Why book a talk?
Breast cancer is the most common cancer in the UK and the biggest cause of death for women between 35 – 49. To ensure we protect ourselves, our mothers, our sisters, our daughters, and many others – it is extremely important to be aware and talk about the risks, signs, and symptoms of breast cancer.
Suitable for companies, community groups, schools and universities, our Health Hour is a great way to promote the health of your employees, community or students and to demonstrate their value to your organisation.
We will tailor our Health Hour to your requirements (audience and time available), so if you don’t have a full hour, don’t worry! We can organise two shorter sessions, or even offer a “Lite” version of our talk in the time you have available.
What is covered in the talk?
How to reduce your risk of developing the disease
Signs and symptoms to look out for
Causes of breast cancer
How to check yourself
Why we’re focused on prevention
Our latest research findings
In the past 12 months most of our talks have gone virtual and we’ve presented to thousands of people world-wide on behalf of many global businesses, as well as in person at school assemblies.
To book your Health Hour, please complete the form below. On receiving your completed form, a member of our team will be in touch to confirm details.
Optional joint talk with Prostate Cancer UK
We are delighted to announce that we have teamed up with Prostate Cancer UK to offer critical health information for everyone. Our two charities represent the most common cancers in the UK for women and men. Like Prevent Breast Cancer, Prostate Cancer UK are all about awareness, early referral, and early diagnosis.
The talks can be held back-to-back over the course of an hour, or alternatively on separate days, depending on your preference.
If this is something you would be interested in, please indicate your interest in the form below.
“The guidance was straightforward and very accessible to all. The talk was extremely useful in that it identified the key issues in understanding breast cancer, its prevention and early diagnosis.”
Rachel Gunning, Occupational Health Professional