Breast Cancer Awareness Items

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The logo is the standard pink ribbon loop with MSDBC printed up the left side and two gold butterflies attached to the ribbon. The larger butterfly represents the mother, the older generation; the smaller butterfly represents the daughter, the patient. This item sells for $10.

Pink Ribbon Suncatcher

This handcrafted awareness item is made of stained cathedral glass.  There is a hook at the top for easy hanging.  The item measures 4 inches high and 2 inches wide.  It sells for $12.

Book "Stealing Second Base"

This book is a recent publication by Lillie Shockney.  She tells about becoming a breast cancer survivor and recalls her experiences as a nurse taking care of breast cancer patients.  This item sells for $15.95.

Small Flag

SMALL FLAG: These white nylon flags are 9 inches by 12 inches with the pink ribbon symbol imprinted. Each flag has a stick attached. At $8.00 each, these flags are great for rallies.

Large Banner

LARGE BANNER: These white nylon banners are 28 inches by 40 inches with the pink ribbon symbol imprinted. There is a header at the top to insert a dowel stick, if desired. At $20.00 each, many organizations have used them to decorate event rooms.

Christmas Balls

Christmas Balls Close Up

CHRISTMAS BALLS: The clear spheres are hand-crafted with the pink ribbon symbol denoting breast cancer awareness. They may be purchased singly for $5.00 each or in larger quantities at $25.00 for six (6). They make wonderful gifts for Christmas decorating or decorating at other times for special events.

Tote Bag

Tote Bag Close Up

TOTE BAG: This hand-crafted tote bag is made of cotton cloth (blue background with pink ribbons all over) and is fully lined in pink. MSDBC offers these tote bags for $20.00 each.

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18 Comments on “Breast Cancer Awareness Items”

Charmayne Dierker 08/28/2010 @ 6:54

Thanks, Bet, for your comment. This website is being updated. I will try to let you know when we have our page of Breast Cancer Awareness Items in place.

joan woehling 08/15/2011 @ 16:20

Please send any literature that will help me support my daughter through the struggle with breast cancer. Thank you so much.

Eileen Bianchi 08/27/2011 @ 7:35

My daughter sent me this link. She is now 28 and was diagnosed last fall with stage 4 breast cancer at the age of 27. She is doing so well keeping positive. I have my days when it is difficult to stay positive. I listened to your presentation and was very moved. It made me cry. I felt like your mom with the question, what did I do to cause this to happen. I also am a nurse and know that there was nothing I did but I still feel somewhat responsible. My daughter has started her 9th round of chemo with no end in site. Everything looks better but onward we go. I go to all her treatments with her (she is single). Everyone treating her are great. I will keep an eye on the website for any update of information. Thanks for your ongoing support.

Cheryl Thompson Rochester, New York 09/02/2011 @ 17:32

I lost my 30 year old daughter in March of 2009 I googled to find a site for mothers who have lost daughters to this horrible disease. However, glad I found your site just wished I had found it sooner so that my daujghter and I could have had the support to do the journey with others going through it. Thanking you in advance for your suggestion(s).

Charmayne Dierker 09/02/2011 @ 21:31

Dear Cheryl,
Thanks for your message. If you can send your address in Rochester, I will send you another booklet we have for families who have lost their daughters. There may not be anything in it for you, but we never know.

Love, Charmayne

gail briggs 10/28/2011 @ 1:13

I was diagnosed with breast cancer 7 months ago.  I am one of the lucky ones with dcis stage 0.  My daughter just found a lump had a needle biopsy today, it doesnt look good.  I would love to have some suggestions as how to be the best mom through the difficult time.  Gail

Charmayne Dierker 11/19/2011 @ 6:53

When a mother contacts me, I ask her to be certain the “patient” is in charge. Have her make a list of all the people who have told her they want to help. This gives the patient a chance to call her family members and friends when she needs something. Everyone wants to help but no one knows what to do. In this way it puts more people at ease, knowing she will get in touch with them when needed. For some reason, they feel guilty, even though there is no reason to feel guilty. Helps everyone, including the patient.
Send your name and mailing address to: so I can send our MSDBC literature that may help you to accompany your daughter through this journey. The packets are sent Priority Mail, which usually takes only a few days to reach you.

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