A big thanks to you all!
You have raised enough money to pay for:
Hours of care
"Couldn't believe my eyes when I saw 'Congratulations'. I just looked at my husband and said: Guess what, I won!"
Tickets cost only £1 each and with every ticket you buy you'll be helping Marie Curie Nurses to be there for people living with a terminal illness.
You can play online with a debit card and be entered into our draw immediately. Entrants must be over 18. It only takes a few moments and it's easy as one, two, three!
1. Simply choose how many raffle tickets you want at £1 each.
2. Enter your details - we need to know who to contact if you win.
3. Pay by debit card.
To play, remember you must be over 18. Read our full Terms & Conditions
Choose how many tickets you’d like to buy
Buy your tickets
We'll get in touch if you win!
“"Couldn't believe my eyes when I saw 'Congratulations'. I just looked at my husband and said: Guess what, I won!"”
Mrs Boyd won £10 in the Great Daffodil Raffle
These Terms and Conditions are the Raffle Rules. By entering the raffle, entrants agree to be bound by these rules.
We also request winners to complete a winner questionnaire and return a photo of themselves to use on future promotional material. Should this be returned to Marie Curie the permission to use it can be withdrawn at any time by a winner by emailing email@example.com or writing to Raffles and Lottery Team, Marie Curie, 89 Albert Embankment, London, SE1 7TP. Whilst the completion of the questionnaire and provision of a photo is greatly helpful for Marie Curie’s promotion of the raffle it is not compulsory.
Please note: it is not possible to exactly predict the chances of winning a prize as this is not a ‘fixed odds’ raffle.
Please click here to download our responsible gambling policy.
Every £1 ticket sold helps Marie Curie Nurses like Caty provide vital care to families living with terminal illness.
"We often go the extra mile, We've celebrated special occasions including weddings, christenings and birthday parties for people living with a terminal illness.
It's such a privileged job, it really is. To be able to make a difference when people are at their lowest point. Death is so frightening to people and to be able to provide understanding, a bit of knowledge and support, it can just make all the difference."