Tommy's and ING

Working together to save more tiny babies' lives at St Thomas' Hospital, London.

ING logo

We are so proud to announce that Tommy's has been selected as ING's charity partner for 2 years, in 2018 and 2019. They are aiming to raise an incredible £100,000 for the Tommy's centre at St Thomas' Hospital in London, where it all started. Find out more about Tommy's St Thomas's centre here

Staff at ING will be taking part in bake sales, quizzes, charity gigs, sporting events and so much more! In 2018, they raised over £73,000 for Tommy's, which is absolutely amazing, and will help us to reach our goal of helping more parents to have healthy pregnancies and healthy babies across London and the South East. They have held a variety of fantastic fundraising events, such as a gala event and auction in February 2018 that raised £30,000, and helped Tommy's by donating over 320 hours in volunteering for our fundraising events.

A big thank you to ING!

www.ING.com

Why support Tommy's

Read about our work

  • Tommy's researcher wearing white gloves using tweezers to put something on a slide

    Other research

    While Tommy’s concentrate most of our research on stillbirth, miscarriage and premature birth, we know that work is needed in many other areas to make sure as many babies as possible are born alive and well.

  • A researcher in a white lab coat looking at results on a computer

    New tests and technologies research

    Tommy’s are taking advantage of technology to develop new ways of making sure as many babies as possible are born healthy, from new scanning techniques to training simulators for amniocentesis.

  • Woman talking to health professional.

    Mental health and wellbeing research

    Tommy’s understand pregnancy complications cause far more than just physical harm. We want to understand the best way to support women’s mental health both during pregnancy and following loss.

  • Itching hands

    Cholestasis research

    Intrahepatic cholestasis of pregnancy, or obstetric cholestasis, is the most common liver disease affecting women during pregnancy.

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