About Unite for Hope

Unite in hope for all Australians impacted by upper GI cancers.

Each week, 218 Australians are diagnosed with an upper GI cancer. With some of the lowest survival rates out of all the major cancers, Unite for Hope is about helping create greater awareness and action to fuel progress that improves outcomes.

Traditionally, Walk for Hope has been the Pancare Foundation’s largest community fundraising event. Understandably, we know that many of you are disappointed that our Walk for Hope events can no longer proceed as mass participation events, however we hope you are now willing to UNITE in HOPE as we move this important event online as a new virtual iteration of Walk for Hope that continues to inspire our community and creates change for the cause.

Unite for Hope is our new, national virtual event, uniting all Australians impacted by pancreatic, liver, stomach, biliary and oesophageal cancers. This national day of action will take place on

SUNDAY 31 MAY - 8AM until 8PM

You can undertake any activity that inspires hope and joy - this could be a physical challenge or something you can master in your own home - follow us on Instagram and Facebook for inspiration and ideas to motivate you for the cause, and to share your own wonderful achievements with fellow participants on the day - don’t forget to tag #pancareuniteforhope so we can help amplify our message!

Last year over 3000 people united at our events across the country to raise over $350,000 for the Pancare Foundation via Walk for Hope. We know that times are tough for many this time around, but we hope that by participating in our Unite for Hope event you will create moments and memories of joy and hope to hold on to.

How your support helps

Unite for Hope gives you the chance to unite with other members of your community who have been affected by pancreatic and other upper GI cancers.

With every activity you undertake and every dollar you raise, you’ll be helping the Pancare Foundation to provide support services and invest funds into early detection and new treatments that can improve outcomes for patients.

Register Now