A regular look at some of the inspirational stories from some of our amazing DB Maxers……
This week it’s Gareth Channings and his friends and family who took part in The proto-col Chilly 10k with us. They are all raising money for Gareth’s son.
‘I ran the last Chilly 10k at Castle Combe and thoroughly enjoyed it, so signed up again this year. My son Jack has Duchennes Muscular Dystrophy ( DMD ) and I thought this would be a good way of fundraising for him . I also thought it would be fun to get a group of us together to do it, as well as getting a few unlikely people up and running!! We are raising money for Jackjustwantstobe so the family home can be adapted and extended to cope with Jacks ever changing medical needs, please feel free to look him up and follow him on Facebook plus we have a Go Fund page www.gofundme.com/Jackjustwantstobe.
I would like to say a massive thank you to DB Max events for all their help and support with putting this together.’
‘I know Jack through his Dad Gareth who is my boss. I understand Jack is a very happy little lad who just gets on with his life although he has duchenne’s, (progressive muscle weakness). Gareth is a very fair boss who remains professional even though he has everything going on at home. I understand Jacks disease and can’t imagine what the family and the little lad are going through… he is a true credit and is proving you must make the most of every day!’
‘I ran the 10k for my nephew Jack who has Duchennes Muscular dystrophy . He means the world to me and my family . Like any little boy he wants to live at home with his family . In order to make this happen we need to raise enough money to build an extension on the house that allows for hoists and specialist equipment such as ventilators and a specialist bed. We appreciate every penny that has been donated either through his just giving page or by sponsoring one of the other very special people that support us as a family in this difficult journey . Please feel free to check out his Facebook page Jackjustwantstobe to understand further his condition.’