Thursday, 25 June 2015

Bid to win a fully-signed Arsenal home shirt and support GOSH at the same time

You may remember that earlier this year we raised funds and awareness for Great Ormond Street Children's Hospital (GOSH), by participating in the Cambridge Half Marathon, kindly supported by our shirt sponsor, Ridgeons. 

However, our commitment to GOSH is on-going, and we now have another opportunity for you to support them.

Bid to win a fully-signed Arsenal home shirt - the 2015 FA Cup winners - and support GOSH at the same time. The shirt is supplied with a certificate of authenticity.

You could be the proud owner of an amazing item; and as well as showing your support for Arsenal, you will be supporting a fantastic cause too. 


The shirt is perfect for any Arsenal fan and would look great framed. So, give yourself the chance to own a fantastic piece of Arsenal football memorabilia from their record breaking FA Cup season.

The person who makes the highest bid will win the shirt. Bidding starts at £50. Bids can be placed until 1st August 2015*. The winner will be informed shortly after the closing of the auction and the shirt will be shipped to you within 1-2 days (UK delivery addresses only) after payment has been received.

Why do we support GOSH?
If you have been wondering why we have been promoting the GOSH Charity and specifically the much needed funds required for Badger Ward so much, you should spare a few moments to look at the below video. Although this video was created in support of a British Gas initiative to help Badger Ward, it sums up everything you need to know.


Steve Rogan, our Managing Director's nephew suffers from Cystic Fibrosis and receives amazing care at GOSH Tom (Steve's nephew) and his mum are featured in the video.

Steve and his nephew are huge Arsenal supporters; hence the shirt is a perfect way to raise funds.

If you would like to make a donation, you can do so here…

*if we receive an exceptional offer, we reserve the right to end the auction.

What is Cystic Fibrosis?
Cystic Fibrosis is a life shortening, inherited disease, affecting over 10,000 people in the UK, for which there is currently no cure.

The lungs and digestive system become clogged with mucus, making it hard to breathe and digest food.

Each week, five babies are born with Cystic Fibrosis and two people die from this disease. There are many treatments now available to help those who suffer from Cystic Fibrosis, making it even more important to support hospitals such as Great Ormond Street where their Respiratory Ward and Team do such marvellous work in helping children who suffer from this horrible disease.


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