Thanks to your dedication, Ted celebrated five years cancer-free in January

Thanks to your dedication, Ted celebrated five years cancer-free in January 

Thanks to years of donor-funded cancer research, when Ted was diagnosed with a rare form of tongue cancer his doctors knew just what to do.

Five years ago, after a routine dental appointment, Ted received the frightening news that he had cancer. His dentist had noticed a growth on the underside of Ted’s tongue, prompting him to recommend that Ted follow up with his doctor. After many appointments with different specialists, a biopsy determined that the growth was cancerous, and Ted was diagnosed with a rare form of tongue cancer.

Ted appreciated the quick and unified response from his medical team. “My entire experience was seamless; it was an interdisciplinary response. From beginning to end I saw their commitment to patient experience.”

The first step in his treatment plan would be surgery. “When I met with my doctor and he outlined what the surgery entailed, I became very concerned.”

In order to save his life, up to a third of Ted’s tongue would be removed.

Such a surgery would likely impact Ted’s speech for the rest of his life. As a superintendent at the Pembina Trails school division, public speaking was a vital part of Ted’s job.

So many thoughts were rushing through his head – would he be able to speak afterwards or have to learn all over again? What would board meetings, speaking with students, parents and teachers look like, even after a ‘successful’ surgery?

“Speaking was such an integral part of my work and my life. I was very concerned,” said Ted. When I asked my doctor what was going to happen, he wisely responded: “let’s worry about living first and speaking second.”

Thanks to the investment of donors like you, Ted was under excellent care and the surgery was a success. In fact, the surgery had been so precise that all of the cancerous cells were removed without permanently affecting his speech. For this, Ted is eternally grateful.

Today, after a successful return to work, Ted is enjoying his retirement and is committed to paying it forward. Since 2020 Ted has been a participant in the Foundation’s annual Challenge for Life fundraising event, doing what he can to ensure others like him continue to receive the very best care, right here in Manitoba.

Your commitment gave Allan access to an innovative new treatment

Newly introduced single fraction radiation therapy treatments have given Allan more tomorrows to live his life to the fullest.

Allan, a spry gentleman in his 80s has a physical twice a year to ensure he is in his best health. Following one of these physicals, Allan’s primary care physician discovered a spot on his lung. In July of 2021, the spot was confirmed to be a tumour. “My doctor told me I had cancer. What a terrible word,” said Allan. “He laid out my treatment plan: surgery, radiation and chemotherapy.”

Allan had recently experienced the highs and lows of a cancer journey while his wife was being treated for lung cancer just a couple of years prior to his own diagnosis. Allan mentally prepared himself for a similar treatment regime – many rounds of radiation and chemotherapy. “I drove her to CancerCare every day for 30 days to get her radiation treatment.”

Allan with his oncologist, Dr. Bashir.

Thanks to your support of local research, Allan qualified to receive a new form of radiation therapy that effectively treated his cancer in just two appointments. “I had just one zap of radiation and then I was done. I couldn’t believe it! I had never heard of that before.”

The pandemic challenged CancerCare Manitoba to establish new ways of delivering radiation therapy while protecting patients from increased risk due to COVID-19. This, and the success of other donor supported lung cancer treatments, led to the development and use of single fraction radiation therapy. The treatment offers some patients the opportunity to reduce their in-person visits and requires only two appointments. Allan was one of the first patients in Manitoba to receive this innovative new treatment which has now become the standard of care for eligible lung cancer patients in our province.

Allan was amazed after his second appointment when he was told he didn’t need to come back. “My doctor was absolutely incredible. To be one of the first facilities in Canada to offer this type of treatment is just amazing. It’s amazing that donors played a role in making this possible.”

Allan is now in remission. His last three scans have shown the treatment was successful and his tumour is no longer visible. Allan spends his days walking his dog, playing golf and travelling. “Every day is a bonus.”

Your commitment to advancing cancer care helps ensure that more discoveries and better ways to treat patients are just around the corner. Your support helps improve patient experiences for your loved ones, friends and neighbours, and all Manitobans affected by cancer.

Cain’s Story

“So… you think I have cancer?”

That was the question our nine-year-old son Cain asked the doctor on the worst day of our lives.


Cain is the most courageous person we know. Even in the midst of chemotherapy and painful limb-salvage surgery, he never lost his spirit or gave up hope. We are so proud of him.

