As the largest pediatric cancer and blood disorders program in the country, we see more than 7,400 patients each year. Our team is highly skilled and experienced in treating children and young adults with all forms of childhood cancer and blood disorders—from the most common to those rarely seen. Learn more about our programs and physicians at choa.org/cancer.
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The Southern Lady Edible Hat Fashion Show is not only a fun display of sugar artistry. It is one of our fundraisers for the Aflac Cancer & Blood Disorders Center of Children's Healthcare of Atlanta! Unlike the other Ultimate Sugar Show competitions, the winning hat is decided without judges! The Edible Hat that raises the most money for the Aflac Cancer & Blood Disorders Center wins this competition! Are you up for the challenge!? Visit https://www.ultimatesugarshow.com/regional-competition to learn more & register. ~ Southern Lady Edible Hat Fashion Show is SPONSORED by Flexique ~ All competitors receive complimentary Flexique and one-on-one product training upon registering.
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The Aflac Cancer Center is committed to providing our pediatric patients a brighter future through advanced medical treatment, family-centered care, a child-friendly environment and innovative research. Recognized as one of the top childhood cancer centers in the country by U.S.News & World Report, the Aflac Cancer Center treats more than 350 new cancer patients each year and follows more than 2,500 patients with sickle cell disease, hemophilia and other blood disorders. Our courageous patients range from infants to young adults. For more info , go tohttp://goodnewsplanet.com/aflac-cancer-center-blood-disorders-service-childrens-healthcare/
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The Aflac Cancer and Blood Disorders Center of Children's Healthcare of Atlanta treats children impacted by childhood cancers and blood disorders. The work at the Aflac Cancer Center benefits children nationwide through research. This video was produced for the Aflac Field Force who raise funds and support the Aflac Cancer Center across the country. You can do your part by donating today at 404.785.GIVE or http://www.choa.org/aflaccancercenter.
Просмотров: 1538 Children's Healthcare of Atlanta
The Aflac Field Force are great supporters of the Aflac Cancer Center and Blood Disorders Service at Children's Hospital of Atlanta. The work there benefits children at 187 pediatric cancer centers nationwide. This "roadshow" video gets the word out at more than 100 Aflac team meetings across the U.S. It was filmed in part by the families affected by childhood cancer and blood disorders, and was produced by Egg Productions under the direction of the Aflac Cancer Center. Edited by John Dutton. Music score by Kubilay Uner. Song "Be OK" by Ingrid Michaelson used with permission. You can do your part by donating today at 404.785.GIVE or www.choa.org/cancer.
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via YouTube Capture
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For kids at the Aflac Cancer and Blood Disorders Center, the sound of the "End of Treatment Bell" is music to their ears. The hottest celebrity gossip, entertainment news, and pop culture video! Our POPSUGAR hosts bring you the latest celebrity updates, exclusive celebrity interviews, fun TV recaps and movie reviews, and pop culture mashups. We are huge fans of everyone from Beyonce and Angelina Jolie to Harry Styles and Jennifer Lawrence (and, of course, Ryan Gosling). Subscribe to POPSUGAR! http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=popsugartv Check out the rest of the channel: https://www.youtube.com/user/PopSugarTV
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As part of September National Childhood Cancer Awareness Month, Hyundai Hope On Wheels is visiting hospitals across the country with $250,000 Hope Grants to fund research. On September 6, 2012, Hope On Wheels visited Monroe Carell Jr. Children's Hospital in Nashville, TN. Please watch the video and visit http://www.hyundaihopeonwheels.org/ for more information about the Hope On Wheels program.
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At the Aflac Cancer and Blood Disorders Center of Children’s Healthcare of Atlanta, we know that coping with hair loss due to chemotherapy treatment can be challenging. Several of our patient families share their journey with hair loss and provide helpful tips.
