Cassidy London, cancer survivor (centre). It takes all of us - healthcare providers, researchers, communities, donors and volunteers - to take on cancer.

Help hope bloom

Save and improve lives this Daffodil Month

This Daffodil Month, help hope bloom

Every 3 minutes someone in Canada hears the words, “You have cancer” – and their life changes forever. But there is hope. Your donation this Daffodil Month will fund world-leading research and compassionate support that could change the future for someone you love.

Donate now to make life better today and transform the future of cancer.

Cancer survivor, Cassidy London, alongside her husband and two children. Cassidy is holding a daffodil, symbolizing hope.

When I learned I had cancer, I kept wondering, will I be there for my kids?

– Cassidy, Breast cancer survivor

Your support will fund hope 

Dr. Trevor Pugh, a Canadian Cancer Society funded researcher, with a daffodil in his lab coat.

Fund cancer research

Donate to world-class research like Dr Pugh’s.

a mother and father are hugging and kissing their daughter on the cheeks.

Give monthly

Your monthly donations fund research and support.

An individuals hand is being embraced by the hands of another person

Donate from the heart

Honour the life or memory of a loved one.


Gift of a Daffodil PIN

Fund caring support and get a daffodil pin by mail.

A man and woman in a research lab.

Help fund clinical trials

Clinical trials fuel new breakthroughs for everyone.

Women with a young girl smiling

Create a fundraiser

Raise funds to help save and improve lives.

Dr. Trevor Pugh, a Canadian Cancer Society funded researcher, with a daffodil in his lab coat.
“With your support, we’ll be able to find and treat cancer before it becomes more serious.”

Dr. Trevor Pugh
CCS funded researcher

Your donation will help fund

Life-saving research

Microscope for life-saving research

Better treatments

Medical chart for Better treatments

Nationwide support


[Cassidy London, a breast cancer survivor, sits in front of camera as she speaks.]

Words on screen: This Daffodil Month, Cassidy shares the importance of cancer research

Cassidy: My name is Cassidy London and I am a breast cancer survivor.

Words on screen: CASSIDY LONDON, Breast cancer survivor

Cassidy: I was diagnosed with breast cancer in October of 2022. It was a huge shock. Things moved very quickly, though, as soon as I was diagnosed. And I soon went into treatments, medication, ultimately had several surgeries and radiation. And it pretty much took a year of my life. But fortunately, I was declared cancer-free just towards the end of 2023.

Cassidy: As a cancer survivor, I think that funding cancer research is absolutely crucial. As we fundraise, it helps the research to improve. More advancements are made and then better treatments are available for patients.

Cassidy: To me, hope means that we might have a future where people are not losing their loved ones to cancer, where children don't have to worry about losing a parent, or spouses don't have to worry about losing a partner.

Cassidy: When I hear that it takes a society to take on cancer, I really feel empowered.

Cassidy: It really does need a community to come together and to make a difference.

Cassidy: Your donation to the Canadian Cancer Society today is important because it helps so many people. Today it could be someone else who has cancer, but tomorrow it could be someone within your inner circle.

Cassidy: For cancer survivors like me, funding research means hope.

[Fade to solid black slate]

Words on screen: HELP HOPE BLOOM


[The Canadian Cancer Society logo and It takes a society wordmark appears on screen.]