Without the support of donors, Cain wouldn’t have received his life-saving surgery in Manitoba. It’s through the generosity of donors just like you that cancer surgeon Dr. David Perrin was recruited to CancerCare Manitoba. Before Dr. Perrin’s arrival all patients requiring surgery for bone cancers had to be referred out of province.

Cain received treatment closer-to-home, which has been important to his ongoing recovery. When his brother and sister were able to visit him in the hospital there was something truly magical about the healing power of kids playing together.

This benefitted all of us as a family.

As someone who cares for the welfare of others, we hope Cain’s courage inspires you to make a gift this holiday season.

Less than one year ago our lives were changed forever when Cain was diagnosed with an aggressive form of bone cancer. Before that he was a healthy, active kid who loved running around outside with his younger brother and sister. We never imagined one of our children would get a cancer diagnosis.

In the summer of 2021 Cain slipped on some rocks and banged his shin bone badly. Then, over the Christmas holidays, he began walking differently. When we looked at his leg, we saw the bruising on his shin had returned.

At the Minnedosa hospital on New Year’s Eve Cain underwent a leg x-ray, and upon seeing the results, the doctor immediately scheduled an MRI at CancerCare in Winnipeg the next day. This is when we understood that this wasn’t just a leg injury.

Our worst fears were confirmed. The MRI revealed a large tumour in Cain’s right tibia. Once we received the official osteosarcoma cancer diagnosis Cain’s battle with cancer began.

Sitting in the doctor’s office in shock, it was Cain who started courageously asking the questions we wanted to, but couldn’t…

“Will I need surgery?”, “What are the chances of my survival?” and “Will I lose my leg?”.


It was important to us that Cain consent to his treatment. We had taught him the concept of “my body, my choice,” and initially he was scared about his options, including possible leg amputation. Thankfully donors like you have funded counselling services that helped Cain understand and agree to all his treatment options.

Within a week, Cain began his chemotherapy which was so intense that he often required hospitalization. We have had too many stays at the hospital this year. He’s away from home and his siblings during these times and it’s hard for him. It’s hard for all of us.

By donating today, your gift will help researchers discover alternative ways to treat bone cancers.

By becoming a monthly donor—a Champion of Discovery—you can ensure your gifts are directed to support research. Research Cain desperately needs since his type of cancer can reoccur, though it is not something we dwell on… at least we try not to.

And if Cain’s cancer does return one day, chemotherapy may no longer be a treatment option for him because his body has had as much as it can handle. We hope you will consider joining as a Champion of Discovery this holiday season.

Throughout his journey with cancer, Cain has fortunately been distracted from the pain by building Lego and making crafts. He’ll spend hours immersed in creating homes and towns for his ‘pompom critters’. It’s truly amazing to see his imagination come to life, allowing him to temporarily forget about the treatment he’s enduring.


Even though he was only eight years old at the time, Cain required strong medication to help control the intense pain. Mid-way through his rounds of chemotherapy Cain underwent a complex operation to remove the cancerous tumour and his tibia. What followed was a grueling two-week hospital stay. And then Cain’s 16-hour second surgery to replace and reconstruct his tibia took hours longer than expected. We were scared but reassured that everything was going according to plan. That it was just taking longer than expected.


Though Cain is slowly making progress, he still has a long way to go.

Cain is no longer confined to a wheelchair and is moving around more using his walker. He can now put a little bit of weight on his right leg and even bend it to 60 degrees. He really wants to get it to 80, and given how courageous and determined he is, we know he will get there.


Cain wanted to share his story with you today in hopes it will inspire you to lend your support. And like Cain, we too hope you will consider making a year-end gift to help Manitobans affected by cancer like him.


With deep appreciation for your support,


Danica & Glen

Your support of cancer prevention and screening will change lives.

Thanks to the generosity of people just like you, Manitobans have access to a variety of cancer screening and educational programs critical to early detection and important to the successful treatment of many cancers.

These educational campaigns have helped many Manitobans become more aware of the ease and importance of self-screening. Lorraine is one of those Manitobans and she hopes by sharing her personal story you will be inspired to consider a gift today to ensure prevention and screening initiatives remain available to Manitobans across our province.

On her 50th birthday Lorraine made an agreement with her best friend that they would do breast self-checks
every full moon – 13 times per year on top of the recommended mammogram every two years. It was this commitment to her friend and to her own health that led Lorraine to notice something wasn’t right.

