Last month, we hosted our 2021 Maximize Life Gala – a worldwide party to bridge the gap in diagnostics and cancer care. Although we couldn’t be together in person, our...
It’s safe to say that this year was none like any other. We support more than 30,000 patients across over 70 countries—and every day of the year, patients depend on...
One of the things I observed at Maputo Central Hospital was the level of comfort and trust between the physician and the patient. It is remarkable because until today the doctors had no effective treatment to give. And yet the patients came back, time after time, for regular check-ups, never losing hope.
The Max Foundation is joining Poptivism — a consumer-driven charitable giving program that sells unique PopSocket Grips and donates 50% of the sales of those PopGrips to support a nonprofit’s mission (that’s us!). Please consider purchasing one of our Poptivism PopGrips today! With each purchase, you’ll help expand access to lifesaving cancer treatment the world over.
Launched in 2014, The Max Schooling Project (“Projek Sambung Sekolah” in Malay) enables the children of cancer patients to continue their educations and graduate from Form Five – the equivalent of high school in Malaysia.
David Verga, Communications Manager for The Max Foundation, reflects on his recent experiences interviewing patient leaders from across Africa at the recent Max Global Experience: Uganda.
The story of Malick, a 64-year-old father and cancer survivor from Senegal, whose life has been changed by gaining access to treatment through Max Access Solutions.
The story of Kankou, a 37-year-old mother and cancer survivor from Senegal, who makes a recurring, 450km, “last mile” journey to access cancer medication donated through The Max Foundation.
Read the story of Alassane, a leukemia patient from Senegal now receiving a lifesaving second-line medication through our Max Access Solutions, and the incredible 700km "last mile" journey he must make to access the treatment.
For many people facing cancer, the “last mile” in treatment access is a long, expensive, and recurring journey. But in Constantine’s case, even this journey may not be enough. The distance itself is not so far but the journey is long – 8 hours by public buses and transport. Constantine, like so many others around the world, has a rare form of leukemia called CML (chronic myeloid leukemia).
Launched in 2015, Chai for Cancer USA raises funds to provide treatment access for patients in India. The campaign’s inspiration and namesake come from our own Region Head for South...
Are you ready for an unforgettable summer? This August, we invite you to join us for the Max Global Experience – Uganda to be part of the African patient journey by walking a mile (or 365!) in the shoes of African cancer survivors who often must travel for miles and even days to access treatment for their cancer.