Patrons: Caroline Lucas MP, Grahame Morris MPMat Fraser, Carol Royle, Dr James Le Fanu

Donate to Safer Medicines Trust

Thank you for considering donating to support our work. COVID-19 has decimated our income. We need your help now, more than ever before.

We rely totally on the generosity of people who care to continue our work. All funds that we receive are used strategically and targeted where it matters most. Whatever the size, every donation we receive really does make a difference. We really appreciate your support.

You can donate here with a debit or credit card or PayPal

Or you can send a cheque or postal order to: Safer Medicines Trust/Safer Medicines Campaign, PO Box 122, Kingsbridge TQ7 9AX .

Please remember Safer Medicines Trust in your will. Because the Trust is tax-exempt, 100% of your legacy will go towards our vital work to create a new future for medical research that focuses on strategies more likely to result in effective cures for human disease – without a cost to animals.

We receive no corporate or Government funding. The Trust’s work is only possible because of supporters who include Safer Medicines Trust in their thoughts at the same time as they make provision for their loved ones.

Please see our Legacies page here.

Your support is invaluable and is truly appreciated – thank you!

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Latest Blog Posts

World Patient Safety Day – Medication Without Harm

  World Patient Safety Day is grounded in the most fundamental principle of medicine – first do no harm  “Medication Safety” is the theme for World Patient Safety Day 2022. Safer Medicines Trust is a patient safety charity whose mission is to improve the safety of medicines, so we very much support calls for “Medication Without Harm”. The World […]

The crisis of Alzheimer’s disease research: it’s time to embrace a new approach to help patients

The problem Alzheimer’s disease (AD) is a leading cause of death in the UK and along with other dementias, is responsible for almost 11% of all deaths in England.1 More than 209,000 new cases are diagnosed each year across the UK.2 It remains a leading cause of death and disability worldwide3, affecting nearly 50 million […]