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Michael Briones, D.O. Medical Director Scottish Rite Campus Associate Professor of Pediatrics Aflac Cancer and Blood Disorders Center Emory University School of Medicine Rachel Swerdlin, MS, RN, CPNP Pediatric Nurse Practitioner Vascular Anomalies Clinic Coordinator Children’s Healthcare of Atlanta Gorham-Stout disease (GSD) is a rare vascular disorder of lymphatic origin characterized by bone destruction with massive osteolysis due to progression of lymphangiomatous tissue while Generalized Lymphatic Anomaly (GLA) is a multisystem disorder that also commonly affects bone and KLA is a subset of GLA with associated coagulopathy and a more aggressive course. Because these disorders can affect multiple organs, there is a need for experienced providers working in the context of a coordinated and structured multidisciplinary team that can treat these complex patients successfully and offer highly specialized care, potential access to leading clinical trials, and a comprehensive multidisciplinary team approach with expert consultation. We will present the development of a multi-disciplinary, in-person vascular anomalies program built for clinical collaboration, prospective data collection, outcomes tracking, and optimizing clinical.
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The day before her surgery, 3-year-old Caroline Brewer was cheerfully running down the halls of the Aflac Cancer and Blood Disorders Center of Children’s Healthcare of Atlanta. Caroline had brain cancer and a softball-sized tumor nestled at the base of her brain. The neurosurgeon was able to remove the large tumor from her brain. And, she walked out of the hospital seven days later. During her six-month MRI in November 2017, another brain tumor was found. The Children’s neurosurgeon and his team were once again able to remove the tumor.
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Born with sickle cell disease, Kyle James struggled with pain and complications that raised the 6-year old’s risk of stroke, until a gift from his big sister Kendall changed everything. The two Conyers siblings are very close. "He's nice, he makes me laugh every day,” says Kendall. She's 8-years-old, and pretty calm. He's 7-years-old, and all over the place. And, when they play their favorite game, hide and seek, he always gives himself away. "Every time I get close to him, I say, ‘Kyle, where are you?' He starts laughing,” says Kendall, laughing herself. These two are more than just brother and sister. "I saved my little brother,” says Kendall James. "Because she gave me her bone marrow,” says Kyle. That gift allowed Kyle to celebrate his 7th birthday sickle cell-free, after a pretty incredible year. "We call it a journey of hope,” says their mother Tanya James. After tests showed Kendall was a perfect sibling bone marrow donor match for her brother, on September 20, 2015, Kyle, then 6, checked into Children's Healthcare of Atlanta's AFLAC Cancer and Blood Disorders Center. He began chemotherapy to wipe out his diseased bone marrow. In sickle cell disease, the normally soft, round red blood cells that carry oxygen throughout the body because sharp and crescent shaped, getting stuck in the blood vessels, triggering severe pain and organ damage. So, the goal was to wipe out Kyle’s marrow, which was producing the defective red blood cells and replace it with his sister’s healthy marrow. As his hair began to fall out, Tanya James says, they took their cues from Kyle. He didn’t get upset, so they didn’t get upset. "The first day, I saw the hair on the pillow, I'm all emotional. He's, like, ‘Oh, that's just my 5-year old hair. My 6-year old hair will come in soon.’ So, he always had a spin on everything,” Tanya James says. Ten days later, early in the morning of September 30, Kendall, sleepy and holding her baby doll, was rolled into the OR at Children's to have her bone marrow extracted from her back. She was just 7 at the time. "They took it from two holes from the back of my back, from the lower part of my back,” she says. Those cells would be Kyle's second chance. Later that same day, Kendall was given special permission by Children’s to be with her brother as he received her bone marrow through an IV. Tanya James says she felt like she was witnessing her son’s healing taking place. "Because you're seeing her bone marrow come through this little tube,” she remembers. “You're watching the bag go down, and when it gets to empty, it's like, 'Okay. Now we wait for the results.’" It takes a few weeks to know if the transplanted marrow will take, says Children’s Healthcare of Atlanta bone marrow transplant specialist Dr. Beth Stenger. "And those cells, after a few weeks, basically set up shop in the patient's bone marrow and start making normal healthy cells again, including the red blood cells that are defective in sickle cell disease,” Dr. Stenger says. Tanya James was told Kyle might experience some negative side effects like fatigue in the first few weeks. When he didn’t, she got worried. "He got up every day, got dressed, bounced around the room,” she says. “So, I'm like, 'Did it take?'" It did. On November 11, 2015, six weeks after the transplant, Kyle's blood test came back. His sickle cell disease was cured. Nearly 70 children have undergone a bone marrow transplant for sickle cell disease at CHOA, almost all from sibling donors. "And so we're doing it at such a young age, that hopefully Kyle is not going to remember what life was like when he had sickle cell disease,” says Dr. Stenger. And Kyle has a new nickname for his big sister. "My hero,” he calls her. “Because she saved my life."
