“National Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children, registered charity no. 216401“.
How to contact the NSPCC free of charge?
- Make your booking online or contact us to book or for more information. Email [email protected]nspcc.org.uk or call 0116 234 7200. Websites supporting vulnerable people, including NSPCC.org.uk, will now be free of charge during the pandemic. This means using these websites to access support and advice will not use your phone data.
- 1 What is the NSPCC number?
- 2 Is NSPCC a UK charity?
- 3 How do I donate day number to NSPCC?
- 4 Does the NSPCC still exist?
- 5 Can you call Nspcc anonymously?
- 6 Is Nspcc anonymous?
- 7 Why is the Nspcc not royal?
- 8 What does the Nspcc do with the money?
- 9 Who do the NSPCC support in the community?
- 10 What are the different ways you can donate to the NSPCC?
- 11 What do I need to know about safeguarding?
- 12 Who can access the Nspcc?
- 13 Who started Nspcc?
- 14 What powers do the Nspcc have?
What is the NSPCC number?
Whatever your worry – call the NSPCC on 0808 800 5000, email us, or submit our online form – we can help.
Is NSPCC a UK charity?
We’re the UK’s leading children’s charity. We’ve been looking out for children for over 130 years – and we couldn’t do it without you.
How do I donate day number to NSPCC?
- Email [email protected] or call 020 7825 2505.
- If you prefer to give by cheque, please post the cheque along with your name, address and details of the person you’re remembering to: NSPCC Weston House, 42 Curtain Road, London EC2A 3NH. Please make cheques payable to ‘NSPCC Registered Charity’.
Does the NSPCC still exist?
During the coronavirus pandemic NSPCC staff and volunteers have continued to support children and families directly, through our Childline and helpline services, family support services, and community work.
Can you call Nspcc anonymously?
or call us on 0808 800 5000, straight away. Please note that webforms are temporarily unavailable. If your concern is urgent, please either contact the police on 999 or call the Helpline on 0808 800 5000 or email [email protected] Please note that you still have the option to request anonymity via call or emails.
Is Nspcc anonymous?
Reporting child abuse anonymously You don’t have to tell us who you are, where you live or share your contact details. If we think a child could be at risk we have a duty to share information that you give us with other agencies. But we’ll respect your wishes around remaining anonymous.
Why is the Nspcc not royal?
It did not change its title to “Royal Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children” or similar, as the name NSPCC was already well established, and to avoid confusion with the Royal Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (RSPCA), which had already existed for more than fifty years.
What does the Nspcc do with the money?
What your money pays for. Every pound you donate helps us protect children and prevent abuse. We visit schools and teach children abuse is never their fault and they can always speak out and get help. We run our helpline and Childline for any adult or child to turn to for support.
Who do the NSPCC support in the community?
Find out how we work directly with children, families and professionals to protect children and prevent abuse. Our services help children who’ve been abused, protect children at risk and find the best ways to prevent child abuse from ever happening.
What are the different ways you can donate to the NSPCC?
Big or small, there’s are lots of ways to donate and make things better for children.
- Make a donation. 90% of our funding comes from our supporters.
- Donate in memory.
- Give with your celebration.
- Charity raffle.
- Leave a gift in your will.
- Weekly lottery.
What do I need to know about safeguarding?
- protecting children from abuse and maltreatment.
- preventing harm to children’s health or development.
- ensuring children grow up with the provision of safe and effective care.
- taking action to enable all children and young people to have the best outcomes.
Who can access the Nspcc?
Children aged 7 or under, who are displaying concerning behaviours, who may be at risk of or suffering maltreatment, and parents who are struggling to cope. We work with a range of families – from those who have recently identified issues, to those who have many concerns.
Who started Nspcc?
Founded in 1884 as the London SPCC by the Reverend Benjamin Waugh, the NSPCC is the only UK children’s charity with statutory powers that enable it to take action to safeguard children at risk of abuse.
What powers do the Nspcc have?
In England, Northern Ireland and Wales the NSPCC is unique amongst charities as it has statutory powers to intervene on behalf of children. In these nations, only local authorities and the NSPCC can apply to a court for a care, supervision, or child assessment order.