Proud to be marching in Pride in London

Tuesday 21 May 2024

On Saturday 29 June, we’ll be marching with our community in the Pride in London parade. Will you join us?

Pride in London

We’re excited to be marching in Pride in London for the fourth time this year. We’ll be joined by our community and colleagues as well as other neurological charities. And we'd love for you to join us too!

Sign up to march on Eventbrite

Pride Cymru

Would you like to march with our Wales team at Pride Cymru this year?

To find out more and join the parade through Cardiff on Saturday 22 June email our Wales team: [email protected]

Belfast Pride

Our Northern Ireland team will be supporting Pride month (June) with events and themed activities.

Follow our Northern Ireland Facebook page to stay in the loop.

UK Black Pride

We'll also be at this year's UK Black Pride event, taking place in Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park on Sunday, 11 August.

There's no parade to join at this event. But you can follow us on our UK-wide Instagram and X(Twitter) page to find out where we'll be.

Pride near you!

We'd love to support you and your group if you'd like to take part in a Pride near you.

Email us to find out more: [email protected] 

Our commitment to equality 

We support Pride month because equity is at the heart of our mission to be there for everyone affected by MS.

Pride month is a celebration of how far LGBTQIA+ rights have come. But it’s also a time to look at the challenges LGBTQIA+ communities face right now. And the LGBTQIA+ MS community is no different.

Read more in our blog on health inequalities

Our on-the-day parade attendance is organised by our volunteer staff network SPECTRUM. Taking part in Pride is one of the things we do to make sure we're here for everyone with MS. You can read more in our EDI strategy.

What does LGBTQIA+ stand for?

LGBTQIA+ is an evolving acronym that stands for lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, intersex, queer or questioning and asexual. The + represents other terms (like non-binary and pansexual) that people use to describe their experiences of their gender or sexuality.