Trafficking and Modern Slavery

We support charities with an annual income of £25,000 to £1 million with a strong track record of working with people who have been trafficked or forced against their will into labour or marriage. We offer a two year unrestricted grant of £50,000 alongside a Development Partner to help your charity navigate change.

What to expect when applying for funding

1

Learn about the type of work we fund

We support small charities that help people facing complex social issues

We support small charities that help people facing complex social issues

2

Check your eligibility in five minutes

Start further down by selecting the area your work mainly focuses on

Start further down by selecting the area your work mainly focuses on

3

We'll send you a link to a short application form

Tell us about your charity, the difference you make and your development needs

Tell us about your charity, the difference you make and your development needs

4

Your application will be reviewed by one of our Grants Officers

We’ll look at how your charity fits with our criteria

We’ll look at how your charity fits with our criteria

5

Have a virtual meeting with one of our managers

The final decisions will be made by our Grants Panel

The final decisions will be made by our Grants Panel

The closing date for applications is 5 pm on 11 September 2020, and we’ll give you a decision within three months.

What We Fund

What do we mean by Trafficking and Modern Slavery

People who have been trafficked or forced against their will into labour or marriage.

Modern Slavery is an umbrella term, which covers several human rights issues, of which human trafficking is one. It encompasses slavery, human trafficking, servitude and forced or compulsory labour. Examples of exploitation into which people can be trafficked and held in slavery include labour exploitation, domestic servitude, forced marriage, forced criminality, organ harvesting and/or sexual exploitation

In practice, the terms modern slavery and human trafficking are often used interchangeably.

What type of work we do and don't fund

We fund charities which support people to either leave exploitative arrangements or recover from having been exploited. You’ll need to be able to demonstrate a strong understanding of the National Referral Mechanism, and how your charity’s work complements it. This may include helping your service users to access support through the National Referral Mechanism or providing any follow-up assistance.

Questions your Grant Officer will ask may include:

  • For those individuals coming to your service via means other than the National Referral Mechanism, how do you determine whether they’re a potential victim of trafficking?
  • How do you work with the relevant National Referral Mechanism organisations?

You can download our full eligibility criteria here.

Our live Q&A webinar with our grants team on 11th August has now reached full capacity. We will be live-streaming the webinar on our YouTube channel on the day. Join us from 2 pm on Tuesday 11th August.

On Thursday 13 August our Regional Managers, Gary and Ella will be answering questions on Twitter between 1 pm - 2 pm. Send your questions using #AskLBFEW.

Charities led by Black, Asian and Minority Ethnic Communities

At least 25% of this funding will go to organisations that are led by and for people from Black, Asian and Minority Ethnic Communities through the Racial Equity complex social issue.

What do we mean by Racial Equity

More than half our your board Trustee Board should self-identify as being Black, Asian or from a Minority Ethnic community and support people from Black, Asian or from a Minority Ethnic communities.

’Equity’ involves the promotion of justice and equality of opportunity and outcomes within the procedures, processes and distribution of resources by institutions or systems. Tackling inequity requires an understanding of the underlying or root causes of disparities, both at the point of access and in terms of outcomes, within our society.

If you are led by and support Black, Asian and Minority Ethnic Communities, please visit our Racial Equity page to apply for the COVID Recovery Grant.

 

How we manage Regional Priorities

We recognise that there are many charities out there who would like and would benefit from our support but, like any funder, we have a limit to the resources we have available. In fact, between now and the end of 2020, we will only be able to make around 140 new grants to small charities in England and Wales, and we know there are many more than that who would be eligible to apply.


We also want to be open and transparent with charities and make best use of their time by being clear in advance which charities and areas we are more likely to fund at any time. Therefore, we have introduced ‘regional priorities’.


Regional Priorities consider local need, the prevalence of eligible small and medium sized charities, the nature of the region and the level of investment the Foundation has given to each complex social issue in that area, including our portfolio of live grants.


Whether your charity can apply to us this year depends on which Local Authority you do the majority of your work in, and the Complex Social Issue you are working to address. We review and update these regional priorities every six months.

We're sorry

We're sorry, we can't recognise the local authority you entered. Please try again. 

 

If you are still experiencing issues give our support team a call on 0370 411 1223 or email us at enquiries@lloydsbankfoundation.org.uk.

Apply for funding for Trafficking and Modern Slavery

Local authority

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  • Adur
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  • York
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Success stories

Our Impact on Trafficking and Modern Slavery in 2019

3

new grants helping people facing trafficking or modern slavery in 2018

10

small charity partners supporting people who have been trafficked or forced into labour or marriage against their will

£250,000

total new grants awarded