Caroline Copland created the design in memory of her mum Janet, 75, who passed away eight months after being diagnosed with a brain tumour in 2014.
Each year since losing her mum, Caroline has designed Christmas cards and donated the money she would have spent buying cards to Brain Tumour Research.
This year her design has been chosen by the charity and is available to a much wider audience, allowing more money to be raised for the national charity.
Caroline, of Orbain Road, said the disease took hold of her mum – who the family called "Moo" – before anyone was aware what was happening.
“My mother's brain tumour was so unfair,” she said.
“Being indiscriminate there were no risk factors to manage, she always managed health problems so well and overcame them.
“There are no preventative measures that people can take to protect themselves and, of course, very few effective treatment options."
Caroline added: “Never one to draw attention to herself, Moo would be horribly embarrassed but she would certainly be proud of the efforts I've made to fundraise for vital research to save others from the same fate.
“I really believe in this cause to beat brain tumours – we lost my fabulous mother in eight months but the tumour took hold of her before any of us were aware what was happening.”
This year's design features the Hope Tree, the centrepiece of the charity's Christmas campaign.
The campaign invites people to make a donation and write a message in support or in memory of a loved one, which is then hung on a Christmas tree.
Hope Trees are situated at the Brain Tumour Research Centres of Excellence, including those at the Queen Mary University of London and Imperial College.
Janice Wright, the community fundraising manager for Brain Tumour Research in London, added: “We are enormously grateful to creating this wonderful tribute to her mum.
“It will help to bring hope to others this Christmas.”
For more information about the Hope Trees and to buy Brain Tumour Research Christmas cards, see here.
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