News & events

19 May 2022. Engaging in Advocacy, Engaging in Advocacy
EVENTS

WBCPC joins WHO consultation on people living with NCDs and mental health conditions

The World Bladder Cancer Patient Coalition joined WHO informal consultation to highlight the importance of including people with lived experiences in co-designing policies, programs, and principles.

Meaningful engagement of people with lived experiences, such as bladder cancer patients, and advocates through patient organisations, is an essential tool to ensure policies and programmes respond to real experiences and unmet needs of the community
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19 May 2022. Raising Awareness
NEWS

Thank you! – Global Bladder Cancer Patient Experience Survey

The World Bladder Cancer Patient Coalition (WBCPC) to publish the survey findings report in Autumn 2022

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18 May 2022. Building Community, Raising Awareness
NEWS

Real bladder cancer patient stories illustrate their journey

Patients, survivors and caregivers share their personal bladder cancer journeys to highlight the impact of bladder cancer and the need for greater awareness, on the occasion of the Bladder Cancer Awareness Month this May.

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16 May 2022. Raising Awareness
NEWS

We want to hear your embarrassing affirmations!

Share an embarrassing moment and help us raise awareness about bladder cancer worldwide
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9 May 2022. Building Community, Raising Awareness
NEWS

Real bladder cancer patient stories illustrate their journey

Patients, survivors and caregivers share their personal bladder cancer journeys to highlight the impact of bladder cancer and the need for greater awareness, on the occasion of the Bladder Cancer Awareness Month this May.

Learn more
2 May 2022. Engaging in Advocacy, Raising Awareness
NEWS

‘Don’t Go Red. Go to a Doctor’ campaign launched to raise greater awareness of bladder cancer across the world

As around half of patients hear about the disease for the very first time at diagnosis, the new campaign aims to increase awareness of the signs of bladder cancer

The discovery of blood in their urine and the fact that any medical consultation requires people to talk about, and refer to, intimate parts of their body can, for some, induce anxious, worried and embarrassed feelings. People should feel confident to come forward and get the help and advice they need.
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