an increase in new forms of funding social change. All of this means that our Sussex communities need our support now, more than ever. I want to thank all the people that have supported us since 2006 – we wouldn’t be where we are now without your donations – whether that has been your money, your time, your expertise or your encouragement. We hope you will continue to support us as we face the challenges of the next decade in our beautiful county.

Kevin Richmond Chief Executive

£1.6m In 2016 we gave over £1.6 million in grants to 332 Sussex charities and community groups

Sussex Community Foundation Annual Review 2016


A MESSAGE FROM OUR FOUNDER I first heard about community foundations in 2004. For much of my life, I had been aware that there were areas of real disadvantage, sitting among the leafy lanes of Sussex and that, in the prettiest villages, there were people who struggled to get by. I had worked with many charities to address these problems. It was during a conversation about one of these initiatives that I asked a fundraising advisor how we could get local companies and the more affluent people of the county to give to local charities. He told me: “Well, you need a community foundation!” and that was how the story began.


Looking back ten years later, Sussex Community Foundation has made great strides towards its goals. I am immensely proud to have founded this excellent charity and I congratulate all the trustees, donors, ambassadors, staff and volunteers who have worked so hard to turn that initial idea into a reality. I especially thank all the community groups and volunteers who work so hard to try to make Sussex a great place to live for everyone. I wish Sussex Community Foundation even greater success for the next ten years and urge the people and companies of Sussex to continue to give generously to address that disadvantage. I feel that the charity may be needed now, more than ever.

The Duke of Richmond and Gordon

A MESSAGE FROM OUR CHAIRMAN Sussex Community Foundation has established itself in ten short years as an essential part of life in the Sussex charity sector. Indeed, it has reached existing and, more importantly, new donors across the county and harnessed their giving to an extraordinarily diverse range of Sussex charities.

I retire as Chairman at this year’s AGM and I am grateful for the support I have received from the Chief Executive and his colleagues, my fellow trustees and donors in expanding the reach of the Foundation in terms of influence and funding in the last three and a half years.

This partnership between donors and charities is unique to the concept of community foundations and is growing fast across the nation. Initially, the Foundation benefited from Government funding and matched funding was a significant inducement to donors. However, even though such funding is no longer available, the Foundation now has the expertise and experience to advise its donors on where to invest their giving effectively and provides the reassurance that the umbrella of community foundations enables. I am convinced that this is a more professional and durable solution for giving than managing a personal or family charitable trust.

The challenge that I leave to my successors is the growing demand for funding from the Sussex charitable sector. National and local government funding for charities will be all but eliminated at a time when the Foundation’s research indicates a growing need amongst the vulnerable and the disadvantaged. We will help to meet that challenge if we grow as effectively as we have done in the last ten years.

David Allam DL

Parents and Carers Support Association.

Sussex Community Foundation Annual Review 2016

Sussex Community Foundation Annual Review 2016













THE DIFFERENCE WE MAKE Our grants and their areas of impact (%)

Promote reduction of isolation and disadvantage and improve access to local services


Transform access to, and engagement with, the environment and public spaces



Advance people’s physical and mental health, well-being and safety



Amounts awarded by area:






£365,034 Sussex Community Foundation Annual Review 2016

Local residents Children and young people Older people

20% Maximise ability to strengthen community cohesion and build social capability



Improve life skills, education, employability, and enterprise

Connect people with the arts, culture and heritage

Sussex Community Foundation Annual Review 2016



“The funding enabled us to continue our weekly Job Club for a further three terms this year. It increased our capacity to conduct additional outreach to new beneficiaries and to build on our existing Job Club offer,” said Sofie Franzen, Director of Community Services.


8 Our donors help to build thriving communities by investing in them in a sustainable way over a longer period of time. We’ve been investing in the Bridge Community Education Centre since 2011 and, in that time, the Centre has received 11 grants from us totalling £42,281. The Bridge is a local community education centre based on the east side of Brighton, offering advice, support, courses and creative crafts. In 2015, they received an American Express grant of £6,234 to continue to run their weekly Job Club.

