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Childhood Cancer Awareness Month

Carrying Hope

Trenton Kindred will carry an extra bit of hope when he walks across the graduation stage in his scarlet cap and gown. Not only hope for his future that was once in doubt, but he also carries a special hope for others that he and his family have nurtured since 2006.

When Trenton was only one year old, he was diagnosed with stage four neuroblastoma. His parents, Greg and Ginger, had to watch as their baby began a very harsh treatment and all its horrible side effects. They were told he had a 20% chance of survival and a 70% chance of relapse. Before reaching his 25th month, Trenton endured five rounds of intense chemo, two bone marrow transplants, 21 days of being put to sleep during radiation treatments, several surgeries, 27 port line infections, and six months of oral chemo.

Through it all, Trenton fought back. His determination and love of life helped him get through these rigorous challenges. In 2006, Trenton was declared cancer-free.

“Trenton’s experience has shown us the huge need for less-toxic cancer treatments specifically tailored to kids and their growing bodies,” Ginger said. “Our family hopes that in the future, no other family will ever hear the heart-sinking words ‘Your child has cancer.’ But if that does happen, there will be hope – a hope of a cure and less toxic treatments tailored to kids that will allow them to be kids that grow into healthy adults.”

Not ones to sit idly by and let others do the work, the Kindred family started the Trenton W. Kindred Research Fund, a named fund at CURE. The purpose of the fund is to support childhood cancer research. The Kindreds and their supporters are committed to advancing better treatment for neuroblastoma and, ultimately, to find a cure for this aggressive disease. To date, the fund has raised $303,465 to fight childhood cancer! That is a lot of hope that Trenton and his family have provided to other children in the fight.

And Trenton? He’s doing great these days. After graduating with honors, he will head to Oglethorpe University in the fall, where he will study Business Administration and Economics. He’s not 100% sure where that will lead but is hoping to further his education in law school as a corporate or commercial real estate lawyer.

“He continues to amaze us with his infectious humor, shyness, and love for life,” said Ginger. “He’s an old soul, and he is fearless. But he is also reserved and has a soft soul that we think comes from staring into the darkest of places at such a young age. He is truly a miracle, and our family lives each day not taking anything for granted.”

The Ripple Effect

What if you could take your money and double or maybe even triple it? Investors are looking for that kind of return every day. One such man, Dr. George MacMaster, was pondering how to do this, too. But his quest for profit was never for his own financial gain.

Dr. MacMaster (or Dr. Mac, as he is affectionately known) married his high school sweetheart, went to dental school, then settled in the small, lazy town of Alpharetta to start his pediatric dentistry practice. He founded Alpharetta Children’s Dentistry in 1989. At that time, he had no way of knowing the population boom that would soon spring up around him.

“When we started our practice, the exit of 400 was a stop sign,” he laughed. “Old Milton Parkway was one lane in each direction.”

Alpharetta is now one of the largest and wealthiest cities in Georgia. As the city grew, Dr. Mac’s family and practice did also. He and his wife have three adult children, and the practice now has four pediatric dentists and an orthodontist. Years ago, he began looking for a cause that he, his family, and his practice could support. Through a friend whose wife was a pediatric oncology nurse, he found out about CURE.

“I wanted to find a good cause that everyone could get behind,” Dr. Mac said. “If children with cancer don’t move you, then nothing else will!”

But Dr. Mac wanted to do much more than simply write a check. He wanted to invest his money to have a greater impact, while ensuring no overhead cost to CURE. So he began having meetings with his staff where they considered how to accomplish that, considering ideas like a charity race or concert. They finally settled on a coin drive because it offered many possibilities – and Coins4CURE was born.

“First of all, we’re not even asking for a buck,” mused Dr. Mac. “Change is disposable these days, and we like to say that we don’t want your quiet money, just the noisy kind. Secondly, we really like the idea of kids helping kids and we felt like we could start our program in schools.”

The ripple effect of the creation of Coins4CURE has been enormous. Since 2014, 250 schools, businesses, and organizations have raised more than $358,000 – one coin at a time. Dr. Mac’s initial investment has yielded incredible returns, and he offers some advice for those considering something similar.

“It’s a simple formula for us,” he explained.

“Cash plus effort multiplies impact. We provide the tools to raise money, but it also requires a highly motivated person at each location to take the ball and run with it. We just have to find those people. I have not been personally affected by childhood cancer, but this is the right thing to do.”

