Next Huntsham Hotspot Event
Organised & hosted by the volunteers of Save the Children, Tiverton Branch
Friday, 16th January 2015.
Save the Children, Quiz Night
“We are hugely grateful to Huntsham Court for their generosity in hosting our next Save the Children fundraising evening on Friday 16th January 2015.Our events are always a sell out and we are delighted that this event, our Quiz Night, with food and a cash bar, will be in the beautiful surroundings of Huntsham Court.”
Vicky Fraser, Tiverton Branch Save the Children
Can you answer the big question? Come by yourself and join a team, or even put the ultimate team of friends together, for a special charity Pub Quiz Night. The evening includes a home cooked dinner with a pay bar, so even if trivia is not your specialist subject there is one question everyone knows the answer too – we all need to play our part to help Save the Children.
Just £12.50 each including dinner and quiz. Cash pay wine and beer bar.
For more Information and to Book
Please contact Vicky who can email you an invitation: email@example.com
Save the Children
Saves children’s lives. They helped 15.4 million children through their work in 2013 both nationally and abroad. This includes amazing work in the following areas:
When disaster strikes, there is no time to lose. Their teams respond quickly and do whatever it takes to save children’s lives. In 2013 they responded to 119 emergencies in 48 different countries – delivering life-saving food, water, healthcare, protection and education to 3.4 million children and their family members.
Education has the power to transform children’s futures. We’re helping millions of children go to school.
Being born into poverty reduces a child’s chances for a brighter future. Children still die because their parents cannot get the treatment they need, or afford enough food to keep them healthy. And in the UK, 1.6 million children are living in severe poverty. Being born into a poor family dramatically reduces a child’s chances of a brighter future. This must change. More than 8 million children died last year, most from preventable conditions and diseases. Almost all of these child deaths take place in developing countries, and within these countries children from the poorest backgrounds are least likely to survive. That’s wrong.
Their research has shown that even relatively poor countries like Bolivia and Ghana have reduced the numbers of children dying. They’ve done this by focusing resources on helping the poorest and most disadvantaged people.
Countries making slow or no progress on reducing the number of children dying tend to have greater disparities between the richest and poorest people living there. This shows that the approach a government takes – not its resources – is most important in reducing child mortality.
It’s the one thing parents cannot bear to imagine – the death of a child. But, in many countries, it’s not only imaginable, but likely.
For more information about our programme of Huntsham Hotspots, where we give free or discounted use of the house and grounds for cultural or charitable endeavour please go to our Hotspots page: