The Orienteering Foundation is built on your generosity. Apart from small administration costs, all donations go towards fulfilling grant applications. We welcome all donations, no matter how large or small, and there are many ways you can donate including (but not limited to!):
- Regular monthly or yearly donation - read more here
- One-off donation - read more here
- Bequest left in your will - read about our 1%er legacy programme here
- Give while you shop - read more here
- Raise funds from your own personal adventure by setting up a personal fundraising page - read more here
- Donate volunteer expenses - read more here
The easiest way to make a one-off donation, or set up regular donations, is by clicking the button below which will take you to our main campaign page on the Charities Aid Foundation (CAF) website.
Click here to subscribe to our email list which provides updates every month or two about our activities and projects we have funded (you can unsubscribe at any time). Alternatively, like us on Facebook, or follow us on Twitter.
Not all gifts to the Foundation are financial. You can help in other ways too, for example as a trustee or part of our Foundation Network. Read on to find out how.
The Foundation launched the 1%ers programme in October 2018 to encourage orienteers to consider making a small gift in their will to the work of the Foundation.
Thinking of making a one-off or regular donation?
Answers to all your questions about the Orienteering Foundation
The Orienteering Foundation is registered with several Give While you Shop schemes. By registering and using one or more of these schemes, online retailers will make a donation to your chosen cause for every purchase you make.
Got a big challenge in mind? Running a marathon? Climbing the Three Peaks? Your own personal adventure? Whatever it is, why not consider doing it to raise funds for the Orienteering Foundation.
Orienteering is predominantly run by volunteers, including teams of event helpers; planners, organisers and controllers; committee members; and many other roles that keep the sport ticking over. The club or other body that you volunteer for will pay expenses for costs like travel/petrol. Now many individuals are very happy to volunteer for free, and often don't claim those expenses. If that applies to you, why not consider claiming and donating the expenses to a charity, such as the Orienteering Foundation?