Murray At Wulfrun Centre This Weekend

Wolves supporters have the chance to meet legend Matt Murray at a special World Cup wellbeing event on Saturday 23rd June.

The former goalkeeper and now TV pundit will be at the Wulfrun Centre between 11am-1pm as Kaleidoscope Plus Group link up with the shopping centre.

Ahead of England’s second World Cup game against Panama the following day, Murray will be helping to promote positive wellbeing to customers.

Murray, who is also an Ambassador for The Kaleidoscope Plus Group, also be meeting and greeting shoppers in the centre as part of the event.

Wellbeing activities, football sessions, Xbox World Cup competitions and a World Cup sticker swap session will also be part of activities on offer to customers.

Ahead of the event, Murray said: “It will be great to meet people on the day and talk about the World Cup and of course England’s chances, while also raising funds and awareness of positive mental health on behalf of The Kaleidoscope Plus Group.

“I will also make sure I bring along all my World Cup swaps too.”

Wulfrun Centre representative, Jodie Wood, said: “It’s fantastic that we have teamed up with The Kaleidoscope Plus Group, Matt Murray, and some of our tenants to bring awareness to health and wellbeing during the World Cup, which is easily accessible to our customers.

“Hopefully this event will help remove the stigma attached to mental ill health and promote positive wellbeing in the process, whole having lots of football-related fun in the process.”

The Kaleidoscope Plus Group Chief Executive Monica Shafaq said: “It’s a super gesture from Matt to support us at this event and make a special appearance, as well as The Wulfrun Centre in accommodating us on the day.

“It promises to be a fun day, so please pop along and see us and remember your swaps.”

Established in 1973, The Kaleidoscope Plus Group offers a network of provision including counselling, independent living support, mental health training, residential care, and wellbeing activities for children, young people and adults to more than 9,000 people each year.