The area and the people The area’s housing estates have high levels of families experiencing worklessness. Employers who want to recruit local residents report that they are unable to find candidates with appropriate skills and behaviours, preferring to recruit university students Sussex Community Foundation Annual Review 2016


What our grant paid for

into lower paid flexible jobs. Local youth projects and schools report a considerable lack of engagement of young people. Barriers to gaining and sustaining employment are multiple, complex and entrenched. There is a financial imperative to seek work but many people lack confidence, essential skills, work experience, or knowledge to impress employers with their CV, requiring more oneto-one support and specialist advice.

The project The project supports the long-term unemployed residents to make the transition into education, training and employment. Their advice and guidance programme supports nearly 300 people a year of whom 100 seek their support in developing skills for work.

Participants with increased life and work skills


Participants with an improvement to their skills and/or wellbeing


Participants who have a new or improved CV


Participants who have submitted at least one targeted application to a relevant employer


Participants who gained employment (Jan-Oct 2015)


Participants who became involved in a wider programme of learning


Participants who received more intensive employability support via Work Ahead programme


People who regularly volunteered at The Bridge


As well as... Direct beneficiaries of the 2015 American Express grant


...and Indirect beneficiaries


“This has really aided my personal recovery and selfesteem. In addition to their kindness and understanding, this has helped me to feel empowered and ready for work.”

“Just to let you know, things are going great with my job and I am really happy after the last time we met.” “I am very pleased to let you know that I got the catering job. I start next week. Thank you for all you have done for me.” 9

What would have happened without the funding? “Without the funding, we would have been unable to run as many Job Club sessions as we have,” says Sofie. “Specifically, the funding has increased our capacity to develop the programmes we offer through the Job Club and has helped us to conduct more outreach to attract a wider range of beneficiaries to the programme. Without the funding, it is likely we would not have been able to achieve the level of outcomes described here. Additionally, we have and continue to develop a volunteer relationship with American Express employees at all levels of the organisation.”

In every grant round, we receive strong applications for great projects that we’d like to fund but just don’t have the money to do so. The shortfall is about £400,000 across the year. Sussex Community Foundation Annual Review 2016

DIVERSIFYING FUNDS The Ore Church Mice Playgroup received a grant of £1,000 to send two staff on Level 3 forest school leadership training through the Sussex Wildlife Trust, with the potential to benefit up to 50 children a year.


When tragedy struck at the Shoreham Air Show in August 2015, generous Sussex people responded immediately and, over the coming weeks and months, raised a phenomenal £194,000 to help the bereaved families and others who suffered as a result of that terrible event. Sussex Community Foundation was asked to manage the Shoreham Air Show Fund on behalf of Adur District Council, Brighton & Hove City Council, West Sussex County Council and Worthing Borough Council. Since then, the Foundation has made grants of £111,545 to bereaved families and others to cover expenses such as funeral costs, transport and accommodation costs, counselling costs, and general living costs. All of the applications received have been supported, in part or in full.

This year, we have created a number of new funds that have taken us down some interesting new grant-making roads. Sussex Lund, a new grants programme to support practical projects that will improve the ecology, natural beauty and landscapes of the High Weald, was created and launched by Peter Baldwin and Lisbet Rausing, in collaboration with Sussex Community Foundation. Recognised as an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty, the High Weald is an exceptional medieval landscape, with a wealth of wildlife and historic features that provide a strong sense of place, enrich lives and inspire community pride. Sussex Lund made its first awards, 35 grants totalling £209,836, in March.

