Remember the ‘five Ws’ to explain your project.
What... will be delivered?
Why...referring to evidence of project need and resulting differences the project will make
Who...will deliver the project, who will benefit from the project and how?
Where...will the project take place, including ownership details deeds or lease
When...will the project commence, be completed or will it be ongoing?
The Millennium Stadium Charitable Trust in promoting education, history, language, culture, music and folklore, aims to improve the quality of life of people who live and work in Wales. It particularly it aims to support anyone facing discrimination or disadvantage.
Sports Council Wales
Comic Relief ~ young people
Awards for All Wales ~ community engagement / inclusion
Heritage Lottery Young Roots Grant of £10,000-£50,000 to help young people aged 11 to 25 to explore their heritage, from green spaces, museums, and historic sites to language, local memories and youth culture.
Tudor Trust positive change in communities
Carnegie Uk Trust flourishing towns and community wellbeing:
Esmee Fairbairn Focuses on arts, children and young people
If a project provides a long term social benefit, and is a community asset rather than an event, community shares could be an engaging way to raise funds. Offering your community the opportunity to own shares, will attract investors who will be very supportive advocates of your project.
Crowd Funding is popular but not appropriate for every project, consider the following.
You may need a public charitable collection permit or licence contact PCC Licensing
Go to GOV.UK for advice
Does your project require financial support? Becoming a constituted group will enable you to access funding opportunities.
Before attempting to raise money here are some suggestions.