UK Registered Charity 1122246 This website would not be possible without the kind help of Tony Martin of the “AV Martin Charitable Foundation”

Jill Moss (BA Hons Broadcast Journalism) was born in London and worked as a child actress in theatre and film.

Jill trained at the Royal Academy of Dramatic Art in London and worked as a presenter in television and radio prior to 2004.

In 2001 the University of Westminster offered Jill a place to study Broadcast Journalism and following the course Jill became a freelance reporter for Sky, BBC, Fox and also presented and hosted radio shows.

Following Bella’s untimely death, Jill began a blitz of  media interviews highlighting the issue of MRSA in pets.

Today, Jill Has given up her career  as an actress and presenter to pursue the development of The Bella Moss Foundation. Jill is keen to leave behind a legacy, and the only way to do this it to give 100% to The Foundation which is now a rapidly growing charity. Jill does not receive an income for the running of the Bella Moss Foundation which is non profit.

“Ironically, it took the loss of my Bella to change my life and lead me to this work. My passion now is to edcucate the general public and veterinary profession to ensure the charity born in Bella’s memory grows into a thriving force protecting and supporting people and animals with serious infections.”

Jill Moss President and Founder The Bella Moss Foundation

The Bella Moss Foundation a UK registered Charity

 

 

Did you know...

Surgical sites, cuts or grazes can become infected by bacteria falling from the skin into the wound, from contaminated hands or instruments, or by droplets from an uncovered mouth or nose.

All about infections

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MRSP

What are MRSP and Staphylococcus pseudintermedius? Staphylococcus pseudintermedius is a bacterium that is commonly found on the skin or in the nose or intestinal tract of 50% of more of [&hellip

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Bugs Explained

Meticillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA) is only one of a number of bacteria that can be resistant to lots of different antibiotics. Pseudomonas aeruginosa is a relatively common finding in long-standing [&hellip

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How Bacteria are Spread

Humans and animals all carry their own specialised colonies of bacteria. These are generally harmless in the normal course of events and serve to prevent the growth of alien bacteria [&hellip

How we have Helped

Firstly i must say how sorry i was to read Bella’s story, until Monday the 21st March i was totally unaware that this but was contractable by pets (ignorant i [&hellip

Graham Marriott

The support I have received from Jill @ pets-mrsa has been invaluable. Through her I have been helped and given advice from several top veterinary surgeons and microbiologists. My dog [&hellip

Anna Foster (London)

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