We applaud Dr. Mac and his team for their hard work. Their efforts have advanced research and brought tangible help and comfort to children fighting cancer and their families. They’ve also created a model that others can follow to create a ripple effect of their own.


Hayden’s Hundred

How far can you run? Could you run a 10k or half marathon or do you only consider taking flight if someone is chasing you? About 0.17% of Americans run marathons in a year and 96% of Americans think they are crazy. What does that say about a man who is running a 100-mile trail race?

His name is John French and he’s been running for a while. In fact, he’s completed a few ultra-marathons, but never anything this long. On November 7 and 8, John will be running the Pinhoti 100, which is a point-to-point endurance run in eastern Alabama. While the length of the run seems preposterous enough, it also isn’t flat. In fact, the course has an elevation gain of more than 16,000 feet including a climb of 1575 feet from miles 35 to 41!

You might think that John’s lost his mind, but there is a special reason he entered the race.

John started dating a young lady named Kathy Sasser in February of 2014. Later that same year, his mother in Scotland was diagnosed with breast cancer and Kathy’s son, Hayden was diagnosed with a brain tumor. Together they navigated supporting their families on two continents.

“For months during the beginning of our relationship we were oceans apart,” recalled Kathy. “A lot of our dates entailed him picking me up at the front door of Children’s Healthcare of Atlanta and running out for a quick dinner while a nurse stayed with Hayden.”

Hayden was in the 7th grade when he began to have trouble using his right hand and arm. A scan at the emergency room found a softball-size tumor pressing against his brain. While the size and location were troublesome, he began the fight with a very optimistic attitude. Over the next two years, Hayden endured 3 surgeries, 33 rounds of radiation, and 6 months of weekly chemo. Through it all, Hayden kept his wicked sense of humor. He hosted pizza and Xbox parties in his room at CHOA, cracked jokes with nurses, and dyed his hair blue when it grew back.

“A blue-haired kid in a wheelchair attracts a lot of attention,” Kathy said. “People came out of the woodwork to make Hayden’s life remarkable.”

But all of that wasn’t enough. The year 2016 was a very difficult one as John lost his mother in February and Hayden passed away in December. He was only 15 years old.

CURE was with Kathy and Hayden during their fight to deliver a toiletry kit when they’d forgotten a toothbrush, offer games to help with boredom, and share a much-needed meal. CURE also funds research that will lead to better treatments for kids like Hayden. So while running 100 miles is a great accomplishment, John isn’t doing it for himself.

“The race takes place November 7 – which is the day after what should have been Hayden’s 19th birthday,” John said. “When doing a race like this, there will be times when I have doubts as to the whether I can complete it or why I even signed up for this. I carry a bag of ‘whys’ with me which I dig into during moments of doubt. Hayden and Kathy are in my bag of ‘whys.’”

John and Kathy have set up a fundraiser to benefit CURE in Hayden’s memory. Please join us in cheering John on and consider joining his fight to help children fighting cancer.

Brothers Fight Pediatric Cancer with Gold Bows

When Zach and Ryan Snipes lived in Savannah, they learned a little about CURE when they saw gold bows on mailboxes during September’s Childhood Cancer Awareness Month. A few years ago, they moved to Atlanta and, lo and behold, they saw gold bows again! Being inquisitive, Zach decided to learn a little more about CURE and the gold bows. What he discovered lit a fire to be a part of the program.

“Cancer has affected some of my relatives,” Zach explained. “It seems like there’s not a lot a kid my age can do to help. But when I saw how simple it would be to sell gold bows in my area and make a difference for kids fighting cancer, I volunteered to be a neighborhood captain.”

Zach is a senior at Milton High School and Ryan just started his sophomore year at Blessed Trinity. Together, they championed the gold bow program last year and sold 44 bows! This year, as the letter they sent to their community indicated, cancer got more personal.

This year, our challenge to Go Gold is more personal. Our grandfather was diagnosed with stage IV pancreatic cancer in May and a close family friend will begin his fight with colon cancer this week. And lastly, we fight for Jackson Bastow, a two-year-old family friend who was diagnosed with neuroblastoma just two weeks ago. Cancer didn’t stop during COVID-19, in fact, it has rocked our community.

Zach and Ryan distributed the flyer around their neighborhood with instructions on how to purchase. The bows cost $25 each and the brothers have sold 76 so far this year! That means they’ve raised $1900 to fight childhood cancer!

