Looking for a fun corporate social responsibility initiative?
Are you looking for a way to engage your staff or colleagues?
Want to climb the iconic Sydney Harbour Bridge together as a team?
Join us for Bridge to 2030 and empower your workplace to make a difference to the future of breast cancer.
How to get involved?
Ask your staff or colleagues to join your dream team (around 10 people would be great!)
Register and Fundraise
Register today and pay later if you wish ($200 discounted climb fee per person)
Create or Join a fundraising team and reach your goal of $1,000 (includes your registration fee)
Personalise your page by adding an image and spreading the word of why you are doing Bridge to 2030.
Involve your office
Hold a fundraising morning tea, bake sale or raffle to help your team reach their goal!
Why your team should get involved?
• Promotes team building opportunities across the departments through the achievement of a common goal
• Aids staff and leadership development
• Breaking down silos in the organisation by bringing different departments together
• Engages staff with their community and an incredible cause
• Meets the needs of the next-generation workforce through shared meaningful experiences and the development of a positive corporate culture
• Engages staff in physical activity, improving fitness and wellbeing
• Provides the opportunity to build a long-term relationship with NBCF
• Helps NBCF work towards zero deaths from breast cancer by 2030
"The team was very humbled and proud to have been part of a wonderful experience to climb the Harbour Bridge and raise money to help achieve NBCF’s goal of zero deaths from breast cancer by 2030. Hearing the speeches and stories from professors Sarah Hosking and Sandra O’Toole and the Q&A with Barbe Dolan really touched our hearts".
- Monica Loeffler, 2017 Bridge to 2030 Team Leader, Charter Hall Group
Importance of research
Research has helped increase the survival rate of breast cancer from 76% in 1994 to 90% today. Research is the only way to prevent deaths from breast cancer and break-throughs such as understanding the sub-types of breast cancer have led to successful treatments such as herceptin and tamoxifen, saving thousands of lives
With more people surviving breast cancer, research that helps refine treatments and help survivors deal with the physical and psychological after-effects of breast cancer diagnosis and treatment, so they can live well, is also important.