Sussex Community Foundation Annual Review 2016

Our new Hastings & Rother Reducing Health Inequalities Fund awarded grants of over £440,000 to 57 voluntary sector and community organisations in Hastings and Rother to improve health and wellbeing, access to local healthcare and other support services. The Fund, which is a partnership between the NHS Hastings & Rother Clinical Commissioning Group, East Sussex County Council, Hastings Voluntary Action, Rother Voluntary Action and Sussex Community Foundation, supports projects that support people with mental health issues, learning disabilities and/or long-term conditions, children and young people, older people or black and minority ethnic groups. Sussex Community Foundation Annual Review 2016


GIVING YOUR WAY Whether you are an individual, a family or company, if you feel the time is right to give back to Sussex, we can help you maximise your giving. Sussex Community Foundation is the ideal vehicle for people who want to put something back into the communities where they have lived and worked. By channelling funds to grassroots community projects, the Foundation improves the lives of disadvantaged people across Sussex.

Named fund

Leave a legacy

Our named fund is a charitable fund (usually £25,000 or more), tailored to your interests, and used to make grants to charities and community groups in Sussex.

Many of our supporters have been committed to Sussex for many years and don’t want that commitment to end when they pass away. The Brenda Ford Fund was set up using a legacy left to us in 2011. It gives grants to charities and community groups in Sussex that support women suffering from or at risk of domestic abuse. One such group is Rise, which provides a safe, confidential space for women to share their experiences of domestic abuse.

Glenn Earle set up a named fund with us in 2011.

Charity and trust transfers Be a Friend Our Friends scheme gives you the opportunity to support Sussex communities in a simple but effective way from £40 a month.


Andrew Blackman (left) is a Friend of Sussex Community Foundation.

Sussex Community Foundation Annual Review 2016

We can help charities and trusts to meet their aims, by helping to manage grant-making, or taking on management of a trust. J A Innes (pictured) set up the Innes Memorial Fund in 1962. His grandson, James Innes, secured the good work of his grandfather’s fund in 2015 when the trust transferred to Sussex Community Foundation.

“I believe I am able to improve my and my children’s lives. I feel supported and safer since accessing Rise.” Rise client



“We have been impressed to hear about the role which community foundations play in helping people with a philanthropic interest in local giving. They provide a highly bespoke service, working with donors to help them identify their areas of interest and then putting together a plan for how this might be implemented with greatest impact in their local area.” Gary Rogerson, Heartwood Investment Management

Sussex Community Foundation Annual Review 2016



When the Foundation first came into existence, it had to work hard to build people’s trust. The Foundation was brand new and was a new way of giving that many people had not heard of before. “We didn’t have a penny in the bank!” says CEO Kevin Richmond. “The trust put in us by Professor and Mrs Rausing was a massive help. The leap of faith they took by entrusting us to make the most of their giving locally meant that other people followed their lead and came on board too. We can’t thank them enough for that.”

Small grants to small community groups is our trademark. Groups like CAMEO Club in Crawley, one of the very first we funded in early 2007, who make a little go a long way. We have given CAMEO at least one grant a year of around £500 every year since then. Here, Jean Felstead of CAMEO, tells us what the group does.


The Marit and Hans Rausing Fund at Sussex Community Foundation was the first named fund to be established when the Foundation was founded in 2006. The Rausing Fund also gave that very first £500 grant to CAMEO Club for the rent of the church hall where the group met.

“CAMEO (Come & Meet Each Other) Club was founded in 2004 by seven people who felt there was a need for a town centre group for people primarily of retirement age to enjoy social activities. By 2006, with very little money in the pot, we gradually started to increase our membership. But, receiving a grant from Sussex Community Foundation really set us off in the right direction. We were able to subsidise some activities. Over the past ten years, we have grown from meetings in a small hall, followed by a move to a bigger venue and, at the present time, to The Friary Hall, Crawley Town Centre. We now have a membership of 130. We are proud of what we have been able to achieve so far. Originally, many of our members came to meetings on their own and have since made new friends, continuing to meet up for other social activities. The programmes are varied – speakers giving talks on selected topics of interest, musical entertainment, bingo, quizzes, ploughman’s lunches, cream teas, bring & buy sales, a book club and much more.


