By Lisa Brace – Bold PR
Surrey Ceilings based in West Sussex is collecting Easter eggs for terminally ill people in a hospice and the ceiling company is looking for as many donations as possible.
St. Raphael’s believe the end of your life is as important as the life you have lived. They care for people who live with terminal illnesses and their families. They offer at home-based and in-patient care, wellbeing services and bereavement support.
Surrey Ceilings celebrated 50 years in business last year and its reputation is built on honesty, personalised customer service and excellent levels of workmanship.
Debbie Hayhurst, Sales Marketing Manager at Surrey Ceilings, said: “Surrey Ceilings started as a family business, and we’ve always maintained that customers are more than clients to us – they’re family too. With that in mind, we feel it’s important to help out the community however we can.
She added: “Every year St Raphael’s make Easter hampers that they ask the local community to raffle to raise funds for the hospice. All donations are welcome, large or small, they all count towards making someone have a brighter day.”
Egg donations need to be dropped off at Chesworth Estate Agents in the Carfax, Horsham opposite the bandstand by 4pm Wednesday 26 February.
Surrey Ceilings Ltd is a leading ceiling contractor, who specialise in the design and installation of suspended and plasterboard ceilings, along with all types of ceiling finishes. Established in 1969 as a family run business, Surrey Ceilings continues to grow by servicing and maintaining all their new and existing customers to the highest possible standards.
The company provides a full range of false ceilings and office partitioning solutions to businesses and organisations of all sizes, across the London and Surrey areas, and beyond.
St Raphael’s Hospice needs £6 million a year to run, relying heavily on public donations, legacies and fundraising to keep going. Thanks to the generosity of the public, they are able to make an enormous difference to the lives of 1,000 terminally-ill patients every year.