From a charity regulation point of view, charities must have objects that are charitable and must provide a public benefit.  If you undertake, or allow your facilities to be used for, reckless activities then you could be causing more harm (dis-benefit) than benefit and therefore your charity would not be providing a public benefit. If you endanger your supporters and there is more harm than public benefit, then expect that your charity could lose its registered charity status in addition to many other consequences that are even more dire. If you lose your charitable status, you will need to disgorge any assets within a year or face a penalty equal to the value of those assets. Furthermore, there are other consequences including protracted lawsuits and possible prosecution. Charities need to act responsibly and realize that we are not in normal times. For further information see our post “Some religious institutions are not closing and either conducting religious services or allowing them to happen”.