Trekking for Homeless WOmen



Click here to donate £47

£47 could provide 1 Night of Emergency Accomodation

Click here to donate £94


Camilla’s Journey so far…



1 Year of Emergency Accommodation


11 Months of Emergency Accommodation


10 Months of Emergency Accommodation


9 Months of Emergency Accommodation


8 Months of Emergency Accommodation


7 Months of Emergency Accommodation


Half a Year of Emergency Accommodation


5 Months of Emergency Accommodation


4 Months of Emergency Accommodation


3 Months of Emergency Accommodation


2 Months of Emergency Accommodation


1 Month of Emergency Accommodation


3 Weeks Days of Emergency Accommodation


2 Weeks Days of Emergency Accommodation


7 Days of Emergency Accommodation


1 Night of Emergency Accommodation

A Special Message from Ellie Goulding (Marylebone Project Patron)

The Route

Friday 1 AprilFly from Manchester
Saturday 2 AprilLand in Kathmandu, Nepal
Sunday 3 AprilTrek prep in Kathmandu
Monday 4 AprilFly to Lukla & trek to Phakding
Tuesday 5 AprilTrek to Namche Bazaar & enter Sagarmatha National Park
Wednesday 6 AprilAcclimatisation Day
Thursday 7 AprilTrek Namche Bazaar to Tengboche
Friday 8 AprilTrek Tengboche to Dingboche
Saturday 9 AprilAcclimatisation Day
Sunday 10 AprilTrek to Lobuche (including Memorial Hill of Sherpas and climbers who have perished on Mt Everest.
Monday 11 AprilArrive at Mt. Everest Base Camp
Tuesday 12 AprilTrek to Kala Pattar Pheriche back to Pangboche
Wednesday 13 AprilTrek to Namche Bazaar
Thursday 14 AprilTrek to Lukla
Friday 15 AprilFly back to Kathmandu
Saturday 16 AprilFly from Kathmandu
Sunday 17 AprilArrive back in UK
Donate here

The Centre is like a little village; I can get help with everything I need here. I especially enjoy having the body alignment massages.

Centre Service User

The service has been completely transformed; it looks like a totally different place. The food that is served at other centres is full of oil; they usually prepare chips and pizza but when I come to the Marylebone Project and eat the food, I feel the difference in my body because the food is healthy.

Centre Service User

Meet Camilla

Meet Camilla

“Anyone who knows me, knows I love a challenge!  At the start of April, I am doing Everest Base Camp – two years in the planning (before Covid was even a thing!) – it’s all getting very real and exciting now!

With c. 58 hrs walking on the cards to get me to EBC and the potential challenges of altitude sickness, what is going to inspire my every step? 

The inspirational women of the Marylebone Project – the largest women’s only homeless project and 24/7 drop-in centre in the UK.

Through my work, I have been humbled to get to know so many vulnerable homeless women who benefit from the amazing work of the Project, learning about their own personal challenges, and how the work of the Marylebone Project has literally transformed their individual journey – grown their resilience, repaired their self-esteem, equipped them with skills for the future and given them safety and hope.

A piece of artwork in one of the communal areas at the Marylebone Project features the pertinent message –

‘the best views comes after the hardest climb’

Life presents challenges, it is fragile and an individual journey can literally change over night. But with courage, determination and the right care and support challenges can be overcome and journeys changed. 

I hope you can get behind my challenge and support the work of the Marylebone Project in profoundly changing the lives of vulnerable, homeless women in crisis.”

Donate to my Fundraising Total Here

Meet Mount Everest

Meet Mount Everest Base Camp

Mount Everest is a peak in the Himalaya mountain range. It is located between Nepal and Tibet, an autonomous region of China. At 8,849 meters (29,032 feet), it is considered the tallest point on Earth. In the nineteenth century, the mountain was named after George Everest, a former Surveyor General of India. The Tibetan name is Chomolungma, which means “Mother Goddess of the World.” The Nepali name is Sagarmatha, which has various meanings.

Climbing Mount Everest has become a popular expedition for mountain climbers. However, t is a dangerous undertaking. Climbing Everest requires a lot of experience mountaineering elsewhere, as well as a certificate of good health, equipment, and a trained Nepalese guide. The snow and ice on the mountain create deadly hazards like avalanches, and there is only a limited climbing season due to bad weather conditions. But perhaps the biggest danger is the altitude. Most climbers are not accustomed to the high altitude and low oxygen levels and rely on bottled oxygen they bring along. This is why the area above 8,000 meters (26,000 feet) elevation on Everest is called the “death zone.” Climbers who spend long periods in this region can develop altitude sickness and even brain swelling.

Words Courtesy of National Geographic.

Map courtesy of Evertrek.

Meet Marylebone

Meet The Marylebone Project

The Marylebone Project is the largest women’s-only hostel in London and the UK, providing a life-changing service for homeless woman, many of whom have reached a crisis point in their life due to experiencing domestic abuse; mental health issues and/or substance abuse.

Above all else, it offers hope. It provides a safe environment – a place where women can rebuild trust, learn to re-engage with society and, through empowerment, start to re-build their lives. Click here to read how The Marylebone Project transformed the lives of Tsega, Tehani and Yordanos.

Click the video below to watch a tour of Marylebone’s brand new 24/7 Drop-In Centre, The Sanctuary.

Visit the Marylebone Project website
Click here to donate £5

£5 Could Provide Food & ESSENTIAL ITEMS for a HOMELESS WOMAN

Click here to donate £47

£47 could provide 1 Night of Emergency Accomodation

Click here to donate £94


Want to sign-up for a fundraising challenge or got a challenge in mind? Let’s chat!

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