“We’ve always wanted to help out with cancer charities because of our family,” Zach said. “But this year we really wanted to go the extra mile for Jackson.”

CURE’s goal this year is to sell 7500 bows which would raise $187,000. To put that in perspective, that amount of money raised could:

  • help 187 families struggling with rent or mortgage payments during the pandemic
  • fund genetic tested for 37 children whose treatment has failed
  • completely fund promising research that could lead us closer to a cure

When this was explained to Zach, he sat back and said, “Wow, we are making a difference!”

Zach plans to study medicine next year in college. He isn’t sure he wants to be a doctor but loves science and wants to find a career where he can help people every day. Fortunately, Ryan is ready to step into the family business and continue their work as a gold bow captain when his brother leaves. These two really are making a difference and most assuredly will continue to do so.

To learn more about the Gold Bow Program, please visit

A Look Back at September

September is National Childhood Cancer Awareness Month, and we are in awe of the many schools, businesses, and individuals who made an amazing difference for kids. You did all of this and more!

Lendmark Climb to a Million


It all kicked off on one of the hottest days of the year with the 4th annual Lendmark Climb to a Million. Hundreds of people gathered at Oconee County High School and in other locations across the country to climb stairs and walk around the track – achieving one million steps. Lendmark Financial Services CEO, Bobby Aiken, started this stadium climb after witnessing the son of his childhood friend battle brain cancer. Determined to engage the company’s employees, partners, and vendors in the fight against childhood cancer, Bobby and his dedicated team raised more than $552,000 this year. In just four years, they have raised more than $1.8 million.

CURE’s Kids Conquer Cancer One Day at a Time


Storytelling is a powerful way to share the challenges and devastation of a childhood cancer diagnosis. In September, we were able to be the vehicle allowing families to share their story through CURE’s Kids Conquer Cancer One Day at a Time. This year, several of the older children and teenagers insisted on writing their own story – once again proving that they are true heroes forced to walk a difficult path. CURE’s Kids allows these families to use their stories to fight back by setting a goal to raise at least $1000 to support life-saving research. You read their stories and responded to the need – giving $300,000 in honor of children and their families.

CURE’s Kids Conquer Cancer One Day at a Time


Storytelling is a powerful way to share the challenges and devastation of a childhood cancer diagnosis. In September, we were able to be the vehicle allowing families to share their story through CURE’s Kids Conquer Cancer One Day at a Time. This year, several of the older children and teenagers insisted on writing their own story – once again proving that they are true heroes forced to walk a difficult path. CURE’s Kids allows these families to use their stories to fight back by setting a goal to raise at least $1000 to support life-saving research. You read their stories and responded to the need – giving $300,000 in honor of children and their families.

Gold Mailbox Bows


All across Georgia, mailboxes were adorned with beautiful gold bows. In fact, this year marked a record number of bows sold: 5000. These mailbox bows create awareness for those passing by and encourage those in the fight as they see their neighborhood alive with gold. They weren’t bound to just mailboxes, either. Gold bows made their way onto store fronts, football stadiums, and some were even worn as massive hairbows. The bows also raise critical funds toward our mission. This year’s total was $125,000.



Coins4CURE is a very simple coin drive created and completely funded by Alpharetta Children’s Dentistry & Orthodontics. This year, 278 jars were sent out to support 130 coin drives in 27 different states. Schools, businesses, churches, and other organizations challenged each other and held competitions to fill the jars. We even saw a very special member of the Alpharetta Department of Public Safety join the effort – K9 Mattis, who made it his mission to fetch as many coins as possible. Over the past 4 years, this program has raised more than $250,000! The coins from this year are still being counted, but we anticipate another great total.



Coins4CURE is a very simple coin drive created and completely funded by Alpharetta Children’s Dentistry & Orthodontics. This year, 278 jars were sent out to support 130 coin drives in 27 different states. Schools, businesses, churches, and other organizations challenged each other and held competitions to fill the jars. We even saw a very special member of the Alpharetta Department of Public Safety join the effort – K9 Mattis, who made it his mission to fetch as many coins as possible. Over the past 4 years, this program has raised more than $250,000! The coins from this year are still being counted, but we anticipate another great total.

Business Partners


From burgers to donuts, hardware to jewelry, coffee, and cupcakes, our September business partners stood with us. All over the state and across the country, businesses held events, donated a portion of proceeds, shared our stories, and even put us on the radio. Two salons donated an entire day’s receipts to CURE and each netted more than $25,000! Thanks to all of you who made it your business to help kids.

