2nd February 2022 (Oxford, UK) – Webexpenses, a digital expense management and AP automation provider, announce that they have extended their charity partnership with SpecialEffect. Last year, Webexpenses raised a total of £3235 by taking part in fundraising events including Miles in May, a 20-mile walk, and an Auction of Promises. Webexpenses will continue to support SpecialEffect in 2022 by taking part in other charity events.
SpecialEffect is an innovative charity that helps people with physical disabilities to play to the very best of their abilities. They bring families and friends together and positively impact the quality of life, confidence, and rehabilitation.
“The Webexpenses team have thoroughly enjoyed supporting SpecialEffect over the past year,” says Adam Reynolds, CEO at Webexpenses. “We look forward to taking part in other activities this year to raise funds for a fantastic charity!”
“We are delighted that Webexpenses have chosen to extend their charity partnership with SpecialEffect through 2022,” says Nick Streeter, Fundraiser at SpecialEffect. “The support from Webexpenses is invaluable and will continue to not only raise donations but also to raise awareness of our work in the community, something that is incredibly important to us as a local charity. We look forward to another exciting year!”
Webexpenses fundraising will help SpecialEffect to provide:
- Eye Gaze Games controlled by eye movement
- StarGaze support to help people in intensive care
- BubbleBusters project to help children who are in medical isolation for long periods of time
Webexpenses is a leading global provider of cloud-based financial management software. The company’s flagship expense management solution automates the process, creating a seamless workflow. Webexpenses is a subsidiary of ELMO Software (ASX:ELO) and has offices in the United Kingdom, the United States, and Australia. For more information, please visit www.webexpenses.com. About SpecialEffect
SpecialEffect works with people of any age within the UK who wish to play video games but are prevented from doing so by a physical disability. They use technology such as eye-tracking monitors and specially adapted controllers that are designed to meet the needs of each user.
Their innovative EyeGaze Games website was recently featured on the BBC. It provides a range of free games that can be controlled using an eye-tracking device and allows people across the globe to compete against each other.