Leave a Legacy for Unborn Children
Even after death, you can help SPUC protect life.
The pro-life work of SPUC has long been sustained by supporters who not only give unsparingly during their lifetimes, but also leave a life-giving legacy to protect unborn children after they are gone. By making a bequest to SPUC, or the SPUC Research and Education Trust, you can continue to support the pro-life cause, even after your natural life has come to an end.
SPUC has produced a Will Guide to help guide you through the process of making your will. You can download the SPUC Will Guide here. Please see our legacy leaflet for further information about how your legacy will support the work of SPUC or the SPUC Education and Research Trust. Please do not hesitate to contact Harriet Nabateregga on 020 7820 3123, or at , if you require further assistance.
How your legacy could help our work
- £500 could help fund essential training for one person to speak out confidently and professionally in the media on pro-life issues.
- £800 could pay for 50,000 pro-life leaflets for GPs to give to patients considering an abortion.
- £5,000 could help cover the cost of printing life-saving leaflets which dedicated pro-life volunteers around the country deliver door-to-door.
- £10,000 could help fund a SPUC youth conference, helping to inspire the next generation of pro-life campaigners.
- £15,000 could help us run the Abortion Recovery Care and Helpline (ARCH) ensuring support is available for women (and men) struggling after an abortion experience—or considering abortion —every day of the year.
- £20,000 could fund cutting-edge pro-life research and publications, commissioned by SPUC from top academics. In 2018, for example, SPUC published Abortion Matters edited by Dr Anthony McCarthy.
Some facts about wills
A will can provide you with peace of mind before your death and enable you to give to the people and causes which mean most to you. Two-thirds of us will never get around to writing our will. In some cases, this could mean that the government receives our estate instead of the people and organisations we would like to benefit. Being married or living with someone is no guarantee that your next-of-kin will receive your whole estate, should you die without making a valid will. Even if you already have made a will, it is important to revisit it to make sure it still reflects your wishes. Whenever your circumstances change, e.g. a birth or death in your family, or if you intend to marry, it is important to update your will.