LifeLine Projects

CHAMPIONS
SUPPORT NETWORK

Meet parents and carers just like you

Nathan Singleton

Chief Executive Officer

The Champions Support Network will provide a valuable helping hand for parents and carers out there, especially if you sometimes find that raising and caring for a young person is really challenging. This programme will provide a support structure that you can rely on and it will be one of the most rewarding experiences you’ll ever have.

Meet parents and carers just like you

We know that raising and caring for a young person can be really challenging.

And that, if a young person is at risk of issues such as serious youth violence, it can be hard to identify and access the appropriate support.

But we also know that you’re not alone.

Our Champion Peer Mentors are local parents and carers, just like you, who have experience and knowledge and can guide you in navigating the various support systems you require.

Get support from a friendly local

We can help you with...

I want to get support

The Champions Support Network is available to parents and carers who live in:

With children who are:

Made possible by funding from

Recent updates from the Champions Support Network

LifeLine Comms Team

What does community mean to you?

The greatness of a community is most accurately measured by the compassionate actions of its members. Coretta Scott King Ibn Khaldun, the Arab philosopher, popularised the concept of asabiyyah عصبيّة‎. The idea that a community has a sense of shared

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Diana These, Vivien Palmer and Terri Noone

Compassion will unite us all

On 7th May 2020 the city of Richmond, Virginia, USA joined the International Charter for Compassion, a global movement guided by the Golden Rule of treating others as you wish others to treat you. Richmond wants compassion to be at the core of its community. What if every organisation put compassion at the core of their business culture?

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Dr Anne Smith PhD

Joined-up services create community

The word ‘ubuntu’ expresses the African philosophy of wholeness – it presupposes that one’s humanity is bound up with nature and with other people in the community. A popular idiom in many African communities is ‘one is an animal but two is a community’: humanity comes through being part of the community; all human beings are members of an extended family.

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