Charity Volleyball Tournament

Annually for the past five years, the GFSC has been raising awareness and support for the Prostate Cancer Gibraltar (PCG). During this time, the GFSC has built a strong relationship with the charity and driven a huge amount of awareness and help towards the charity’s objectives. “Free the Knee” has become a staple event during the summer period in the business calendar year.


As part of this year’s fundraising event, the GFSC has organised a Charity Volleyball Tournament. All funds raised from this event will be donated to the charity.



Wednesday 23rd June 2021. 6.30pm-9.00pm;

Thursday 24th June 2021. 6.00pm-9.00pm

*Please note that fixtures will be released following the deadline for registration. Teams will not be required to stay for the full time period.

  • Location: Volleyball Courts, Nuffield Pool
  • Price: £10 per player (bank details will be provided upon registration and teams need to complete payment by 11th June)
  • *Team: 4-6 players (only 3 players on court, subs allowed at any point)

*Mixed teams allowed and no previous experience required!


To sign up, please email with the following information by Friday 11th June 2021:

  • Team/Firm name
  • List of players
  • Primary contact (email and phone number)


Please note that soft drinks and snacks will be provided on the days of the tournament courtesy of our sponsors, Restsso and Ramsons. The winning team will be presented with a trophy courtesy of our additional sponsor, Marble Arc Gibraltar.

We thank you for all your support during previous years and hope we can all make this event a success!

Kind regards,

GFSC Staff Committee


Prostate Cancer Gibraltar

Prostate cancer is the most common cancer in men. It usually develops slowly, so there may be no signs for many years. Prostate cancer affects 1 in 12 men during their lifetime, and 1 in 2 men will develop benign enlargement of their prostate. The charity acts as a support group and is active in helping men survive this terrible disease. Awareness of the disease is key to survival and an early detection increases men’s chances of longevity.


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