But the Glasgow-based charity Scottish Care and Information on Miscarriage (SCIM) has warned it still faces a struggle to raise enough money to continue its work.
The reversal from the Scottish Government comes after the Evening Times revealed the charity faced closure when its grant was axed.
SCIM, which is based in High Street, is the only organisation of its kind in Scotland and each year supports hundreds of women across the country who have suffered the heartbreak of miscarriage.
Charity chairman, Colin Patrick said: "I want to thank everyone who got involved in the campaign, you know the charity is doing something worthwhile when so many people rally to our support."
Senior counsellor Maureen Sharkey said: "It was particularly good how people came forward offering their own experiences, many of our clients believe that they are unable to sustain their pregnancy and would not have had their children if it wasn't for the support from SCIM. It is humbling to have such support. We would like to thank Evening Times readers for their support."
A Scottish Government spokeswoman said: "Based on an updated application, for a significantly lower amount of funding, the Scottish Government is pleased to be able to provide more than £7000 to support the Scottish Care and Information on Miscarriage (SCIM) in their work.
"The loss of a child is an extremely traumatic experience and we believe it is absolutely crucial that families are given the support and information they need.
"This funding is part of our goal to ensure that families affected by bereavement get this much-needed help."
SCIM, who have been running for almost 20 years, said losing the grant could have meant the end of all the services they provide.
And the Government cash is only a fraction of the total needed to provide counselling support to women in Scotland and the charity say it is essential that a more secure method of funding is found.
For more information log on to http://www. miscarriagesupport.org.uk