Просмотров: 2991 FOX 5 Atlanta
Teryn Buster, a 10-year-old child with sickle cell anemia and cancer who is being treated at the Aflac Cancer & Blood Disorders Center at Children’s Healthcare of Atlanta, enjoyed a once-in-a-lifetime trip to New York City, including a behind-the-scenes tour of the Macy’s Thanksgiving Day Parade Studio and VIP treatment at Macy’s Balloonfest.
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Diagnosing and treating the range of cancers and blood disorders in children is the focus of specialists in Winthrop's Cancer Center for Kids. Staffed by pediatric hematologists/ oncologists with decades of experience, the Center is a unique regional resource that caters to children's medical needs and also addresses the psychosocial issues they and their families face. For more information about the Cancer Center for Kids at Winthrop, visit www.winthrop.org/cck or call 1-866-WINTHROP.
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For young patients battling childhood cancer at the Aflac Cancer & Blood Disorders Center, the practice of “going to your happy place” is more than just a catchphrase; it’s a coping mechanism that can release endorphins and assist with pain management. In the weeks leading up to Childhood Cancer Awareness Month, we asked our cancer patients to describe their own unique happy places. They responded in great detail. With help from an illustrator, we brought their happy places to life and hope you'll be inspired by their bravery. Read more about the project here: http://www.dedicatedtoallbetter.org/oh-the-places-theyll-go-kids-with-cancer-describe-their-happy-places/
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Lakshmanan Krishnamurti, M.D., is the Director of the Pediatric BMT Program at the Aflac Cancer and Blood Disorders Center at Children’s Healthcare of Atlanta/Emory University. He discusses how the National Institutes of Health National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute’s strategic focus on and investment in sickle cell disease research brings researchers together to make a difference. Learn more about how NHLBI is advancing research to save lives: http://www.nhlbi.nih.gov/SickleCellResearch
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The Aflac Cancer and Blood Disorders Center of Children's Healthcare of Atlanta is home to the largest pediatric sickle cell program in the country, caring for more than 1,500 children and young adults with this disease. http://www.choa.org/sicklecell
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Find out what treatments are available for children with sickle cell disease and how research continues to discover new advancements at the Aflac Cancer and Blood Disorders Center of Children's Healthcare of Atlanta.
Просмотров: 335 Children's Healthcare of Atlanta
The Aflac Cancer and Blood Disorders Center of Children's Healthcare of Atlanta is home to the largest pediatric sickle cell program in the country, caring for more than 1,500 children and young adults with this disease.
Просмотров: 410 Children's Healthcare of Atlanta
The Aflac Cancer Center and Blood Disorders Service of Children's Healthcare of Atlanta is a national leader among childhood cancer, hematology, and blood and marrow transplant programs, serving infants to young adults. Recognized as one of the top five pediatric cancer centers in the country by Child magazine, the Aflac Cancer Center treats more than 325 new cancer patients each year and follows more than 2,000 patients with sickle cell disease, hemophilia and other blood disorders. The Aflac Cancer Center is one of many programs at Children's committed to enhancing the lives of children through excellence in patient care, research and education. Children's, one of the top three pediatric healthcare systems in the country, is a not-for-profit organization that benefits from the generous philanthropic and volunteer support of our community. Visit www.aflaccancercenter.org or call 404-250-KIDS for more information. This video shows highlights from the 2007 Tour de Georgia in anticipation of the 2008 event.
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If you've watched a child battle cancer, you've seen strength in its purest form. The people who care for those kids are pretty strong, too. As their patients cheered them on, staff in our Aflac Cancer & Blood Disorders Center went bald to raise money for pediatric cancer research.
Просмотров: 886 Children's Healthcare of Atlanta
Global Blood Therapeutics (GBT) CEO Ted Love welcomes attendees to the 7th Annual Sickle Cell Disease Therapeutics Conference (SCDTC) on September 13, 2018. Next, keynote speaker from NHLBI W. Keith Hoots, M.D., Director of the Division of Blood Diseases and Resources, addresses the crowd on NHLBI and SCD. Finally, a panel moderated by GBT’s Vice President of Medical Affairs Ken Bridges, M.D. will cover the clinical consequences of SCD with experts from the University of Illinois at Chicago, Aflac Cancer and Blood Disorders Center and UCSF Benioff Children’s Hospital Oakland.
