As well as a family history of this disease, I've seen the impact that breast cancer has on the friends and family of those affected. It is scary, it is grueling, and it is a massive triumph when beaten. But it is not easy, or cheap, or a risk that anyone should have to inherit. I commend the bravery of my family members and my friends that have endured and survived, and I salute those that were not fortunate enough to win that fight. Rest well.
I'll tolerate the pink if it means we are just that little bit closer to a breast cancer-free world
Never say dye
I'm committing to the dye.
From 3-9 June, the National Breast Cancer Foundation is challenging the men and women of Australia to GO PINK in support of the thousands of mothers, brothers, sisters, husbands, wives, daughters and sons that have been – or will be – affected by breast cancer.
I'm dyeing my hair bright pink because breast cancer is the most commonly diagnosed cancer in Australia. It’s a disease we cannot ignore. But together, we can change the outcomes.
While going pink this June, I’m raising money for game-changing breast cancer research. Please donate to my page, you’ll be helping us step closer to our ultimate goal: zero deaths from breast cancer by 2030.
YOU can make a difference. Let me know if you want to GO PINK with me!