£865,104 Several day trips are arranged throughout the year, including a special Christmas outing. All this would not have been possible without the continued help and support of organisations such as Sussex Community Foundation. Congratulations from CAMEO to the Foundation for all the marvellous help and support you give to charities and community groups in Sussex. Thank you, thank you.” Jean Felstead


Programme Manager Laura Williams is in no doubt how important the support of Professor and Mrs Rausing has been. “Marit and Hans Rausing have given us a significant amount of money each year to help us address deprivation and disadvantage in a responsive manner. Many of these groups have been perhaps ‘harder to understand’. The Marit & Han Rausing Fund has enabled us to be more thoughtful in our grant-making and to have a substantial positive impact on some of the issues that find it harder to get funding. The consistent support from Professor and Mrs Rausing has enabled us to develop a reputation for meaningful longer-term funding and to support communities in a way that we were set up to do, as a service to the community, as well as to our donors. It’s really nice that they have continued to trust us with their local charitable giving and it’s safe to say we wouldn’t be where we are today without them.”





Sussex Community Foundation Annual Review 2016

Sussex Community Foundation Annual Review 2016


EVENTS What we offer our donors is a chance to build their philanthropy. We keep in touch with them and – keep them in touch with the hundreds of charities and community groups that make up the Sussex voluntary sector – with our events throughout the year.


We held our 2015 annual meeting at the Rotunda Café in Preston Park, Brighton. Lively discussion was had around the topic of the day which was: The role of philanthropy in an age of austerity: can private donors plug the gaps in public funding?. Speakers included Becky Shaw, Chief Executive of East Sussex County Council (pictured), Sally Polanski, Chief Executive of Brighton & Hove Community Works, and Andrew Wright, Communications and Grants Manager at The Arcadia Fund.

Our third Sussex in the City event, aimed at those with a strong link to Sussex but who live and work elsewhere, took place at The Charterhouse in April. We were honoured that top fund manager Anthony Bolton, was our key speaker. Anthony launched his Boltini Fund in 2012. He is pictured here addressing guests. Thank you to long-time supporters and friends, Jonathan and Caroline Lucas, who were kind enough to offer us their beautiful Warnham Park home as a venue for our latest professional advisors’ seminar in July. We work closely with professional advisors who wish to offer their clients good quality advice about tax-effect philanthropy. Pictured here is Ian Williams of Ridgeford Consultants Ltd (right) with one of our trustees Patricia Woolgar, formerly of Irwin Mitchell LLP.

One way we keep in touch with the groups we fund is through our series of Seeing is Believing events. We took the High Sheriff of West Sussex, Mark Spofforth OBE to visit some groups in May. One was Just Different, a small charity that creates positive social attitudes towards disability and difference by delivering of thought-provoking and inspirational workshops for children and young people, written, created and delivered by disabled adults. Mark Spofforth, with Toby Hewson (left) and Alison Wright of Just Different.

Sussex Community Foundation Annual Review 2016


Sir Brian and Lady Barttelot hosted a reception for our guests at their beautiful Stopham Park home in May. The event was kindly sponsored by Heartwood Investment Management and Handelsbanken. Sir Brian and Lady Barttelot with our Chairman David Allam DL (left).

Sussex Community Foundation Annual Review 2016


£40 For every £1 invested in fundraising, we raised £40.

This summary is extracted from the statutory financial statements approved by the Board of Sussex Community Foundation on 19 July 2016. In order to gain a more complete understanding of our financial affairs, copies of the full statutory accounts, the unqualified auditors’ report and the trustees report are available from Sussex Community Foundation’s registered address.


