Give a gift in your will to all women

You can keep protecting and caring for women after you’re gone, with a gift that can help make sure no one goes through breast cancer alone, and no family loses someone they love.

Because a gift in your will to Breast Cancer Now is a gift for all women.

How can we help you?

Women wearing face mask looking out of the window

We know some people with breast cancer are worried about coronavirus (Covid-19). Find out how we can support you, including information on vaccines, how the outbreak is affecting treatments and breast screening.

Signs and symptoms

It's important to get to know your breasts. Check your breasts regularly and see your GP if you notice any changes. Find out more.

Our advisory committees

We focus on four key areas of research: risk and prevention, early detection and diagnosis, treatment and secondary breast cancer. Learn more.

Every way we can

At Breast Cancer Now, we’re accelerating research and providing vital support, every way we can. We won’t stop until we find a way forward for people like Pam, Tony, Fran, Irene, Roger and Stella.

Aliya, who has pale brown skin and brown eyes, smiles while wearing a blue hat

Spot the signs and symptoms of secondary breast cancer earlier

We’re helping patients and healthcare professionals spot the signs and symptoms of secondary breast cancer


Your stories

A large group of people dressed in pink pose while out on their fundraising walk

In order to raise money for Breast Cancer Now, Dawn arranged some sponsored walks for herself and her friends. She shares her experience with her ‘Walk for Norks’ and gives some top tips for others who want to fundraise. 

19 January 2022 Personal story

Dr. Chris Lord, a white man with fine brown hair, wearing a lab coat and standing in his research lab

Researchers at the Breast Cancer Now Toby Robins Research Centre at The Institute of Cancer Research, London have discovered how cancer cells could resist treatment with PARP inhibitors. It could help make treatment more effective and find who would benefit most from it.

10 January 2022 Breast Cancer Now

Meera, a young brown woman, holds her toddler-aged daughter while smiling in front of a large Christmas tree

Meera is 33 years old and having treatment for breast cancer. She has been documenting her story on social media in the hope of reaching other young people with cancer and reminding people to stay breast aware. 

6 January 2022 Personal story