Get Absolutely ‘Boggin’ for Local Kids With Cancer
Local social media influencer and former Miss Northern Ireland, Tiffany Brian is calling on local people to get absolutely ‘boggin’ to help support children with cancer.
Cancer Fund for Children’s annual Bog Run will return to Castlewellan Forest Park on Sunday 7th October, and we hope that hundreds will get stuck in to this 5k mud run to raise funds to support families affected by cancer.
Sponsored by EUROSPAR and ViVOXTRA, the Bog Run is a light-hearted event, which requires no prior experience, only a determination to have some good old muddy fun. Now in its fourth year, this year;s event promises to be even bigger, better and boggier than ever before.
Tiffany Lends Her Support
Social media influencer and former Miss Northern Ireland, Tiffany Brien is getting behind the Bog Run, and is encouraging local people to lace up and join her.
“I can’t wait to get absolutely boggin’ on Sunday 7th October, and get stuck in to having some fun for an amazing local cause. Whilst the Bog Run can be quite physically challenging, you don’t need to be a gym bunny or marathon runner to give it a go.
“It’s all about getting together with friends, family or work colleagues, enjoying a fun day out, and raising lots of money to help Cancer Fund for Children support local families living with cancer. I would encourage anyone considering it to sign up and get involved. Let’s beat the bog together!”
Who Can Get Involved
The money raised from the Bog Run will help us provide practical, emotional and financial support, as well as free therapeutic short breaks, to families, to help them cope with the devastating impact of cancer on their lives.
The Bog Run is open to anyone over the age of 12. Registration for the event is £20 with minimum sponsorship of £80 for anyone aged 18+, and minimum sponsorship of £50 for age 12-17. Participants will receive a free fundraising pack when they register as well as a goody bag and Bog Run medal for finishing the challenge.
Find out more and sign up here