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Innovation Award Winning Technology that Comforts Kids with Cancer at CES Tech inventor Aaron Horowitz is joined by Aflac's Catherine Blades to tell us about the special robotic duck doll, that will ease the pain of kids with cancer. Aflac has donated more than $120 million to fighting childhood cancer. Thanks to the dedication of doctors, brave patients and the work of organizations like the Aflac Cancer and Blood Disorder Center the cure rate for childhood cancer is now almost 90 percent, up from only 20 percent. LAS VEGAS – Jan. 8, 2018 – Aflac, the leader in voluntary insurance sales at the worksite in the United States, today unveiled a “smart” robotic companion for children who have cancers, called My Special Aflac Duck. The company unveiled the new high-tech invention at the 2018 Consumer Electronics Show (CES) in Las Vegas. The social robot has already been recognized as the winner of the prestigious Tech for a Better World Innovation Award at CES 2018. This caring companion reflects Aflac’s history as a pioneer in cancer insurance and the company’s belief that children need more than medicine to help cope with the disease. “For 22 years, Aflac, our employees and our independent sales agents have demonstrated a commitment to help families facing childhood cancer, including contributing more than $120 million to this cause,” Aflac Chairman and CEO Dan Amos said. “We are taking this commitment to a new level, lending our iconic Aflac Duck to this mission in an innovative way like we have never done before. Our goal is to put a My Special Aflac Duck in the hands of the nearly 16,000 children in the U.S. who are newly diagnosed with cancers each year, free of charge, so that no child ever has to face cancer alone.” My Special Aflac Duck, part of Aflac’s ongoing Aflac Childhood Cancer Campaign and developed by Sproutel, features naturalistic movements and joyful play to help distract children coping with cancer. With four patents pending and a year of child-centered research behind it, My Special Aflac Duck is a smart comforting companion that helps children feel less alone by using interactive technology during their cancer treatment. A compatible web-based app enables children to mirror their care routines, including medical play, feeding and bathing via augmented-reality. The smart companion emulates young patients’ moods, endures the same often-painful therapies, and dances, quacks and nuzzles to help comfort children when they need it most. “On average, childhood cancer treatment lasts more than 1,000 days, and we thought there must be something we can do to help alleviate some of the burden,” said Aaron J. Horowitz, CEO and co-founder of Sproutel, developers of Jerry the Bear, a successful interactive companion that helps kids with diabetes manage their health. “So we designed My Special Aflac Duck to help provide comfort and joy through engaging play. Most importantly, we want to empower children by giving them a friend who can help them express their emotions. We are excited to work with Aflac, whose commitment to children with cancer has been incredibly inspiring.” In early 2018, Aflac and Sproutel will begin delivering the My Special Aflac Duck to children at the Aflac Cancer and Blood Disorders Center of Children’s Healthcare of Atlanta for further testing. The smart companion is expected to be available to children with cancer nationwide in winter 2018-2019. “For the first time in brand history, Aflac is allowing its beloved icon to come to life through innovative technology focusing on comforting kids, while leading a social movement around childhood cancers,” Kathelen Amos, president of The Aflac Foundation, Inc. said. “We know that cancer is too big for any one company or organization to address alone, so with the introduction of My Special Aflac Duck, we hope the Aflac Duck’s popularity will help inspire more people to get involved and advance this cause.” To see videos of My Special Aflac Duck in action and to learn more, please visit AflacChildhoodCancer.org.
Просмотров: 145 Coffee with America
September is Leukemia and Lymphoma and Childhood Cancer Awareness Month. In 2014, Aflac Cancer & Blood Disorders Center, Children’s Healthcare of Atlanta and When Everyone Survives partnered together to host a 5K and kids run on Saturday, September 6, 2014. Homeruns for Hope featured a family friendly 5K at 7:00pm followed by a showing of The Sandlot at dusk on the lawn at Suwanee Town Center. The race focused less on breaking records and more on getting active and having a good time.
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Jonathan has been treated for leukemia at the Aflac Cancer and Blood Disorders Center of Children’s Healthcare of Atlanta since 2014. In honor of Childhood Cancer Awareness Month, Jonathan was chosen to hammer the Golden Spike at the Atlanta United Game on Sept. 22, 2018.