David Allam DL, Chairman, on behalf of the trustees of Sussex Community Foundation


Statement of financial activities for the year ended 31 March 2016

Balance sheet at 31 March 2016

INCOMING RESOURCES Total incoming and endowments

Unrestricted Restricted Endowment Total Total funds funds funds 2016 2015






EXPENDITURE ON: Raising funds 77,712 0 0 77,712 81,696 Charitable activities Grants awarded 0 1,602,547 0 1,602,547 1,108,230 Other direct charitable expenditure 347,495 219,605 68,076 635,176 545,374 Total resources expended





Net (loss)/gain on investments Net (outgoing)/incoming resources before transfers

68,076 (543,740)



(543,740) 840,855

Fixed assets Tangible assets Investments

92 124 10,493,461 11,285,006











Net movement in funds






Fund balances at 1 April 2015


374,773 11,291,630



Fund balances at 31 March 2016


653,614 11,311,991

12,184,782 11,913,363

Gross transfers between funds

Sussex Community Foundation Annual Review 2016


Current assets Debtors Investments Cash at bank and in hand

86,799 48,358 745,000 1,076,283 732,136


Creditors falling due within one year (29,153)

2016 2015 £ £


780,494 (152,261)

Net current assets



Net assets



Represented by: Endowment fund Restricted funds – grant funds awaiting distribution General reserves – for core operating costs

11,311,991 653,614 219,177

11,291,629 374,775 246,959



Sussex Community Foundation Annual Review 2016








VOLUNTEERS Adrian Barritt Adur Voluntary Action

Aisbitt Family Fund

Gurney Charitable Trust Fund

Adams and Remers


Steve Allen

Alta Fund

Adur District Council

The Duke of Richmond and Gordon

Andrew Blackman

American Express Fund

Hastings and Rother Reducing Health Inequalities Fund

Amy Hart Fund

Hastings Proactive Grant Project

Albert Van den Bergh Charitable Trust

Joint Presidents

Kathy Gore DL

Anjoli Stewart Fund

Innes Fund

Sir Brian and Lady Barttelot

Neil Hart DL


Isaac Ganas Fund

Brighton & Hove Albion FC

Susan Pyper Lord Lieutenant of West Sussex

Arthur and Doreen Green Fund

Lewes and District Flood and Disaster Relief Fund

Peter Field Lord Lieutenant of East Sussex

Trevor James

Arthur and Rosemary Kay Fund Arun Cat Fund Beechlands Fund Blagrave Trust Fund Boltini Fund Brenda Ford Fund Brighton & Hove Arts Fund Brighton & Hove Community Health Fund


The Sussex Community Foundation team and friends from the High Weald AONB.

Brighton Rock Fund Carpenter Box Fund Comic Relief Large Grants Programme Comic Relief Local Communities Fund Cragwood Fund Cullum Family Trust Fund Dame Elizabeth Nash Fund David and Karen Allam Fund Dexam Fund East Brighton Trust Fund East Sussex High Sheriff Fund East Sussex Women of the Year Fund Fangorn Fund Field Family Fund Fleming Family Fund Frank and Lorna Dunphy Fund Friends of the Elderly Fund Gatwick Diamond Business Association Challenge Fund

Lewes Fund Leyden House Fund

Brighton & Hove City Council Bowers and Wilkins


Little Cheyne Court Wind Farm Fund

NHS Hastings and Rother Clinical Commissioning Group

Consuelo Brooke

Margaret Greenhough Fund

Daniel Hodson

Marit and Hans Rausing Fund

James and Clare Kirkman

Charles Drayson

Peter Stormonth Darling Charitable Trust

Colin Field

Noel Bennett Fund

Quilter Cheviot Investment Management

Nikki Glover

Older and Bolder Fund

Mark Spofforth OBE

Open Door Fund

Sussex County Cricket Club

Peel Family Fund

West Sussex County Council

Pegasus Fund

Whitebox UK of Lancing

Pro Bono Fund

Worthing and Adur Chamber of Commerce SPECIAL THANKS TO

Selits Fund

Friends of Sussex Community Foundation

Shoreham Air Show Fund Southern Water Fund Surviving Winter Fund

All the people, companies and groups who donated to the Shoreham Air Show Fund

Sussex Lund

and many individual donors.

