Helping detainees in need of medical assistance

Donations Welcome

Please consider donating to support our work. All donations will help us to reach more vulnerable detainees.

Donate Via JustGiving

Single donations, regular donations and fundraising are all very welcome.

Set up a regular monthly payment via JustGiving

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All donations and any Gift Aid will be automatically processed by JustGiving, which helps us to save resources otherwise used on administration.

Other Ways to Donate

You can donate to Medical Justice by bank transfer at CAF Bank, Sort Code: 40-52-40, Account Number: 00021167 or set up a regular donation, using our standing order form.

You can also donate by cheque, made payable to ‘Medical Justice Network Ltd’ and posted to Medical Justice, 86 Durham Road, London, N7 7DT.

Gift Aid

If you are a UK taxpayer please Gift Aid your donation. This will enable Medical Justice to reclaim 25p of tax for every £1 that you give. Please complete the Gift Aid form and return by post to Medical Justice, 86 Durham Road, London, N7 7DT, fax to 0845 052 9370 or email to info@medicaljustice.org.uk.

Thank you for your support.


"Their contribution is not just to the individuals they have helped directly, but to all those who have relied on the cases they have pioneered, the doctors they have trained and the research and campaigning that they have spearheaded. … Medical Justice, through its strategic legal work, has also built up a body of principles in the case law that we lawyers can rely and build on in our cases, pushing for the judges to be more progressive on this issue. … Anyone who has ever worked with an immigration detainee who has been helped by Medical Justice cannot but be inspired by the direct and powerful impact Medical Justice can have and by the lifeline that Medical Justice represents for detainees in the most desperate situations. By its campaigning, research, evidence-collection and strategic litigation Medical Justice has the potential to achieve real change to the conditions of immigration detention and the treatment of detainees, and perhaps to the very existence of administrative detention at all..."

(Barrister)