What's happening at Weston Park Cancer Charity?
We’re celebrating the impact of Chesterfield Borough Council’s Outswimming Cancer project, an initiative which has provided swimming sessions, free of charge, for people living with and beyond cancer in Chesterfield or the surrounding areas.
We’re thrilled that with the support of sponsors and a team of volunteer drivers, we have launched our Rotherham transport service to provide free, safe transport between the AESSEAL New York Stadium and Sheffield Teaching Hospitals, for anyone in need of cancer treatment.
Supporters of Weston Park Cancer Charity got into the swing of things to raise more than £33,000 to help improve cancer treatment experiences at our annual golf day.
We’re thrilled to formally announce Niall Baker as the new Chair for the Board of Trustees at Weston Park Cancer Charity.
For Anthony, Mindfulness and complementary therapies have helped turn what was an extremely distressing situation into one which is altogether more manageable. Here's his story.
We're incredibly excited to be Barnsley FC's front of shirt sponsor for the Reds' opening game of the 2022/23 season against Plymouth Argyle!
Doncaster Racecourse became a sea of purple when the Ant Marketing Weston Park Cancer Charity Race Evening returned to Doncaster Racecourse.
Our plan to extend our services to communities across Sheffield and the wider region will help people like Peter, who has accessed our cancer support both before and during the pandemic.
We are thrilled to be taking our cancer support services out to people and communities across Sheffield, with help from The National Lottery Community Fund and our partners.
Dedicated Doncaster husband and father of two, Acker Shaw, has passed a £100,000 fundraising milestone for Weston Park Cancer Charity in memory of his beloved wife.
Doncaster Racecourse will turn purple on Jubilee Weekend when the Ant Marketing Weston Park Cancer Charity Race Evening returns on Friday 3 June.
“Being diagnosed with bowel cancer was a very worrying time. Two weeks into my tests, the word ‘tumour’ was used. I looked my consultant straight between the eyes and thought: ‘I’m a cancer patient now’.”