Thinking of sending Charity Christmas Cards this year?

Most Charity Christmas Cards make very little money for the charities they support. 

Consider downloading Moxafrica's e-cards instead and then donate effectively this Christmas!

You can download our e-cards for free. We'd just like you and your loved ones to donate a little something in return.

Here's how it works:
    • View and download one or more of our festive e-cards here for free
    • Send us a little something here to say thank you.
    • Send them to your friends and wish them all a Merry Christmas, each one in your own words.
The cards will also let your friends know about Moxafrica's work so that, if they like the card and the idea, they can support us too.

Not convinced? Here are a few figures to help convince you....
    • If you buy 50 charity cards for £15 from Marks and Spencer, £7.50 typically goes to M&S, around £5 to the manufacturers, and only £2.50 to the charity. Add on the £25 you'll spend on second class stamps and that's a £40 outlay of which only £2.50 goes to charity!
    • If you sent our e-cards instead and donated that £40 with Giftaid, Moxafrica* would receive £50 to spend helping tuberculosis sufferers in Africa. That's 125% of your money put to good use through Moxafrica e-cards rather than just 6% with normal Charity Cards.
    • Moxafrica e-cards must create less carbon dioxide, of course, so are better for the environment than Charity Cards, and they are also guaranteed to be 100% badger-friendly!
* You don't, of course, HAVE to donate to Moxafrica -
you're free to donate to any charity of your choice.
But if you've decided to use our e-cards, we hope that at least some of your intelligent generosity will come the way of this charity...that £50 will significantly help fund our research team in Uganda who are midway through establishing whether moxa can help the millions of tuberculosis sufferers across Africa.
That's some smart Christmas present for around 640 million Africans currently latently infected with TB - who are all at such terrifying threat from drug-resistant disease.