Breast Cancer Foundation NZ
Breast Cancer Foundation NZ
Celebrating Ten Years

Host a
Pink Ribbon
Breakfast
this May!

Come together with your friends and family to support patients and to fund life saving research

Host a breakfast

Checked your breasts lately?

We'll show you how. Checking your breasts is easy as TLC. 'Know your normal', so you can find any changes in your breasts as soon as they appear.

  1. Touch
    Touch both breasts. You’re feeling for any lumps or thickening of the tissue, even up into the armpits.
  2. Touch
    Look in front of a mirror. Can you see any physical changes to the breast shape, skin or nipples?
  3. Touch
    Check any breast changes with your doctor. Even if you’ve had a mammogram recently.
  • Today 8 women

    will be diagnosed with breast cancer.
  • This year 600+

    will most likely die.
  • Yet 30%

    of eligible women aren't enrolled in free screening.
  • And 37%

    of young women check their breasts just once a year or less.

Help us change these figures by donating

Donate now

Where your money goes

Have you made a donation or fundraised for us?

Learn more

Latest updates

Our latest events, press releases and blog posts

Event
24 May 2018

Pink Ribbon Great Wall Trek 2018

Breast Cancer Foundation NZ is taking its Pink Ribbon Trek to the Great Wall of China in 2018! Winding
…Read more
Event
17 May 2018

Pink Ribbon Great Wall Trek

Trek the Great Wall to support New Zealanders affected by breast cancer
…Read more
Event
16 May 2018

Ladies Night

Ladies Night - arrive for a drink and nibbles at 7.30pm and movie at 8.30pm. Fun night out .
…Read more
Blog
12 April 2018

10 ways to break up with fatigue

Feeling tired, and having issues sleeping, is something that everyone experiences at some point in their lives – in fact, it’s the most common complaint reported to GPs! We’ve put together some tips to help you beat fatigue once and for all.
…Read more
Blog
7 March 2018

Interview with a Queen: Kamya Ghose on cancer and her new mastectomy bra range

At 23 years old, Kamya Ghose was diagnosed with DCIS (ductal carcinoma in situ) – the first cells gone bad that would develop into full blown breast cancer if left to fester.
…Read more
Press Release
6 April 2018

New fellowships seek to shed more light on breast cancer risk and new medicines

A young researcher at the University of Auckland, Dr Barbara Lipert, hopes to learn why breast cancers develop resistance to a new drug, while in Otago, Dr Vanessa Lattimore is using cutting-edge genetic information to clarify the risk of breast cancer faced by Kiwi families.
…Read more