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Fundraise

From the St Valentine's Day Massacre 2020, an annual fundraising event in Portsmouth supporting Youth Music. Photo by Russ Leggatt.

Up for a challenge? A marathon, 24-hour DJ set or pub quiz?

Youth Music is here to support you all the way. Let us know what you have planned, but if you need some inspiration, take a look at the options below.

Person running

Organise an event

Need inspiration? Here's some fundraising ideas to get you started.

Young musician singing and playing guitar
From the Roundhouse Rising Festival. Photo by Ariel DaSnapper.

Give a Gig Online

All you need to do to get involved is stream live music online, spread the word to your friends and fans, and encourage listeners to donate.

Money raised will go directly towards supporting our response to the coronavirus crisis.

Group of children near Christmas tree behind Youth Music banner
St Helen's Choir fundraising for Youth Music at London Bridge Station.

Code of Fundraising Practice

Volunteer fundraising is so important to Youth Music, and it’s a great way to raise awareness of and donations for our work. But there are rules we need to share with you to ensure we're doing the right thing when it comes to fundraising.

Group of four people holding bunches of roses

Roses for Youth Music

Saron Tewolde, a Year 11 student at EIFA International School in London, decided to sell roses for Valentine’s Day, with 100% of the profits going to Youth Music. EIFA is a bilingual school and teaches all core subjects in English and French. In France, it is tradition to buy roses for your loved ones for Valentine’s Day, or La Saint-Valentin. Students were encouraged to buy roses for their friends, family, teachers, or anyone who was special to them. The campaign was a great success, with almost 300 roses being sold and £455.50 raised for Youth Music. Thank you so much, Saron!