We are a small Sydney based children's cancer charity founded by families affected by the childhood cancer neuroblastoma. We know that it's a difficult time for many Australians right now. For our neuroblastoma families, social isolation can go on for months or even a degree of isolation for over a year as the immune system which is destroyed by all the treatment needs to rebuild itself. In the current crisis many of our families are deemed 'high risk' and will be unable to leave home or hospital long after the current restrictions are lifted.
We need your support, now more than ever, so can help families with children facing neuroblastoma today and fund research to help those kids diagnosed tomorrow. Lucy Jones
Although we are a small charity, with the help of our generous supporters we have raised over $2.1 million dollars for promising research projects that aim to find better, kinder and more effective treatments for this aggressive cancer. Our aim is to support our families today and work hard to find a cure for tomorrow. We can't do it without you!
There are so many wonderful ways to help. We have put together ideas and resources through this area and if you would like to touch base with us, please email [email protected] and we'd love to help.
Thank you for taking the time to make a positive difference to the children and their families facing this cancer.
There are many ways to help fund research into a cure and make a difference to children and their families who are facing neuroblastoma today. Here are some great ideas to get started!
Since 2010, through the generosity of our supporters we have raised over $2.1 million for research into better, kinder and more effective treatments for this complicated childhood cancer.
Neuroblastoma Australia is a registered charity focused primarily on raising funds to improve the survival rates of neuroblastoma childhood cancer. It all started due to the inspiration of one little girl, Sienna Hoffmann. Here’s my story of how it all began.
Neuroblastoma takes the lives of more children under five than any other cancer, surely the government and pharmaceutical companies provide all the support researchers need to find a cure? The short answer is no.