What could you do to help bring justice to people in our community?

Could you bake something delicious and have a cake sale, do a sponsored walk or run, or host a quiz night for friends and family?

Whatever you choose, your action could help someone in our community to change their story forever. 

You’ll be raising awareness of our work and raising vital funds so that local people can get life-changing support when they need it most.

Do let us know what you’re planning to do, we’d love to know – do get in touch. Thank you.

Walking for Justice

We’re taking part in the Guildford Legal Walk to help more people access the justice they need.

Heather takes on the Captain Tom 100 Challenge

Heather is walking 100,000 steps between 30 April and 3 May in memory of Captain Tom Moore and to raise vital funds for the Law Centre.

Help change someone’s story

By getting involved today you can help someone change their story – and build a better future for themselves and their family

What your fundraising could achieve


Helps someone take their first steps to finding life-changing advice


Provides 30 minutes’ expert advice from a volunteer lawyer


Helps someone challenge a wrong disability benefits decision

Other ways to get involved

Volunteer – pro bono

Our dedicated volunteer lawyers share their time and expertise with local people, so that everyone can have equal access to justice and can defend their rights.

Volunteer – generally

Our wonderful volunteers give their time to support our day-to-day work, and help us provide life-changing help to more local people.

Give now

Your gift today could help someone get the justice they need, when they need it most.

Our impact, together


years helping local people get justice


people helped in 2021/22


of free legal advice given per year

Our impact

Every year we help around 8,000 people on low incomes across south-west London to understand and defend their rights.

Without the free legal advice and representation our charity provides, many local people would be locked out of getting justice because they can’t afford a lawyer.