Sport Relief Community Cash Fund

West Sussex High Sheriff Fund Westdene Fund

Gatwick Foundation Fund

Westoute Fund

Glebe Fund

William Alexander Fund

Glenn and Phyllida Earle Fund

William Reed Fund Worthing and Adur Fund

Sussex Community Foundation Annual Review 2016

Nina Ghibaldan Voluntary Action Arun and Chichester Steve Hill Voluntary Action Arun and Chichester

Bill and Annette Shelford Juliet Smith

Anya Ledwith

David Tate

Susie Maskew Lee Shepherd 3VA


Jonica Fox His Honour Keith Hollis (Chairman)

Sue Shoesmith ex-3VA

Adrian Barrott Grants Officer

Sarah Wilson

Paula Blezard Grants Administrator

Michael Martin Richard Pearson Humphrey Price Mike Simpkin OBE Pamela Stiles

Stephen Chamberlain Development Manager


Miranda Kemp Communications and Marketing Manager

Registered auditors Knill James LLP

Patricia Woolgar

Lauren Lloyd Development Manager

Thank you to David Allam DL, Elizabeth Bennett DL, Neil Hart DL and Trevor James who stepped down as trustees in 2015 -16.

Rex Mankelow Resources Manager

Rye Fund Sachs Trust Fund

Margaret Johnson

Graham and Sarah Peters

Julia Carrette

David and Sarah Kowitz

Rooney Foundation Fund

Mandy Cunningham Horsham and Mid Sussex Voluntary Action

Denise Patterson

Rodney Buse

Meads Fund Nick and Gill Wills Fund

Georgina Hovey

Caroline Nicholls

Maggie Burgess

Martin Family Fund Millicent Mather Fund

David Clay ex-Crawley CVS

Jonathan and Caroline Lucas

East Sussex County Council Michael Foster DL

Lisbet Rausing and Peter Baldwin Fund

Rachel Booles Crawley CVS

Diana Buse

Aldama Foundation

Kevin Richmond Chief Executive

Investment managers Sarasin & Partners LLP CCLA Investment Management Solicitors Thomas Eggar LLP

Laura Williams Programmes Manager

PHYLLIDA STEWART-ROBERTS We were saddened to hear of the death of Phyllida Stewart-Roberts, the former Lord Lieutenant of East Sussex in August. When she was Lord Lieutenant, Phyllida was highly influential in the birth of Sussex Community Foundation. She was our first Joint President and gave us her wholehearted support in so many ways ever since. Throughout her life, Phyllida gave generously of her time, energy and wisdom to many charities and we were proud to have had her support. She was a lovely person and we will miss her terribly.

Sussex Community Foundation Annual Review 2016




1st Balcombe Scouts 1st Hurstpierpoint Scouts 1st Rotherfield Scouts 1st Rye Scouts 2nd Ifield Scouts 4 Centres ADHD Aware Adur Special Needs Project Adventure Unlimited Age UK East Sussex Age UK West Sussex aGender Arts and Education Albion in the Community Alzheimer’s Society Brighton & Hove Branch Alzheimers Society East Sussex AMAZE Amigos MultiCultural Pre School Aqua Seniors ARRCC Artspace Brighton Arun Exact Audio Active Autumn Stone Base Skatepark Beachy Head Chaplaincy Team Bexhill and District Gardens Allotment Society Bexhill Street Pastors Billingshurst Community Partnership Ltd Black and Minority Ethnic Young People’s Project Blueprint 22 Bognor CAN Bosham Youth Centre Trust Bridge Education Centre Bridging Ages Brighton & Hove City Mission Brighton Aldridge Community Association Brighton and Hove Afghan Community Brighton Lego Autism Spectrum Club Brighton Light Trust Brighton Pebbles