Gold Out Games 


Dozens of games across the state carried a Gold Out message. And it wasn’t just football! We saw volleyball, softball, and soccer gold-outs this year! A new school in Hall County named Cherokee Bluff raised $15,000 and won the first game in school history. Many of these games also raised money for the fight and all of them raised much-needed awareness of the issues surrounding childhood cancer.

Facebook Fundraisers


Your birthday matters! Hundreds of people celebrated their September birthdays by creating Facebook Fundraisers for CURE. SURPRISE, you raised more than $65,000 for CURE!

What an amazing month!

A 30 Year Golf Legacy

Thirty years is a long time for anything to last. In order to survive three decades, there must be a strong foundation, hard work, and ample amounts of dedication. The Golf Classic benefiting CURE Childhood Cancer has plenty of all three. Its rich history has endured and continued to grow since the first event in 1989.

Over 30 years, thousands of golfers have taken to the Oaks Golf Course in Covington, hundreds of sponsors have joined the cause, and the Golf Classic has raised more than $2 million to fight childhood cancer.

“It takes a lot of work to last this long and raise that amount,” said Joe Coleman, one of the founders of the Golf Classic and the tournament’s driving force. “This cause is critically important, and I’m so thrilled that we have loyal sponsors and players that support this tournament year after year. We raise funds for CURE because the ultimate gift to a child or a family that has experienced pediatric cancer is a cure.”

Joe’s daughter, Shannon, was diagnosed with leukemia when she was two years old. At the time, there was only a 50% chance of her survival, but Shannon beat the odds and is now a happy mother to two children. Joe joined the CURE Board of Directors during Shannon’s treatment and served more than 25 years. He currently serves on the Advisory Council.

The first tournament largely attracted the transportation industry, where Joe makes his career. Since that time, it has expanded greatly, and new friends join every year. It is the spirit of the event that brings people back. Many of the players have played for years, and some have played since the very first event. Loyal donors, sponsors, and volunteers line up to be a part of this special day year after year. While they always rave about how much fun they have, every golfer knows that finding a cure for cancer is the goal.

“Everyone knows we are playing for a great cause,” Joe said. “But we also work hard to make it fun. That’s a recipe that keeps people coming back.”

Over the years, the tournament has spawned some interesting side-stories. There are three 99-year-old golfers who join the fray every year. One is Joe’s step-father. The other two are twins: Jennings and James Watkins. This year, the twins were as excited as teenagers as they came to the green with a chance to putt for an eagle. Another foursome boasts Joe and Jessie Tallant, a married couple who met while they were in treatment for childhood cancer.

This year’s Golf Classic raised an amazing $90,000 for CURE, and Joe is very thankful for all those involved.

“We are grateful for our many sponsors, volunteers, The Oaks Golf Course for their many years of support, and to our meal sponsors – QuikTrip, Chick-fil-A, and Bradley’s BBQ,” said Joe. “I’d also like to recognize my wife, Julie who works so hard every year.”

Gold Bows Make a Big Difference

Do you ever wonder if as one person, you can really make a difference?  Anna Tobolski felt that way as she looked for a way to honor her niece, Emma. Here is Emma’s story in her aunt’s words:

Emma was born in 2004. She had strawberry blonde hair, and the biggest blue eyes; as she got older, those very eyes would give her away when she was being mischievous. At 12, she was learning French and already studying for the SAT – she wanted to be a lawyer when she grew up. Emma was awarded a full scholarship to a private girls’ school in England. They were just getting settled over there, when Emma fell one day and hurt her hip. She kept complaining of pain, but the doctors kept assuring my sister that it was just soreness from her fall and would eventually get better.

After several months of increasing pain, the doctors finally conceded to giving her an MRI – and discovered the cancerous tumor on her hip. Five days later, after emergency chemo, we were invited into a small room with her doctors – that conference will forever be ingrained in my memory.

We were told the tumor had begun in her pelvic area, and had already metastasized to both hips, femurs, spine and colon. It was stage 4 multifocal osteosarcoma – bone cancer of the worst kind in the worst place. The words uttered were completely incomprehensible…

“Palliative not curative, there is no treatment, months at best”

How could a healthy-looking child with a hip complaint be months from dying? In a total of four short months, she went from an advanced healthy student to losing all independence – she lost the ability to walk, then sit up, then arm movement. She lost her vision, and the ability to talk to us – we couldn’t touch or hold her because the pain in her bones was too great, so sweet head rubs became our coveted interaction.

