Three women were recognised for their courageous conduct in the aftermath of a deadly air raid during the Battle of Britain.
RAF Benevolent Fund beneficiary Kate James has donned her trainers to tackle her first-ever Great North Run and raise funds for the charity at the same time.
Arthur John Banham joined the RAF in 1935 and at the start of the Battle of Britain flew the Boulton Paul Defiant.
Air Commodore Alan Christopher 'Al' Deere was a New Zealand Spitfire pilot and one of the RAF's leading aces during World War Two.
RAF veteran Stan Hartill joined 609 Squadron aged 19 and was looking after Spitfires at Middle Wallop for one week when the Battle of Britain broke out.
In tribute to the 75th anniversary of the Battle of Britain, Swiss watchmaker Breitling will donate a portion of each Navitimer wristwatch sale to the RAF Benevolent Fund.
For Mike Evans and his family, hosting a Great British Sunday Lunch is a chance to remember his grandfather's wartime service and thank the Fund which helped them after his death.
Codebreakers, codemakers, balloon barrage operators – the roles for women during the Second World War were as varied as they were vital.
Douglas Bader was a Battle of Britain pilot unlike any other. Medically discharged against his will in 1932, the outbreak of the war was an opportunity for Bader to re-join the RAF and take back to the skies.
With those simple words, telegraphed to his wife Muriel, Flight Lieutenant Eric "James" Nicolson downplayed the magnitude of his award.