The main activity of Colonna is related to long-term investments. We also want to look into the future with our charity initiatives. We have established Colonna Charity Fund, we contribute to Estonian culture and support sports. 


Colonna Charity Fund

Colonna Charity Fund was established in 2018 and supports children’s healthcare, contributes to their education and sports activities.

The founder of both Colonna and the Colonna Charity Fund Roberto de Silvestri said that the further object of the charity fund is to reach out to a broader audience in the society: in addition to helping newborns and premature babies, the Fund wants to start various charity projects that support the wellbeing, health rehabilitation, education and sporting activities of Estonian children.

The charity campaigns of Colonna that have been running since 2013 have raised over 210,000 euros to help newborns and premature babies. Several our projects aided Estonian maternity hospitals. We helped to purchase a stabilization table for premature babies, fetal monitoring equipment, a simulation dummy, a neonatal resuscitation table, an incubator, a neonatal brain monitor, instruments for measuring the oxygenation of the brain, as well as renovated two family rooms in Pelgulinna Maternity Hospital. Over the years, doctors of different Estonian maternity hospitals have managed to help hundreds of children with Colonna’s support.

Help us to help others! Read about our charity projects.

 In 2018 during ‘Help save a life’ campaign together with the Maternity Ward of East-Tallinn Central Hospital Colonna Charity Fund raised the record 90,680 euros in support of newborn babies. Of the amount raised, 30,000 euros were used to purchase a stabilization table for very premature babies for the Maternity Ward of East-Tallinn Central Hospital, and another 45,000 euros were donated for purchasing cardiotocography machines for the maternity wards of three Estonian county hospitals.


Donation of the money gathered during the charity campaign ‘Help save a life’ in the East-Tallinn Central Hospital