You can help create a better future for kids who have childhood cancer, kids just like Violet:
Meet Violet. She was diagnosed with Stage 4 Neuroblastoma in November 2015:

Violet's family believe that no child should have to endure what Violet has & they are sharing their story to help raise funds & awareness for our research.
Meet Arthur, he was diagnosed with Neuroblastoma at just five-weeks-old. Now aged 4, Arthur's story highlights why our research is so important.

Families just like Arthur's are helping us get closer to the cure by supporting Neuroblastoma Australia's Run2Cure event raising vital funds for our Neuroblastoma research.

Arthur was diagnosed with cancer at just five-weeks-old
Worldwide, women continue to contribute to social, economic, cultural and political achievement. We are proud to have many amazing women as our supporters and in our midst at Children's Cancer Institute, including our Executive Director Professor Michelle Haber. Michelle was one of our original scientists in 1984, and is now leading our Institute in our mission to one day cure every child....
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60 years ago childhood cancer was considered a death sentence, yet today, thanks to medical research, & your support, overall 8 out of 10 children will survive.

But we need to do more โ€“ we need a cure for every child โ€“ just like Violet:

Children's Cancer Institute - Campaign - Violet's story
Most of us know someone who has been affected by cancer; now imagine a child having to go through that.

Bayley (pictured) & kids just like him need you to support our research so we can find a cure:
This little superhero is Thomas. His mum sums up perfectly why our research is so important for children just like her son:

"Together we can help to improve treatments & eventually find a cure, to allow our children to not just be children, but to become adults. Every child deserves that." Jane, Thomas' mum
Great article today in The Sydney Morning Herald featuring the new funding our researchers have recently secured thanks to the Cancer Institute NSW

Ciara's story is why funding for Children's Cancer Institute's researchers is so important
Help us cure childhood cancer for kids like Thomas
After surviving cancer, baby Brydee isn't scared of anything anymore - not even snakes. Read her story here:
Childhood cancer kills more children each year than any other disease in Australia.

Today on #WorldCancerDay share this post to help us raise awareness so our research can one day find a cure for every child โ€“ just like this little cancer warrior Brydee. #ZeroChildhoodCancer

Find out more on our research blog
Today on Neuroblastoma Awareness Day we are thinking of all the children who are fighting this awful disease & remember all the children, just like the beautiful Sienna, who have passed away.

Visit the Neuroblastoma Australia page to see how you can help spread awareness of the need for more research to find a cure:
Sometimes, the only thing you need, to remind you of the importance of our research, is a photo of a little cancer warrior covered in chocolate - just like this one Bydee's mum just sent us.

You can help us find a cure for kids like Brydee.
Felicity was 11 months old when she was diagnosed with a rare type of brain cancer. This is her now... 2 years cancer free!

Kids like Felicity are why supporting our research is so important:
Itโ€™s a sad fact that, even in 2017, cancer will still kill more Australian children than any other disease.

Help our research beat these odds:
Nixon was born with a tumour the size of an adultโ€™s fist on his little head. Chemotherapy shouldnโ€™t be something a newborn has to experience.

You can help our research find the cure for kids like Nixon:
There is nothing more heart-warming than sibling love. Especially when your little brother has had to battle cancer like little Nixon has.

Your ongoing support is helping our research get closer to the cure for families like Nixonโ€™s
Meet Hugo (the cutie in the middle). At only 10 months old, he was diagnosed with cancer. Hugo is now 8 & doing well, but his family faces ongoing uncertainty.

Find out more about Hugoโ€™s story: