Make your one-time, tribute, or recurring online gift to support brain tumour patient programs and research today: Donate
Governments across Canada must understand the impact of a brain tumour and why research and advocacy for this community is so important. You can share your story with elected officials from all parties so they can work on ensuring every brain tumour is counted and that patients have access to the care and treatment they deserve! Bookmark this page for the link to share your story with government starting October 1 or be sure you're signed up as an Advocate and we'll email you the link directly.
Armed with materials and information, you can help educate others about brain tumours and their impact on anyone affected. Request an Awareness Kit and set up a display so others can learn more about the disease and the stories of courage and strength that empower survivors and their loved ones. Order your kit right now.
Request a Brain Tumour Foundation of Canada coin box and collect donations to help make “cents” of brain tumours. It’s a great way to get your workplace and community groups involved and give a donation, helping fund critical research and important patient and family programs. Every cent counts! Order your kit right now.
When you wear an awareness bracelet or take a sip of your morning coffee from a Brain Tumour Foundation of Canada travel mug, you show your support for the 27 Canadians diagnosed every day. From grey ribbon pins to water bottles, there’s something for everyone in the Awareness Store.
You can donate to support the brain tumour community today. Your one-time, tribute or recurring gift brings hope to the 837 Canadians that will be diagnosed with a brain tumour in October. Thank you.
Hearing loss that started out as an aggravation for acclaimed Aboriginal singer Rhonda Head, eventually revealed something unexpected: a large non-malignant brain tumour. Today, Rhonda manages the repercussions of the disease, which left her with partial paralysis and deafness in her right ear – a significant challenge for someone who relies on hearing to perform. That’s why she takes part in the Winnipeg Spring Sprint – to ensure others can find the support and services they need.Learn more
A high school teacher for 19 years, Lesley-Ann Senior is, “still teaching in some ways” after her six craniotomies. Lesley-Ann was...Learn more
At the young age of 15, Justine was shocked to learn she had a large mass on her brain, causing her to behave and act in ways not...Learn more