With all of that in mind, it would be easy to imagine that Emma grew bitter or angry about the cards she had been dealt but that wasn’t the case. Despite her suffering, her amazing strength always shined through…the days before her death, she was wearing her favorite t-shirt: the front says “Blessed” and the back read Ps. 31:25 “She is clothed in dignity and strength.” That was our Emma.

We lost her on June 28th, 2017, just four months after her diagnosis.


As she grieved the loss of her niece, Anna knew she needed to do something to honor Emma’s memory but wondered if her efforts would really make a meaningful difference.

Last September, Anna decided to bring CURE’s Gold Bow mailbox campaign to Dawsonville. The campaign is simple – large gold bows are purchased by neighborhoods and business owners and are placed on mailboxes to help spread awareness and raise money to fund critical research for children fighting cancer.

Anna sent out an email to the homeowners in her neighborhood and solicited local businesses to put the bows out. She even ordered extras for places like city hall and the local public schools to display. Her goal was to sell 100 bows and, consequently, show that Dawsonville cares about children with cancer. Anna surpassed her goal, selling 175 mailbox bows by the time she was through.

“Sometimes I wondered if all the time spent on this campaign would really make a difference – what can a gold bow really do?” Anna said. “But I came to realize that if a gold bow makes an impact on one person it was totally worth every tear and minute spent. In the grand scheme 175 bows isn’t a lot, but it’s a great start and I know I can do even better next year.”

Anna’s efforts absolutely have an impact. Combined with others across the state, mailbox bows raised more than $70,000 in 2018.

“With the money raised through gold bow sales, we were able to pay for 14 children who had relapsed to undergo genetic testing in hopes of identifying drugs that would work for them,” explained Kristin Connor, CURE’s Executive Director. “Without this, these children would have had very few options available to them. Do efforts to sell gold bows make a difference? Ask those 14 children and their families!”

There is still time to get a gold bow for your mailbox and make a difference for kids fighting cancer.

Click the button below to order yours today.


Gold-out Games for CURE

Today’s high school and college students fall into a new classification called Generation Z. As they enter the workforce, this generation is proving to possess a big passion for social change. They want to make a difference. With September coming close, a Gold-Out Game is the perfect way to allow them to support an important cause.

That’s what Lauren Howell found. Her son, Liam, was born with a tumor on his spine and, after treatment, has been a survivor for eleven years. While teaching at Flowery Branch High School, she looked for a way to get students involved and created a framework any school can use to raise money for childhood cancer research.

“It all starts with a story,” Lauren said. “Almost every high school will have a survivor or student fighting cancer. They just need to be willing to share it. Kids want to be a part of doing something good and channeling their energy into helping fight childhood cancer is great for the students and the school.”

Lauren facilitates her Peer Leadership class as they go through the process of planning and executing their Gold Out Game. She points to three things that have helped Flowery Branch succeed:

  1. Turn the campus gold with balloons, signs, t-shirts, etc. Every game has a theme – ask the kids to wear gold and promote competitions between classes.
  2. Make it personal. Identify local children and if they are willing, share their stories through pictures, signs, and bring them on the field for special recognition if possible.
  3. Get feeder schools involved. Middle and elementary schools love to participate in such events.

The key is to start early and plan. Even if you don’t have a class to take on the project, a small group of properly motivated student leaders can drive great results.

Would you like to start a gold-out game at your high school? Our High School Toolkit has all the tools you will need for your school’s September gold-out game! From posters and stickers you can print to childhood cancer facts for half-time announcements, these items will make your September plans special and impactful. Click HERE to get started.

Lightning Strikes Twice

The similarities between a thunderstorm and childhood cancer are striking. They both come suddenly, wreak havoc, and can leave a trail of destruction behind them. While we know that it is very rare for lightening to strike twice in the same place, it isn’t impossible. Lake Maracaibo in Venezuela averages 28 lightning strikes a minute during the driest part of the year. Imagine how many times it hits the same place there! Since childhood cancer is considered as rare as a lightning strike, most people won’t ever face this fight once. Shockingly, Alyssa Barton got struck twice.

Her first fight began when her daughter, Maia, started experiencing random pains, losing weight, and began having trouble breathing. After she collapsed at home, Alyssa found the answer to Maia’s symptoms in the emergency room: b-cell leukemia.

