Read Our Stories & Share Yours

Few things in life are more heart-wrenching than learning a child has cancer. Kids and their families enduring a brain cancer diagnosis often experience a range of emotions, treatment challenges, and, ultimately, outcomes. Sharing these experiences can help advocates, government, businesses, and funders better understand the realities of pediatric brain cancer – living with the disease, surviving beyond a diagnosis, or, unfortunately, losing a child to a brain tumor – and what we, collectively must do to create change to last a lifetime.

Share Your Story

Every child and family that has faced pediatric brain cancer deserves recognition. Please consider sharing your story today to help others understand the impact brain tumors have on kids and their loved ones, raise awareness, and foster action.

Creating Change ‘Until There is a Cure’

Jordyn still lives with an inoperable astrocytoma in her brain. Her vision, memory, and emotional health have all been greatly impacted by her diagnosis. Yet, Jordyn strives to be a high-achieving student and selfless supporter of other kids with similar illnesses.

Creating Change for Super Kids

Drew Nealley earned every bit of his nickname, “Super Drew.” He was funny, creative, and full of life. That life, however, was cut way too short following the diagnosis of a pediatric glioblastoma. While he’s greatly missed, his friends and family now honor his legacy by raising funds to create change that may someday give families of pediatric brain tumor patients a lifetime’s worth of memories together.

Creating Change to Help Keep Dreams Alive

Nitin Ramachandran was a star junior tennis player before a medulloblastoma diagnosis took him off the court. While he worked hard to recover his athleticism after his recovery from treatment, Nitin is unable to compete at the same level as before his diagnosis. Now, he gives back to help other children in similar situations.

Creating Change to Make a Lifetime of ‘Best Days Ever’

After a diagnosis with the highly aggressive pediatric brain tumor, diffuse intrinsic pontine glioma (DIPG), the Musto family had only a handful of days to create a lifetime’s worth of memories for and with their five-year-old daughter, Maddie.

Ways to Support


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