During one of Lorraine’s regular ‘full moon’ checks in the fall of 2021 she noticed a lump. It was a discovery that would save her life.

“When I found the lump, I just knew. Because I had been checking regularly I noticed the difference immediately. If I hadn’t stayed committed to regular checks, I might not have noticed it.”


As a result of this regular self-examination Lorraine was diagnosed with triple negative breast cancer. Over the next year Lorraine underwent an extensive treatment plan that took a toll on her physical and mental health: 20 rounds of chemotherapy, surgery, and three weeks of radiation therapy.

Over the course of this challenging year Lorraine developed a personal connection with her CancerCare Manitoba team as they guided her through her treatments. “Going there for my appointments, I felt so cared for and never alone. After my treatments stopped, I found it hard because I was so used to going there every day.”

Lorraine is now cancer free and while she is extremely grateful, she has had some difficulty trying to process the fact that one day she had cancer – and the next day she didn’t. Thanks to donors, Manitobans like Lorraine can access support programs to help them move forward after their cancer.

It was through CancerCare Manitoba’s donor-funded patient and family resources team that Lorraine was put in touch with an Indigenous elder, something she is extremely thankful for. Lorraine was able to reconnect to her inner self, continue building meaningful connections with the Indigenous community, rekindle her purpose in life and heal both mentally and physically.

The fear of her cancer returning is very real.

Triple negative cancers have a high chance of recurrence, though it is something Lorraine tries hard not to focus on. Instead, today she is focused on living well and appreciating everything she has in life.

“Cancer has changed my outlook on life. You have to live in the moment. Staying positive is so important to healing, recovery and moving forward after cancer.”

Lorraine’s story demonstrates how screening initiatives, including self-screening, are vital when it comes early-detection and ultimately saving the lives of Manitobans.

Support cancer screening and prevention initiatives today.

Your generosity will help others potentially detect their cancers early, giving them the best chance at successful treatment.

Your support leads to healing

Tammy wakes up every morning feeling incredibly grateful. As a breast cancer survivor, she understands the fear of dying and the terrifying possibility of not getting to spend all the time she had hoped and dreamed of with her loved ones. Today, thanks to donor investment in cancer care, she is cancer free and leading a beautiful and full life.

Tammy’s journey with cancer began in 2014 when she was just 44 years old and a lump on her shoulder prompted her to make an appointment with her doctor. A physically active and overall healthy person, with no history of cancer in her family, Tammy, her husband, and their two teenage children were shocked and devastated when she received a breast cancer diagnosis. It felt like life had stopped.

The treatment she underwent for the next year was extremely difficult both physically and emotionally – surgery, followed by six rounds of chemotherapy and 35 rounds of radiation. She reports that the care she received from her oncology team at CancerCare Manitoba was exceptional in every way. However, it was CCMB’s emotional support programs, available thanks to the generosity of donors like you, she feels played just as significant a role in her overall healing and survival.

“When I was diagnosed, we sat down as a family and decided we would go through this journey together and we would take advantage of every support program offered to help us get through and heal once it was over,” Tammy said.

They took counselling sessions, she participated in many wellness classes and joined a support group for young women with breast cancer. It’s because of these donor-funded support networks that Tammy was able to face her post-cancer life with positivity and intentional gratitude.

It’s thanks to the selfless commitment of donors that support programs are available, not just to Manitobans on a cancer journey, but also for their loved ones.

Today, Tammy is dedicated to giving back to other women affected by cancer through mentorship, advocacy, sharing her story, and leading the Chemo Savvy dragon boat team – a group of nearly 100 breast cancer survivors committed to supporting each other and leading healthy lifestyles.

“If I hadn’t taken part in the emotional support programs offered thanks to donor support, I wouldn’t be where I am today. I’d still be dealing with the trauma of my cancer diagnosis and not living my life to the fullest.”

You are making new treatments available to Manitobans

Thanks to donors like you, Shelley Schultz is living her life to the fullest eight years after hearing she had just six months to live.

It was in the fall of 2014 that the Schultz family’s world was turned upside down. Shelley was experiencing what she thought was a migraine. This was not unusual for her as she had suffered from them for years. But this time it was persistent and her family was concerned.

