Visited the new British Heart Foundation department store in Kingston yet? The store, formerly Primark and BHS before that, in Alderman Judge Mall opened its doors on 31st July. At 17,000sq foot it’s the largest of the charity’s stores and it’s expected to be at this central Kingston location for 2 years, ahead of the Eden Walk regeneration project.
The shop has Home and Fashion departments offering a range of good quality furniture,
homeware, clothing, accessories and books at budget-friendly prices.
Heart information hub
Apart from raising funds for this amazing charity, the store will also be a local community hub, offering shoppers valuable heart health information, running CPR training sessions, and creating retail jobs and volunteering opportunities for people of every age – from school leavers to retirees.
Every item sold will help the BHF to raise vital funds for research into beating heart disease, including that undertaken at Kingston University to improve treatments for heart attacks. It will also help to fund the continued rollout of CPR training and public defibrillators in Kingston and support local heart patient groups.
The store is located at 10 Alderman Judge Mall, Kingston Upon Thames, Surrey KT1 1BS.
For more information about BHF shops, please visit bhf.org.uk/shop
To book a free collection, call us on 0808 250 0030 or visiting bhf.org.uk/collection
- Each year, BHF shops raises around £25 million to help the BHF fight coronary heart disease, the nation’s single biggest killer.
- BHF shops sell 85,000 items every day and have over 17,000 volunteers.
- The BHF now has nearly 750 shops. Our aim is for everyone in the UK to have a local British Heart Foundation shop.
- The charity now has over 170 Furniture and Electrical stores across England, Scotland and Wales.
Tom Quinn, Professor of Cardiovascular Nursing at Kingston University and St George’s, University of London, said: “The British Heart Foundation is the most important funder of cardiovascular research in the UK. Without the money raised from their shops many vital projects would not be able to continue.”