The Bubble Rush
The Bubble Rush is a fun-filled day for all the family, friends, or colleagues and all ages and abilities are welcome. The course is wheelchair and buggy accessible, but there are some hills.
You will face five ‘bubble stations’ along the way, which will involve you running through walls of bubbles blasted by the special bubble cannons, which blow out 30 cubic metres of multi-coloured bubbles per minute.
The cost of entry is £22.50 for adult, £11.25 for children aged 4-15 and £3 for children aged 3 and under. Tickets include a free event t-shirt and a medal, and you can register here. There is a special discount rate for families at £54 for two adults and two children over four years old/one adult and three children over four years old.
The charity has not asked for a minimum sponsorship for those taking part but asks you raise as much as you can so they can continue providing their high-quality service. Just £80 would fund a psychosocial support session, which allows families to adjust to the changes life-limiting illnesses make. You can set up a JustGiving page to fundraise easily online, too.
You can post your registration form to:
St Helena Hospice,
Unit 1 The Atrium,
Or email it to firstname.lastname@example.org by 12pm on 10th June, after this point you can only register for the event on the day.
If you can’t take part in the event but would still like to support the charity’s work you can do so by clicking the donate link below.
About St Helena Hospice
The hospice meets the needs of those living with life-limiting illnesses and their relatives, too. Supporting patients and family before and after bereavement, the hospice provides specialist physical, emotional, spiritual and holistic care for people in North East Essex and the Colne Valley area in Mid-Essex.
Their services are free of charge and are “delivered by a highly qualified team of specialist nurses, doctors, physio and occupational therapists, social workers, complementary therapists, counsellors and a chaplaincy team at any stage of the illness.”