Session costs

SESSION COSTS

Type of organisationAnnual budget*Fee per session (for all delivery types)
National e.g. national charities / Home Office / police corporatesOver £1 million£375
Grassroots e.g. local services / CICs / charities / PRU / YOS / clubs / council departments£250,000 to £1 million£200 Part subsidised
Low income grassrootsLess than £250,000£0 Fully subsidised

* If you are a representative of a department within a much larger organisation (e.g. a serious violence unit within a police force) then please refer to the budget of your whole department.

The cost includes:

  • One award-wining training session: ‘what to do if someone is bleeding’ delivered digitally, face-to-face or remotely OR ‘what to do if someone is unconscious’ delivered face-to-face
  • Partner Toolkit – Talking about youth violence can be traumatic for both young people and those who work with them. So we have created a set of useful resources to support you and young people before a training session and afterwards. Our toolkit is full of practical advice, lesson plans and, since we offer digital sessions too, guidance about supporting young people online.

We can also offer joint sessions covering ‘what to do if someone is bleeding and unconscious’. These are currently available face-to-face and are treated as two sessions so are costed accordingly.

If you have any queries about session costs contact Meghan Wimlett at meghan@streetdoctors.org if you are based in London, or Sarah Bloxham at sarah@streetdoctors.org if you are based elsewhere.

StreetDoctors believes a transparent, progressive cost model for sessions ensures equity with all our partners. We hope to reach as many young people at risk of violence as possible, and support all our delivery partners regardless of their funding circumstances.

Partially or fully subsidised sessions are supported by our Grassroots Fund. This fund is a commitment by StreetDoctors to ensure our volunteers are able to provide our sessions to organisations with the most limited resources, who often are working with the most vulnerable young people at risk of violence.

“They would ring an ambulance and I’m not sure they’d have done it before hand but now they know it’s the first thing to do.”

“Inner city kids are familiar with stabbing and things, so they have a vested interest in learning about it.” 

– StreetDoctors Delivery Partners

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