Support us

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Ovarian Cancer Australia is a small organisation with a big job so our volunteers play a significant role in helping us to achieve our vision. There are a number of ways you can volunteer for Ovarian Cancer Australia.

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Each year in Australia around 1400 women are diagnosed with ovarian cancer and in most cases, the cancer will be at an advanced stage where it is very difficult to treat.

That is why Ovarian Cancer Australia is committed to ensuring that every Australian knows more about ovarian cancer and its early symptoms.

We need your support to help us achieve this goal.

Being diagnosed with ovarian cancer has a profound impact on the woman, and on her family and friends. Suddenly every part of their lives is turned upside down — everything changes.

Everyone who is affected by ovarian cancer needs to feel personally supported and have access to the latest information about treatment and research.

It is a huge task. We need your help to continue this work and to do more.

There are many different and convenient ways to give; now you simply need to decide which way of giving will work best for you.

All donations over $2 are tax deductible.

Individual donations enable you to make a donation of a specific amount to a project of your choice.

Regular giving through a monthly direct debit enables you to provide ongoing sponsorship of Ovarian Cancer Australia's work. 

Payroll giving is a great way to get you and your workplace involved in regular giving and provides a wide range of benefits for everyone involved.

In honour and celebration donations allow you to provide a tribute to a woman living with ovarian cancer or can be made in memory of someone special. Celebration donations make a meaningful birthday, anniversary or Christmas gift.

Remembering us in your will enables you to leave a lasting legacy by including Ovarian Cancer Australia in your will.

How your donations are used

Read more about the immediate and tangible ways that your support can make a genuine difference.

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Alan's 'walk for a reason'

At 39 years of age Loretta, the eldest of our four daughters, was diagnosed with ovarian...

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