After a few very stressful and excruciating days with no improvement Shelley’s husband Al brought her to the hospital. Upon arrival it was quickly determined that the cause of Shelley’s migraine was a tumour at the base of her brain.

She needed surgery immediately to save her life.

“I was at work when I noticed my dad had called and left a voicemail,” said Shelley’s daughter Kari. “It was extremely rare for my dad to call me at work. I could hear in my father’s voice how upset he was. I listened in shock as he said that my mom was in the hospital about to receive life-saving surgery.”

It wasn’t long after her surgery that Shelley was diagnosed with lung cancer that had metastasized to the base of her brain. The Schultz family received the news that Shelley had a projected life span of three to six months. They were devastated, but didn’t give up hope.

Thanks to donor funded genetic testing, it was determined that Shelley had a gene mutation contributing to the growth of her cancer. This made her eligible to receive a recently approved therapy and later join a clinical trial at CancerCare Manitoba. Clinical trials allow for tomorrows treatments today, and access to them are essential for Manitobans like Shelley to receive the very latest cancer therapies. This would not be possible without the generosity of donors, like you.

“It was really exciting to hear that there was a new treatment that could potentially work for my mom,” said Kari. “It gave us some hope for the future.”

Shelley started on the targeted therapy immediately and after a couple of months, the doctors were happy to see the tumours on her brain and lungs were no longer growing.

Today, nearly eight years after the overwhelming prognosis of three to six months, Shelley is on an updated version of her targeted therapy that is even more effective in fighting her cancer with even fewer side effects. Her tumours have shrunk or remain stable and the time between scans has increased.

Today Shelley exercises daily, eats well and spends a lot of time with her five-year-old granddaughter Londyn. All of these things bring her joy and keep her feeling optimistic about the future.

Thanks to your support, Shelley has more tomorrows with her family. The entire Schultz family is grateful for your commitment to advancing research and clinical trials at CancerCare Manitoba.

Sean’s Story

It was only a month before Sean’s wedding, when life as he knew it changed forever.

Diagnosed with a rare form of aggressive, incurable thyroid cancer, the future now looked uncertain for Sean and his fiancé Aly.

Our donors generous past support helped fund the genetic testing that eventually led to Sean’s diagnosis.

Over the last two years doctors and scientists have been building infrastructure in the genomics lab to enable genetic testing at CancerCare Manitoba. They could not have done it without the help of our donors. The earlier patients are diagnosed, the better their chance at recovery – and donor-funded local testing helps speed their time to diagnosis.

In the fall of 2017, after qualifying for genetic testing, Sean learned that he carried the hereditary gene – MEN2A – which increased his chances of developing thyroid cancer.

Immediate surgery was recommended and within a few months Sean underwent a complete thyroidectomy. With the support of Aly, his family and friends, he seemingly made a full recovery and had one of the busiest years of his life. Preparing for a wedding, starting a new job and travelling the world, Sean was truly making the most of every day.

Then Sean’s life was once again turned upside down.

At his one-year follow up appointment, testing showed abnormal levels of calcitonin in his blood – a possible sign of thyroid cancer. Sean and Aly feared the worst. After undergoing more in-depth testing in June 2019, just over a month before his wedding, doctors gave Sean the heartbreaking news that he had advanced cancer.

“We met with Dr. Gordon, and that was the day everything crumbled apart.”

Sean’s cancer was in his lymph nodes, chest, trachea, lungs and liver. It was rare. It was aggressive. And there was no cure. The only treatment available could slow the cancer, but it would still progress. With a prognosis of one to four years, Sean knew he had to live his life to its fullest. His wedding to Aly proceeded 36 days after his diagnosis and is one of the happiest days of his life.

Sean’s cancer journey then took a turn in the right direction.

He was accepted into a clinical trial for a therapy that would specifically target the MEN2A genes causing his cancer. Incredibly, within four months of starting on the trial the tumours in Sean’s body had shrunk significantly, showcasing the tremendous power of treatments based on an individual’s genetic profile.

Our donors loyal support, which enabled Sean to be tested for this rare gene mutation at CancerCare Manitoba, has made a real difference.

The next, critical step in improving and expanding genomic testing for Manitobans requires support from donors like YOU . Processing genome sequences requires a tremendous amount of computer processing power – more than humans could ever do.

