We are members are the Association of Medical Research Charities (AMRC) and part of the Children and Young People’s Cancer Coalition (CYPCC).
The strength and experience of our Scientific Advisory Board members provides Friends of Rosie with a strong and trusted insight into current scientific priorities in childhood cancer research.
Our Board has links with many other research organisations and charities. This helps to ensure that we are effective in our research funding decision-making; we don’t duplicate efforts; and we prioritise on the right research areas.
The Children and Young People Cancer Coalition (CYPCC) is a CEO-led charity coalition of 14 founding organisations. It aims to make things better for children and young people with cancer through speaking up on issues that matter to them, having a unified voice and supporting each other as charities and CEOs.
Friends of Rosie is an associate member of the CYPCC.
We have joined forces with the following charities on specific research projects. If you’re a charity interested in collaborating with us to jointly fund a research project, please get in touch at firstname.lastname@example.org or call 07887 932293
Neuroblastoma UK is a national charity dedicated to finding a cure for neuroblastoma.
Friends of Rosie partnered with Neuroblastoma UK to fund new research to improve treatment for children with advanced neuroblastoma.
Megan’s Rose of Hope support young people with cancer aged 11-25, and their families. They raise awareness, provide information and build a community of support.
Friends of Rosie joined forces with another like-minded charity, Megan’s Rose of Hope, to fund research into the use of a revolutionary new blood test to diagnose Ewing Sarcoma, a rare type of bone cancer. In 1 in 4 children or young people with Ewing Sarcoma there is little chance of survival because the cancer has already spread by the time it is detected with present methods.
Hannah’s Willberry Wonder Pony Charity was established by talented horse rider, Hannah Francis, following her diagnosis with the aggressive form of bone cancer in 2015. A major part of Hannah’s dream for her charity was to support vital research into osteosarcoma, which usually develops in growing bones. Hannah established her charity in March 2016 before tragically losing her life later that year at the age of just 18 years old.
The Bradley Lowery Foundation aims to support families who are fundraising for treatment or equipment, which is not readily available or covered by the NHS. This includes all illnesses and conditions. The foundation also: supports research into neuroblastoma and childhood cancers.
Friends of Rosie partnered with The Bradley Lowery Foundation to fund new research into the detection and treatment of a rare type of childhood bone cancer, called Ewing Sarcoma.