Before passing away from her cancer, Abigail Smith left behind a message that's so inspiring, it might just make you break down. Her faith was unshakable. She was sincerely amazing, check out her Facebook page here.
For more than 100,000 years, glass beads have been given as symbols of honor and accomplishment. Now they're being used for something else--to help kids fighting cancer tell the story of their illness, first to themselves, and then to family and friends. Mark Strassmann reports.
Preparing yourself is one of the best ways to help reduce your child’s anxiety about their upcoming surgery. This video will walk you through the pre-op and post-op process and introduce you to some of the healthcare providers you will meet the day of surgery. Be sure to watch this video with your child and write down any questions you may have.
Our devoted team of UC Irvine Health physicians, nurses, researchers and healthcare professionals are united by a single calling — to improve the lives of people in Orange County and beyond. Learn how their passion to find cures and to deliver world-class care gives hope to our patients
Carolyn Bivens had recently finished her breast cancer treatment when she and her husband decided they were ready to adopt a dog. That’s when they rescued 13-pound Monster, a two-and-a-half-year old Havanese. Before long, the Bivens sensed that Monster might be destined for a more than being a family pet.
For two years, 7-year-old Vinny Desautels grew out his hair to help kids with cancer. "I want to help people so they don't have to go to the doctors to fight cancer." Thirteen inches of hair was gone with the snip of some scissors. "And then everyone got excited when mom cut the ponytails off. I was happy," Vinny said. He was happy to help, a moment of selfless service, asking for nothing in return.
PLEASE GO TO VINNY'S GOFUNDME.com page and donate anything you can for this little hero!