“There were bumps in her treatment at first.” Alyssa recalled. “She had to relearn how to walk due to severe pain in her body and she was in physical therapy for months. But after that she was a textbook patient. She was rarely in the hospital and got to go to school every day.”

Maia remembers the road being a long one, but she’s made it to the other side. She is now twenty-one and ready to start her senior year at the University of Colorado.

“My cancer story seemed ordinary through my eyes,” Maia explained. “But last August I found out that my sister, Ariana, was diagnosed with leukemia as well. That makes my story a little different.”

Ariana’s path to diagnosis was quite different than her sister’s. She began noticing excessive bruising on her legs. Her wellness physical showed nothing abnormal, but the bruising persisted. She was about to go on a trip to Israel when Alyssa saw her legs and scheduled a quick doctor’s appointment to check things out before leaving. That is when she learned that cancer had indeed struck again.

“Nothing presented the same way as Maia’s cancer,” said Alyssa. “So I never expected to be back on the oncology floor again. I thought it might be mono, but cancer was the last thing on my radar.”

Ariana’s treatment experience has been the exact opposite of Maia’s. She has had prolonged hospital stays, experienced sickness and nausea, and had several complications. She has suffered emotionally as watched all of her friends leave for college while she had to stay at home and defer her freshman year. She’s doing better now and has managed to find a silver lining in it all.

“My silver lining is defined by the unbreakable bond I developed with my parents as we grew even closer during this past year,” she shared. “I realized I loved them more than anything in the world. I have also found a confidence in myself that I never knew I had.”

Ariana still has over a year of treatment remaining, but she will be doing it in Colorado with her sister as she starts the freshman year that cancer delayed. She’s ready to go and excited about what the future holds. Both of these amazing young ladies have fought their cancers and have now decided to fight for other children through September’s CURE’s Kids Fight Cancer One Day at a Time. Each sister wrote her own story to share in the hopes of raising money to fund better cures for children with cancer. The entire family is committed to making a difference in the fight.

“Watching your child go through cancer treatment changes you and watching two of them changes you forever,” Alyssa said. “In this day and age, there should be better treatments. There just should. We’re talking about our kids and we need to step up and take care of them.”

CURE believes that also. Every day in September we will be sharing stories of amazing heroes like Ariana and Maia with the hopes of raising awareness of the issues and raising money to fund the research that will make a difference for all children. Will you make it a point to join us and read to these stories? Together we can make a difference in the lives of children.

Businesses Go Gold for CURE

Ralph Black knows a thing or two about washing cars. He also knows about pediatric cancer because he’s been there with his son, Trey. Trey was born with a rare genetic disorder called MSUD, which inhibits his body’s ability to process proteins. The first year of Trey’s life was filled with doctors, hospitals, and more than a couple brushes with death.

But as things finally began to stabilize, Trey was diagnosed with leukemia. Because he was the first known case of a child having MSUD and cancer, doctors didn’t know exactly how to treat him.

“There was a balancing act,” Ralph said. “He had a terrible reaction to chemo at the start, and we thought we were going to lose him. Slowly, the doctors figured out how to give him enough chemo to treat the cancer without it being too much for his system. But we stayed in the hospital for four long months in the beginning.”

Trey finally got to remission and slowly started to grow up and get healthy. But his treatment has led to challenges. Their family’s experience with cancer would impact Ralph as he built his car wash.

“I always wanted to give back, and CURE was the perfect way,” explained Ralph. “We were there. We know how hard childhood cancer is on a family. While finding a cure for the disease is critical, helping families is important
to us, and CURE does that.”

Grand Slam Car Wash in Cumming donates a portion of the proceeds of their Tomahawk Lava Shield Wash  to CURE. They have also sponsored CURE events and will Go Gold with CURE in September. They encourage other businesses to get on board this September and share this important issue – children fighting cancer – with customers and employees. It’s good for business, and it’s good for kids with cancer.

If you would like more information about how your business can make a difference for kids fighting cancer, you can email Hannah McIntosh or fill out the form below. We would love to work with you.

Support CURE in September

All over the country, hundreds of businesses and schools host Gold Out events, spirit nights, denim days, percentage nights, and many other fundraisers to support CURE in September. It’s never too early to start planning a September fundraiser. CURE’s commitment to our community is to help you publicize your event to maximize its impact. If you would like more information or have an idea you would like to pursue, please contact us through the form below:

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