This Christmas, WLM (West London Mission), a London charity that empowers positive change in people’s lives, will launch a new campaign to promote awareness about their work and the individuals they help.
The new awareness campaign, which features an eye-catching depiction of one of WLM’s London locations, invites people to learn about the ways the charity walks alongside individuals and empowers them to realise their potential through community, therapy, and criminal justice services. The campaign, which was curated by Akiko Design agency, will debut on WLM’s social media channels over the holiday season, as well as banner advertising on wlm.org.uk and a variety of other websites and publications.
WLM’s spaces foster a sense of belonging and community. People can grow and reconnect with their potential in these spaces, making positive changes in their lives and feeling valued. People can pick where they want to be and grow in their life in WLM’s surroundings, with WLM’s services assisting them. WLM’s coaches may help those they work with gain a new perspective on themselves, define their future moves, and discover their strengths.
In London, WLM offers a wide range of community, counselling, and criminal justice services. People can learn how to save money and manage their own budgets at WLM St Luke’s, as well as gain vital digital skills and attend online safety training. WLM Seymour Place offers coaching and support to persons who are affected by rough sleeping or have housing issues and are looking for permanent homes and employment. People can talk to one of WLM’s trained therapists about their thoughts and feelings in a safe environment at WLM Highbury Counselling Centre, and obtain the necessary help for their well-being through the organization’s affordable counselling service.
WLM Burgess Park House provides housing and support to men and women who have served in the British military, and WLM Katherine Price Hughes oversees one of the country’s 12 independent certified sites, assisting ex-offenders with their journey back to society.
Source: London Issue