Men United football


This year Prostate Cancer UK is the proud official charity partner of Non-League Day (7 October 2017) and we're asking clubs across the land to get behind their local club to celebrate non-league football and help stop prostate cancer being a killer. 

What your club can do

Hold a match day collection

Put a shout out for willing collectors and we can send out all the materials you need to make it happen.

Run a half time activity

Hold a cross bar challenge, half time raffle or any other fan-engagement event to raise funds and awareness of a disease that kills one man every 45 minutes.

March to the match

Ask fans to walk to the match from home, station, pub or even the local rival's ground, and get sponsored in the process! 

Turn your local into a Men United Arms

Deck out your club bar or local pub as a Men United Arms and get your regulars involved in the fight against prostate cancer.

Get your club involved

What we will provide

Get your club involved on 7 October and we can provide:

  • Bucket wraps, pin badges, lapel stickers and much more
  • Awareness posters and pocket guides 
  • Advice and support on ways to fundraise and maximise your club's activity
  • Anything else you need - just get in touch, and we'll sort you out!


Tell us about your plans

Find a match near you

Non-League Day was launched in 2010 as an event to give non-league clubs in the English National League System a chance to promote themselves during an international break when Premier League and EFL Championship clubs have the weekend off and England are not playing on the Saturday.

Find the nearest games to you and show your support for Prostate Cancer UK and non-league day.

Non-League Day 2017 Map

Personal stories

"I wanted to give back after receiving such fantastic support and advice"

Known by the St. Albans City FC faithful as club mascot Sammy the Saint, Phill Coates tells us how the support he received from our Specialist Nurses helped him through his own devastating diagnosis with prostate cancer, and why he wants more men to be aware of the disease.

See all stories