Thank you for choosing to raise money to support people affected by eating disorders!
1.25 million people suffer in the UK and because of your fundraising, our Helpline services are available 365 days a year to offer advice, guidance and care to people who may feel they have nowhere else to turn.
From bake sales to charity golf days, we love hearing about your exciting and creative fundraising plans, as together we can raise awareness, spread our message of hope and work towards ending the pain and suffering caused by eating disorders.
Set up a JustGiving Page or Facebook Fundraiser to set the date and share your plans with friends and family. Don’t forget to personalise your page and help raise awareness by sharing your story and experience – by sharing your page, friends and family who might not be able to be there in person can still support you.
Do something bold and brave like going Bald for Beat!
Play. Stream. Fundraise. Help raise awareness to support people affected by eating disorders.
Run, walk, cycle or swim your way to help raise funds to support those affected by eating disorders.
Hold a quiz night for your family and friends to help those affected by eating disorders
Get crafty or artistic to produce things to share with the people you love.
Use a video call system to run a virtual yoga session.
Join the Beat 125 Challenge this October to spread a message of strength, solidarity and hope.
Hold a collection and raise money to help us continue to be there for people affected by eating disorders.
If someone you care about has struggled with an eating disorder, show them your support by running 20 miles this July.
Please follow our Fundraising Guidelines to ensure your fundraising is suitable, legal, and safe for everyone involved. It’s important to choose a fundraising activity that is right for you. It’s especially important that you choose an appropriate fundraising activity, if you have previous experience of an eating disorder or are in recovery.
Your fundraising helps us provide our helplines, online support groups, training for professionals, and campaign for better treatment.