SAMM as a charity could not survive without your kind and generous donations.
Your donation enables us to continue to help the bereaved. The devastation of a traumatic death leaves families feeling traumatised and isolated.
Your donation will help reduce the effects of trauma and isolation by expanding our peer support services.
You can donate to SAMM from just £1. Every penny goes towards supporting a bereaved person.
If you are a UK tax payer your donation could be worth 25% more by using Gift Aid. For example, a £10 donation would mean the charity receives £2.50 on top from the UK Government at no extra cost to you. All you have to do is confirm your taxpayer status with your donation and we will do the rest!
How we spend your valued donations
Ways to donate
Text the word SAMM 70085 to donate £3.
You can donate any sum you like using PayPal by clicking here.
Virgin Money Giving
You can donate any sum you like using Virgin Money Giving by clicking here.
You can donate any sum you like using JustGiving by clicking here.
If you are a UK taxpayer you will be able to claim gift aid and add a further 25% to your donation at no extra cost!
For large donations you may want to consider supporting SAMM through corporate sponsorship. Click here to find out more.
Other ways to support SAMM
If making a donation doesn’t suit your circumstances, you can help in other ways.
Use AmazonSmile for your Amazon purchases and choose SAMM as your chosen charity. Amazon will donate 0.5% of all eligible purchases. All you have to do is go to the AmazonSmile website and choose Support After Murder and Manslaughter as your chosen charity.
You may want to opt for a legacy donation. There are several ways you can do this by adding a donation or gift to SAMM in your Will.
What different types of gift can I leave?
- A specific gift is a possession or item such as jewellery, property or shares.
- A financial gift of a fixed amount.
- A residuary gift is all or part of what is left of your estate once your other wishes have been carried out.
We strongly advise you to seek advice from a solicitor before arranging a will.