Gifts from donors will fund the $64,000 data platform that will enable research scientists to analyze a wider variety of genomic sequences and to do so much more quickly.

Doctors will use the software on an almost daily basis as they work to uncover rare and abnormal gene sequences. This data will help them identify appropriate cancer treatments and develop new therapies.

You can help expand genomic testing in Manitoba and help save lives.

Expanding the genomic testing program will allow more patients to be provided with treatments directly linked to their individual genetic circumstances – improving patient outcomes and ultimately saving lives.

Today Sean is focused on living his life to the fullest. He continues to undergo regular scans and bloodwork to monitor the cancer in his body. On his last scan, the cancer cells were nearly undetectable.

While this is promising news, it’s time-limited.

Eventually Sean’s body will become immune to the cancer therapy treatments and start to fight back. His levels of calcitonin will increase. The cancer will return.

Your gift today will ensure advancements in genomics research continue at CancerCare Manitoba so there will be another option available in the future for Sean, and for other Manitobans like him.

Being diagnosed with cancer has changed Sean’s outlook on life. The small things don’t matter as much anymore and he’s focused on what’s most important – making the best of every day along with his supportive wife Aly and his loved ones.

Please consider making a donation today in support of advancing research in Manitoba, and in support of Manitobans living with cancer like Sean.

Your Generosity will Help Manitobans Like Larry Find Their Perfect Match

“As Dr. Houston compassionately painted the picture of my cancer and proposed treatment I started to cry,” said Larry. “It was overwhelming to learn I had blood cancer.”

Thanks to your ongoing support, doctors at CancerCare Manitoba are engaged in research to develop advancements in care for blood cancers like Larry’s.

Finding a perfect donor for bone marrow transplants is essential to ensuring the best possible patient outcomes. Larry, who had a bone marrow transplant in the spring to help treat his acute myeloid leukemia (AML), knows the importance of increasing opportunities to find the best possible match, after searching in Canada, the UK, and as far away as India.

Last fall, Larry began feeling unwell and continuously tired, so he visited his family doctor who took his vitals and ordered blood tests. “The apprehension began when my doctor called and said I need to see you ASAP.”

After undergoing more tests and providing a sample of his bone marrow, Larry eventually found himself feeling overwhelmed in Dr Houston’s office. She’s one of the CancerCare doctors actively engaged in researching blood disorders, thanks to your past gifts. After several cycles of chemotherapy Larry’s condition improved enough to begin the search for a bone marrow donor. Larry’s two children were both determined to be only 50% matches. Since the strenuous search across the world for a donor with a better match was unsuccessful, Larry’s son began the process of donating his bone marrow to help save his father’s life.

Your generous support has allowed Dr. Houston and other scientists at the CancerCare Manitoba Research Institute to begin establishing a bone marrow registry. A registry that will ultimately lead to better outcomes not just for Manitobans like Larry, but for Canadians from across the country.

“Participation in a national registry allows us to study how people respond to treatment across Canada,” says Dr. Houston. “Over time we can modify and improve treatments in an informed way based on this new evidence.”

In March, Larry received his bone marrow transplant and began his recovery. He credits many people involved in his care with his progress, including his prayer group, doctors, dietician, nurses, pharmacists, and you as donors. “CCMB helped us through some rough patches. I couldn’t ask for a better team. They helped lift my spirit and encouraged me to have a positive mindset which I think helped me recover.”

“As an immigrant myself, I recognize the need for a robust and diversified bank of bone marrow donors. It is important that our registries and tumour banks represent our population to help ensure the best possible outcome for all patients like me.”

Larry is now in remission thanks to your support of local cancer research. His latest report shows that his son’s bone marrow was successful and is helping his body make new blood cells. Larry is feeling stronger and has even been hitting the golf course again. He and his entire family are grateful to you for your dedication to local research and patient care.

Since the publishing of the Impact Report, Larry and his family received the devasting news that his cancer has returned. Your continued support of research at CancerCare Manitoba will help ensure that all Manitobans like Larry have access to the best treatments available.

Thanks to you, Danica’s future is bright

The past year has demonstrated just how unpredictable life can be. Through all the changes and adversity, what has remained constant is your commitment to helping people affected by cancer.

