Find out more about the campaign by clicking on these videos.

         

For nearly two decades, the National Cancer Centre Singapore has helped patients become survivors. Providing the treatments, care and support they and their families desperately need.

Now, we’re on a mission to Make More Survivors. And combat the cancer tsunami we know is coming.

With your help, we can provide world-leading research, treatments and care to better diagnose and ultimately cure cancers affecting people in Singapore.

Donate and help Make More Survivors

To find out more, download the 'Make More Survivors' campaign brochure.

Where Your Money Goes

All donations support patient care and research at the National Cancer Centre. Donor-funded research is dedicated to providing breakthrough treatments and better understanding of cancers affecting Singaporeans. Donor-funded care programmes help patients with financial aid, counselling, support groups and more. Both funds help us increase survival rates and ensure those living with cancer can enjoy life to the fullest.

Who We Are

Our centre of excellence is staffed by over three hundred researchers and cancer specialists working to provide earlier diagnosis, the latest treatments and more personalised patient care. We see the majority of Singapore’s public sector cancer patients and attend over 150,000 visits every year.

What We Do

We provide holistic care to all our patients. That means we consider their unique, individual needs and recommend the best solutions for their condition, every step of the way. We apply the latest treatments, heartfelt palliative care, groundbreaking research and networks of support to aid recovery.

Meet The Survivors

In September 2016, a routine mammogram detected an early stage but aggressive breast cancer called HER2 positive breast cancer. Upon successful surgery, Daphne was advised to undergo chemotherapy to reduce the risk of cancer recurrence.
Daphne continues to maintain an admirably positive outlook in life. With absolutely no side effects of chemotherapy lingering, Daphne knows the odds are with her in not only beating the cancer but living well in the years ahead.

Chang Teck was only 13 when he was given the devastating news by a doctor – he had skin cancer. He recovered after treatment. When Chang Teck was 20 years old and just about to enlist into national service, he was told that the same cancers had returned.
Chang Teck is an avid runner and continued to compete in marathons while he was battling cancer. He even competed in the 100km Sundown Ultra Marathon.

In 2014, Hashimah was confirmed to be diagnosed with HER2 breast cancer even though her family has no history of cancer.
She is thankful to the doctors for making the whole treatment process faster for her as they had recommended that she underwent chemotherapy first to shrink the tumour, followed by a lumpectomy, and radiation.

This year marks the thirteenth year since his first diagnosis of stage four prostate cancer.
Sng Tiang Kee is a model of confident optimism even when afflicted with cancer. He is a proud grandfather of four, coaches badminton, picked up playing the ukulele in recent years, and is even a 2017 Run for Hope Ambassador.

When Melvin’s wife died at the age of 36, he made a donation to support research into rare and genetic cancers to help others facing similar diseases.
Melvin hopes to do more to honour his wife’s memory and keep alive her kind and generous spirit.

Yassin had already beaten cancer once when he was diagnosed in 2012 with thyroid cancer. He was declared cancer free after surgery.
Following a check-up, he received a devastating diagnosis of stage 4 lung cancer. Now, he still receives medication and goes for regular check-ups, but he feels well and strong.

Hui Min was diagnosed with osteosarcoma, a rare type of bone cancer, in her left knee when she was just 16 years old. She has been through painful ordeals like operations and chemotherapy sessions.
The pain and loss of her left knee has not turned her off her childhood ambition of working in healthcare and helping others, she is now a healthcare student.

When Peng Yang was just 18 years old, he was diagnosed with a type of leukaemia that was more common in the elderly.
Battling this disease kick-started Peng Yang’s interest in cancer research. He’s hoping to make a difference to others struggling with cancer.

Cayden was first diagnosed in 2010. During a health check-up in 2014, doctors found two more tumours – one of his left urinary tract and another on his bladder.
After facing two battles with cancer, Cayden has since learnt how to be present in the moment with his family, especially when spending family time with his daughters.

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