Brighton Unemployed Centre Families Project Brighton Women’s Centre British Heart Foundation Brittle Bone Society Brunswick Community Festival Group B-Town Brawlers Buxted Court Social Club Camber After School Club Camber Community Group Camber Memorial Hall CAMEO Club Care for the Carers Carers Coffee Morning Group Cats After School Club CEDP Chinese Centre Central and South Sussex CAB Chapel Park Community Centre Chapter 1 Charity Cherish Social Health & Wellbeing Chestnut Tree House Chichester and Wittering Phab Club Chichester Down Syndrome Support group Children with Cancer Fund (Polegate) CircusSeen City Angels Chichester Fareshare Coldean Youth Group Collected Works Community Advice, Support, Education Community Stuff Community Wise Company Paradiso Conservation Volunteers Cooking and Company Counselling Plus Community Crafters Social Club Craftimation Factory Crawley & Horsham HomeStart Crawley CVS Crawley Open House

Sussex Community Foundation Annual Review 2016

Cruse Bereavement CareWest Sussex Area Culture Shift Cystic Fibrosis Trust Sussex Branch Dame Vera Lynn Trust Dancing for Fun and Fitness Deans Senior Tea Club Diplocks Community Trust Earthy Women and Kids/ Earthy Folks East Grinstead Street Pastors East Sussex Foster Care Association East Sussex Hearing Resource Centre East Sussex Recovery Alliance East Sussex Women of the Year 2015 Eastbourne & Wealden YMCA Eastbourne Food Bank Education Futures Trust Electric Storm Youth Embrace (East Sussex) Energise Sussex Coast Entertainment Workshops Equine Partners Evelyn Glennie Court Social Club Evesham Residents’ Association extratime Farm Africa Feel Good Choir Fellowship of St Nicholas Filipino Community in Brighton and Hove Framfield & Blackboys Monday Club Frant Parish Friendship Group Fresh Start Community Association Fresh Start Sussex Friday Club (Shoreham) Friday Friends Community Group Friends of Downlands Court Friends of Oak Grove College Friends of Shoreham Fort

Friendship Centre - Friday Lunch Club Fun in Action for Children Gatwick Detainees Welfare Group Golden Lion Childrens Trust Golden Oldies Exercise Group Grassroots Suicide Prevention Handcross Rosemary Club Hangleton & Knoll 50+ Steering Group Hangleton & Knoll Multi Cultural Women’s Group Hangleton & Knoll Project Hangleton & West Blatchington Food Bank Hastings and Rother Mediation Hastings and St Leonards Dementia Action Alliance Hastings and St Leonards Seniors Forum Hastings Furniture Service Hastings Voluntary Action Headway Hurstwood Park Headway in West Sussex Heene Community Association Hillcrest Film Society Home-Start Arun Home-Start East Sussex Home-Start Chichester and District Home-Start Worthing & Adur Hope in the Valley RDA HOPE-G Horizons Community Learning Organisation Hospice Services At Home TLC Iden Bowls Club Impetus Jack and Jill Playgroup Jigsaw (South East) Ltd Join Us Kangaroos Kent Surrey & Sussex Air Ambulance Kingston Road and Cranedown Residents Association

Knoll Pilates Group Know Dementia Lancing United FC Lewes and Seaford CAB Lewes Bridge Junior FC Lewes CFC Lewes Group in Support of Refugees and Asylum Life Centre LIFE Exhibition Links Project Little Gate Farm Little Green Pig Writing Project Littlehampton Shopmobility Macmillan Cancer Support Mad Hatters Managing-Bipolar Mankind Martlets Hospice mASCot Maybridge Keystone Club Meadowview Pre School Memories Past Memory or Dementia Support Mercread Youth Centre Metamorphosis Mid-Sussex Older People’s Council Migrant English Project Mind in Brighton and Hove Moulsecoomb Forest Garden & Wildlife Project My Sister’ House NAS Bexhill and Hastings Nevill Residents’ Association New Life Church New Note Projects NewHarmonie NSPCC Off The Fence Old Boat Corner Lunch Club Olive Tree Cancer Support Centre One Church Brighton Ore Centre Seniors Project Ore Church Mice playgroup Oromo Community in Brighton and Hove