People like Danica Marincil who has benefitted tremendously from your kindness and generosity. Danica knows the cruel reality of a cancer diagnosis and the uncertainty it brings all too well. Her world was turned upside down last March when she was diagnosed with Hodgkin’s Lymphoma. Just 27 at the time, she was living life to its fullest. Working in a great job she loved, married for three years to her adoring husband and hoping to start the family she’d always dreamed of.

An active person who considered herself very healthy, Danica’s body began to gradually fail her. She was tired, had little appetite and was losing weight. Initially diagnosed with low iron, Danica took supplements for months to boost it. But despite this, she was feeling worse and more symptoms were developing.

“I put my hand in my turtleneck and I felt a lump on the left-hand side of my collarbone,” remembers Danica. “An x-ray showed a 10 cm tumour across my chest which caused my lung to collapse. The doctor told me the unthinkable … I had cancer.”

Danica would start treatment immediately at CancerCare Manitoba and require six rounds of chemotherapy over six months. A wise young woman, she appreciates your support of research helped cure her.

“The science behind my treatment … it wouldn’t have been possible without your donations,” says Danica.

As if cancer itself wasn’t a terrifying reality for this young woman, Danica endured it during the early months of the pandemic. Cocooning herself to stay safe was a must, but so incredibly hard.

“All I remember my oncologist telling me is I had to go home and isolate,” says Danica. “I went from freely doing what I wanted to not
leaving the house. I desperately needed family and friends to give me a hug and tell me I’d be ok. But they couldn’t because of COVID, and it was heartbreaking.”

Danica’s treatment knocked her down, beating at her young body in ways she couldn’t have imagined. And the effect on her psyche was profound. She thought about her own mortality and the scary “what-ifs” that might lie ahead. Fortunately, Danica was able to access counselling to help navigate her thoughts and feelings. She is so thankful your donations help fund CancerCare’s adolescent and young adult psychosocial program.

Amazingly, Danica is now in remission. She is grateful for her recovery and to you for your investment in cancer care in our province. Your support has given her the most precious gifts – her health and a bright future.

Danica is fully embracing her second chance at life, taking nothing for granted. She is rebuilding herself in the wake of her cancer experience and focused on her biggest dream, starting a family with her husband. She is thankful for your compassion and kindness when she needed it the most.

“Every donation you make helps people like me. Truly, thank you isn’t enough to express my appreciation.” – Danica

Your Support Provides New Treatments for Manitoba’s Youngest Patients with Cancer

Everything known about how to cure children with cancer has been learned from decades of research. Donor supported pediatric clinical research at CancerCare Manitoba provides access to state-of-the-art treatment for children with cancer. Children like Alyvia.

At the tender age of two, Alyvia was diagnosed with an aggressive, inoperable brain tumour after her parents noticed a regression in her gross motor skills.

Over a period of just a couple of months, Alyvia went from being a very active toddler to being unsteady and holding onto walls as she walked. They knew something wasn’t right with their little girl.

What followed was a four-month hospital stay that included multiple surgeries to attempt to relieve the pressure on her brain followed by six weeks of chemotherapy to try and shrink her tumour. Alyvia’s parents learned the devasting news that the chemotherapy she was enduring wasn’t working and that they were quickly running out of time.

Donor investments in research gave Alyvia access to a life-saving clinical trial.

Alyvia’s oncology team at CancerCare Manitoba secured a new targeted therapy treatment for her through a clinical trial available for pediatric patients with her particular type of cancer that was currently in the clinical trial stages. She was able to begin treatment at a critical time in her cancer journey. After only a week of receiving treatment, Alyvia had improved so significantly that she was able to be released from the hospital.

While at home, Alyvia continued with her treatment and made significant progress. As her tumour began to shrink, she had to relearn many of the things she knew how to do before her diagnosis such as eating and learning to walk again. Through ongoing physical and occupational therapy, hard work and a lot of determination, Alyvia is flourishing today.

Now five years old, she continues with daily treatment and her tumour has almost vanished thanks to your generous support. She’s taking hip-hop dance classes and loves running around outside with her friends. Her parents lovingly describe her as an entertainer who loves telling jokes and being the center of attention.

“We never would have believed this was possible.”

While she is too young to understand the impact your donations have had, her parents are forever grateful for the opportunity they’ve been given to access life-saving treatments for their daughter.

Thanks solely to the support of donors like you and her CancerCare Manitoba oncology team, pediatric
clinical trials are making a difference for Alyvia and other Manitoban children affected by cancer.