The Clock Cancer Challenge is a personal fitness challenge designed to encourage Australians to get active while supporting the 35 Australians diagnosed with blood cancer or a blood related disorder each day.
When you join The Clock Cancer Challenge you pledge to complete a 35 minute workout every day in February. You can choose to commit to any type of 35 minute workout, there are no restrictions on how to Make your Minutes Count.
You can commit to clocking 980 minutes over the whole month to allow yourself some days off, and if that number is not realistic for you feel free to share your minutes as a team.
Join The Challenge solo, or join as a team - this is your challenge so you make the rules.
When you register for The Clock Cancer Challenge you will create your own online fundraising page. You can personalise your page by adding a profile picture and a bio about your Challenge and why you have joined.
Ask you friends, family and co-workers to support your Challenge by donating. Share your page link via email or social media to make it simple for your supporters to donate directly to your page.
Take a look at our resources page to see the helpful tools we've created to help you reach your fundraising goal.
Every dollar raised through The Clock Cancer Challenge will fund Fight Cancer Foundation's life-saving blood cancer research and vital support services.
WHO IS FIGHT CANCER FOUNDATION?
Fight Cancer Foundation is a national charity dedicated to providing care, treatment and support for cancer patients and their families and funding vital research into cancer treatment and cures.
Founded in 1989 as the Bone Marrow Donor Institute to establish Australia’s first bone marrow donor registry and find a cure for leukaemia, the organisation’s broader scope now provides support services for patients with blood and other cancers.
Our support services include affordable accommodation for rural and interstate patients accessing major treating hospitals in New South Wales, Tasmania and Victoria, and education support to young learners undergoing cancer treatment in four major children's hospitals across Australia.