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Cruise was diagnosed with a malignant rhabdoid tumor and proximal-type epitheliod sarcoma at the age of 17 months. Now a happy and thriving 5-year-old, he tells his mom each day, “I am a survivor!” thanks to his team of physicians, nurses and all of the staff at the Aflac Cancer and Blood Disorders Center of Children’s Healthcare of Atlanta.
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Meet Aliyah, a 17-year-old cancer warrior from Aflac Cancer and Blood Disorders Center. She recently fulfilled her dream of swimming with sharks when she took a journey through our Ocean Voyager habitat alongside whale sharks, manta rays, and thousands of other fish.
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Some superheroes battle scary villains. For 100 years, our superheroes have fought something much scarier—accidents and illnesses that create challenges most of us could never imagine. One superhero patient in particular, Hudson Lillystone, was diagnosed by doctors at the Aflac Cancer and Blood Disorders Center with acute lymphoblastic leukemia (ALL). Hudson has faced this challenge with amazing strength, channeling the power and inspiration of her favorite superheroes, Superman and Ironman. When she puts on the blue cape that a family friend made for her, she becomes “Super Hudson.” On Tuesday, Sept. 15, the day of our 100th anniversary, the community supported Hudson and all our superhero patients by wearing capes for Cape Day Part Two: 100 Years Strong. On this day, everyone from families and businesses, to schools and churches across Georgia joined us by wearing capes and shared their Cape Day photos on social media using #CapeDayATL.
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Beautiful weekend for 3rd Annual 24 Hours of Booty of Atlanta, held Oct 13-14, 2012 in Sandy Springs, Ga. 350 recreational riders helped raise $191,000 for cancer charities - Aflac Cancer and Blood Disorders Center of Children's Healthcare of Atlanta and Lance Armstrong Foundation. Recorded on October 13, 2012 using a Flip Video camera.
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At 3 years old, Larenz was diagnosed with sickle beta thalassemia, a rare form of sickle cell disease that causes many health problems. Larenz has undergone a few surgeries since his diagnosis, one to remove his spleen and another to extract his gallbladder. But, it is the pain that keeps Larenz in and out of the hospital at the Aflac Cancer and Blood Disorders Center of Children’s Healthcare of Atlanta.
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Inspired by their patients, the dedicated team of nurses, doctors and support staff who work in our Aflac Cancer and Blood Disorders Center went bald to raise money for pediatric cancer research.
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On Tuesday, Hyundai Hope on Wheels awarded Aflac Cancer and Blood Disorders Center of Children's Healthcare of Atlanta a $250,000 grant to fund childhood cancer research.
Просмотров: 117 FOX 5 Atlanta
in 1995, Aflac partnered with Children's Healthcare of Atlanta to found the Aflac Cancer Center. In addition to providing vital care for patients, the center's goal is to cure childhood cancer. Previously, research dollars toward childhood cancer were a fraction of what was being spent researching the adult diseases. This video celebrates 20 years of progress.
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Let them eat cake AND cookies! The Ultimate Sugar Show benefitting Aflac Cancer and Blood Disorders Center of Children’s Healthcare was in Atlanta. Cake enthusiasts and foodies watched some of television’s favorite cake decorating talent join top decorators from across the country as they showcased and shared their secrets of creating confectionary masterpieces. Bakers, cake makers and sugar artists of all levels had an opportunity to show off and improve their skills through a variety of competitions and classes.
