The 15-year-old who collected 250 thousand pounds with his work died at the age of 15.The boy was named Noah Jones, also known as Foundation Weave.
He suffered from cerebral palsy, hydrocephalus and epilepsy.
The 15-year-old, who was remembered as a “lovely, carefree, smiley” person and whose artworks raised £250,000 for a noble cause, has passed away, the group announced.
The child was perceived as Noah, also known as Foundation Sway.
Who was Noah Jones, also known as Foundation Sway?
Background We are deeply saddened by the news that Noah Jones, also known as Bob, has passed away. pic.twitter.com/aP9goK7bdK
— East Suffolk and North Essex NHS Foundation Trust (@ESNEFT) 22 November 2023
Noah was 15 years old. He lived in Dedham, Essex. He started a composition project a while ago. Since then he has worked mainly with painters to raise funds for the NHS medical clinic that treated him. She has quite worked alongside stars like Grayson Perry and Ed Sheeran.
Noah, often referred to as Foundation Sway, suffered from cerebral palsy, hydrocephalus, and epilepsy.
Noah’s father, Nathan Jones, reflected on their cherished memories and talked about the impact of their time together.
In a Facebook post after Noah’s passing, Nathan Jones said: “It was so unique telling all of you about our little legend. You have all helped create such unique moments and memories over the past years. Moments we will cherish forever. “He had a great time, he did something important, and we’re so happy for him.”
Unable to go to class during the coronavirus quarantine, Noah started drawing on cardboard to relax. His father, Mr Jones, posted a challenge on Instagram to work out with his child. The response has been overwhelming, with roadmasters stepping up to contribute from one end of the planet to the other.
The idea proved so effective that the fine art created for it was displayed in numerous shows at the Firstsite Exhibition in Colchester. Common threads were likewise highlighted in several books distributed by the family. Colchester and Ipswich emergency clinics Good Cause have made a phenomenal profit from the sale of artwork created for these initiatives. The cash raised allowed the urgent clinic to believe it had treated Noah in three unique projects.