Over 50s Activities Group Oyster Project Parent’s Action Group for Education Parents and Carers Support Organisation Parkinsons UK Patching Lodge Residents Association PATINA Peasmarsh Memorial Hall Management Committee Peer Action Pelham CIO People Matter Charitable Trust Pericles Theatre Company Phoenix Stroke Club PhoenixSnakShakLtd Pippa’s Group Plot 22 Portslade Aldridge Community Academy Portslade Green Gym Posh Club Rainbow Families Reaching Families Regis Gymnastics Relate: Brighton & Hove, Eastbourne, Worthing & Districts Release Counselling and Therapy for Women Rennie Grove Hospice Care Respond Academy Rhythmix Rivers Learning Project Community Rockinghorse Roffey Insitute Rother Voluntary Action Rotherfield St Martin Rudgwick Friendly Club Rustington Platinum Social Group Rye & District Sea Cadets Rye & District U3A Rye Allotments Association Rye and District Community Transport Rye Bowls Club

Rye Christmas Festival Rye College Rye Community Centre Rye Harbour Sailing Club Rye Museum Association Rye News Rye Society of Artists Rye Wurlitzer Academy Safety Net Salaam Football Club Samaritans Horsham and Crawley Sara Lee Trust Seaford Hard of Hearing Club Seaview Project Selsey Community Forum Selsey District Carers Support Group Shinewater Shaftesbury Centre Trust Sidley Friendship Club Signposts (Mid-Sussex) Sing for Better Health Sky Full of Stories Snowflake Trust Social Action Project Somerset Day Centre Sound Architect Special Kids Bexhill Springboard Project St Anne’s Church Lewes St Barnabas House Hospice St Catherine’s Hospice St Cuthman’s Whitehawk St Johns Tuesday Group St Luke’s Advice Service St Peter and St James Hospice St Peters House Project Stonepillow Chichester St. Michael’s Hospice Steyning Museum Trust Stoneham Bakehouse Stroke Club Sudan Club Sudanese Community in Sussex Sudanese Coptic Association Summersdale Afternoon Club

Superstar Arts Surviving Christmas Survivors Network Ltd Sussex Association for Spina Bifida & Hydrocephalus Sussex Community Development Association Sussex Cricket Board Sussex EMMAUS Sussex Multiple Sclerosis Treatment Centre Sussex Nightstop Plus Sussex Prisoners Families Sussex Wildlife Trust Synergy Creative Community Tarner Community Project The Bridge Community Enterprise The Hive Hove The Keystone Centre The Rockinghorse Appeal Tilling Green Community Centre Tillington Local Care Time to Talk Befriending Trans Alliance Brighton Tyler’s Trust Uckfield Housebound Club Unemployed Climbers Group (Brighton and Hove) Wealden Citizens Advice Wealden Step Forward Mobility Club Wednesday Fellowship West Sussex Mediation Service Westerleigh Judo Club Westgate Chapel (Lewes) Trust Winchelsea Village Hall Wivelsfield Community Club Woking Hospice Work People Worthing WOW Yada Yapton Over 50’s Evergreen Club Young Enterprise Young Epilepsy

Sussex Community Foundation Annual Review 2016


10 years of giving and sharing with Sussex Sussex Community Foundation 15 Western Road, Lewes East Sussex BN7 1RL 01273 409440 sussexgiving sussexgiving Registered charity No 1113226. A company limited by guarantee No 5670692. Registered in England. Quality accredited by UK Community Foundations to standards endorsed by the Charity Commission. Designed by Wave Printed by BKT

Sussex Community Foundation Annual Review 2016  

This is Sussex Community Foundation's Annual Review 2016

Sussex Community Foundation Annual Review 2016  

This is Sussex Community Foundation's Annual Review 2016