SCTPN WALK 2019

Team Chase

We've registered to participate in the 2019 SCTPN Walk for Education and Awareness and are asking for your support.  SCTPN is dedicated to improving the quality of life for individuals and families living with sickle cell.
 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

#TEAMCHASE

 

Chase is a 6-year-old boy who lives with Sickle Cell Disease 365 days. Sickle Cell Disease has changed our families lives and has taught us to keep fighting! Throughout the years we have learned and gained so much information on this disease. We will not stop until we find a cure for Sickle Cell! Please join us and walk with us to support Chase and others and their familis who have Sickle Cell Disease!

 

Sickle cell disease (SCD) is a group of inherited red blood cell disorders. If you have SCD, there is a problem with your hemoglobin. Hemoglobin is a protein in red blood cells that carries oxygen throughout the body.

  

Here are just a few of the reasons
YOU
should JOIN OUR TEAM
and DONATE too:

  • Because you care and you believe you can make a difference;
  • To acknowledge the pain and challenges of those living with this excruciatingly painful condition;
  •  To share in the triumph of those who continue their struggle with courage, determination, endurance and perseverance; 
  •  Because you want to keep alive the memory of someone we loved who struggles no more;
  •  Because coming together to make our voices heard, standing up for each other and demonstrating that we matter is crucial to the sickle cell community;
  •  To help SCTPN raise funds critically needed to assist individuals and families affected by sickle cell, facilitate awareness and educational programs, assists children to attend summer camp, provide scholarships to those who are determined to succeed scholastically and drive change through advocacy.We've registered to participate in the 2019 SCTPN Walk for Education and Awareness and are asking for your support. SCTPN is dedicated to improving the quality of life for individuals and families living with sickle cell.
View More