Olaparib is a breast cancer treatment that could save lives

Olaparib has been provisionally rejected for use on the NHS in England.

With your support, we could reverse that decision – but we need to act now.

How can we help you?

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

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

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

Give hope to families facing breast cancer this Christmas

Your donations will help us provide support for today and hope for the future for anyone affected by breast cancer.

Touch, Look, Check image showing women of different ages, and one man, checking their breasts and chests

Touch, Look, Check

Anyone can get breast cancer. Get to know your normal by checking your breasts regularly.

Your stories

Rashmi, with closely cropped hair, wearing a light pink jumper, holding a little pet dog

Shortly after New Year, Rashmi received a triple negative breast cancer diagnosis. Almost a year on, she has finished treatment and is urging people to take seriously any changes in their breasts.

22 November 2022

Scientist working in the tissue bank

Scientists, based at the Queen Mary University of London, have discovered a new mechanism that signals which Ductal Carcinoma in Situ (DCIS) tumours may progress to invasive breast cancer. This might help avoid unnecessary treatment for some women with DCIS in the future.

21 November 2022

Dozens of people on the beach preparing for an Isle of Man charity sea dip

Angie heads up Breast Cancer Now Isle of Man Group, which has raised almost £2 million over 30 years. The IOM Group has held a fundraising dip for the past 15 years. 

9 November 2022