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Aflac was #ThereWhen Aflac employee and policyholder Chad Melvin’s son was diagnosed with a very rare blood disorder called LCH. What started as a day at the pool became a two-year journey for young Grant at the Aflac Cancer & Blood Disorders Center. #duckprints Read more: http://bit.ly/2s41uvr
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Cameron's Bell Ringing Ceremony On May 8th we rushed our son to the emergency room for chest pains. Little did we know three days later he would be diagnosed with Anaplastic Large Cell Lymphoma. Five months later, he finished his last chemo treatment. Through many prayers from those both near and far, Cameron emerged victorious over this dreadful disease. We humbly ask for your continued prayers. There's still a journey ahead, but we are celebrating how far we've come! We love you and appreciate you so very much!! Special thanks to the mighty medical teams at Scottish Rite and especially Egleston Childrens Hospital in Atlanta and the AFLAC Center for Cancer and Blood Disorders Nursing Staff. Photography: Katlyne Hill Photography Raw Video: Brooke Robinson Music: Made a Way, Travis Greene (song #1) No Reason to Fear, J.J. Hairston and Youthful Praise
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The Aflac Cancer Center and Blood Disorders Service of Children's Healthcare of Atlanta multidisciplinary team provides ongoing screening and education for the early identification and intervention for cancer therapy-related late effects. http://www.choa.org/cancersurvivorship
Просмотров: 179 Children's Healthcare of Atlanta
It’s been an Atlanta holiday tradition for more than 50 years and Wednesday the Macy’s Pink Pig returned to Lenox Square. Macy’s hosted a special private preview for a small group from Children’s Healthcare of Atlanta and the Aflac Cancer and Blood Disorders Center. The ride will officially open to the public Saturday and will run through January 1. Each ride costs $3 and a portion of the proceeds will benefit CHOA.
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http://www.blacktiesforcancer.org/ We are asking that you partner with us to become a Care Agent. Artists, businesses and individuals can help us raise $50,000 for the Aflac Cancer and Blood Disorder Center of Children's Healthcare of Atlanta. Join us today!
Просмотров: 17 DPVNStation
"Why I Swim" Speech given by Julie Granger at Swim Across America-Atlanta event on September 17, 2016. This event raised nearly $400,000 to benefit pediatric cancer research at the AFLAC Cancer & Blood Disorders Center at Children's Healthcare of Atlanta.
Просмотров: 98 Dr. Julie Granger DPT, SCS, WHC
Polo in the Pines 2017 Honorees Lilia & Saville Sullivan share their courageous journey with brain cancer and the amazing team at the Aflac Cancer & Blood Disorders Center, Children's Healthcare of Atlanta.
Просмотров: 366 Polo in the Pines
We thank our wonderful oncology team for putting this together! Special thanks to our kids, including lip-syncing patients, Emily, Jazlynn, Naima, Christopher, Jackson, Sophia, Jamie (and sister Jasmine), Alizza (and brother Frankie) and Madyn. As one of the leading pediatric cancer and blood disorders centers on the West Coast, Valley Children's serves more than 500 families, sees more than 100 new children diagnosed with cancer every year and offers comprehensive hematology services for all types of blood diseases. Valley Children's is the only provider of in-depth, inpatient and outpatient pediatric cancer and blood diseases services in the entire Central California region. Valley Children's ranks in the top 10 percent of institutions nationwide for enrolling patients in therapeutic studies for Children's Oncology Group - the world's largest organization devoted to childhood cancer research - ensuring a child's timely access to the most advanced therapies and supportive care. We also have the region's only Childhood Cancer Survivorship Program, which helps prepare survivors for adulthood and maintain excellent health for years to come. Valley Children's. Futures worth fighting for. We are grateful to Ms. Platten, David Bassett and Columbia Records, a division of Sony Music Entertainment, for granting us licensing rights for "Fight Song".
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“This isn’t a goodbye, this is a see you soon.” AMAZING GRACE 3.26.2003-3.25.2018 To learn more about Grace’s battle from the faithful words of her loving Mother check out her caring bridge click here: https://www.caringbridge.org/public/gracebunke To donate to the Aflac cancer and blood disorders center in Grace’s name on her Swim Across America Page click here: http://www.swimacrossamerica.org/site/TR/OpenWater/Atlanta?px=1513525&pg=personal&fr_id=4765 To learn more about Osteosarcoma my source is the American Cancer Society, click here: https://www.cancer.org/cancer/osteosarcoma/treating.html Please continue to keep the Bunke family and Grace’s friends in your prayers. Amazing Grace, How sweet the sound That saved a wretch like me I once was lost, but now am found T'was blind but now I see T'was Grace that taught my heart to fear And Grace, my fears relieved How precious did that grace appear The hour I first believed Through many dangers, toils and snares We have already come. T'was grace that brought us safe thus far And grace will lead us home, And grace will lead us home Amazing grace, Howe Sweet the sound That saved a wretch like me I once was lost but now am found T'was blind but now I see Was blind, but now I see. Instagram/Snapchat: @tayswims
Просмотров: 1005 Taylor Surfus