Thanks to everyone that has donated so far
1,749daffodils are blooming
$64,736to support people with cancer and their whānau
23,000New Zealanders are diagnosed with cancer each year. You are supporting them.
What is Daffodil Day?
Daffodil Day symbolises hope for all New Zealanders impacted by cancer.
Since 1990, this iconic event has inspired people to come together and support the Cancer Society's work. As well as providing an opportunity to raise awareness of cancer in New Zealand.
Your donations will go towards providing a wide range of support services, education and awareness programmes plus fund vital research into the causes and treatment of all types of cancer.
Thanks to our ANZ, our principal sponsor for supporting the work we do for 30 years.
Make a difference
Donate today. Your generous donation will help make a difference for people with cancer.
There are many different ways to get involved and show your support. Click the different options below to find out more.Donate now
Daffodil Day is 28 August 2021 and we are looking for volunteers to give us a hand with our street collection.
Volunteering offers a wonderful opportunity to learn new skills, meet new people and support a worthy cause while having fun and making a difference.
Volunteers are essential to the success of Daffodil Day. The Cancer Society needs around 8,000 volunteers each year from throughout the country to help ensure Daffodil Day is a success.
To make a difference and volunteer for us click on the region you live on the map.
Click below for more helpful information about volunteering:
You can for cancer is the Cancer Society's new community fundraising website. Everything you need to create a successful fundraiser can be found here - you'll find inspiring stories from communities all over Aotearoa, plenty of fun ideas, and downloadable resources to help you plan & promote your fundraiser.
Support Kiwis with cancer and their whānau today - You can for cancer!
If you have a different fundraising query, your local Cancer Society are always here to help.
The Cancer Society sells beautiful bunches of fresh daffodils direct to your business or door step.
These blooms will add vibrant yellow colour to your reception, staff / board rooms and retail counters, or can be sent as gifts to your valued customers. As well as raising essential funds for the Cancer Society, these flowers will also help to raise awareness of Daffodil Day.
Simply click on where you live on the map to submit your order.
Support Daffodil Day by ordering Cancer Society products.
Please fill out the form below and we'll get back to you.
"Keeping active, even just a little bit, can go a long way to making you feel better and more human," Victoria told us how important she found exercise during her breast cancer treatment.
“Having cancer didn’t stop me from having a good life. I had lots of support from whānau, hospital staff as well as the Cancer Society. I appreciated it because it was a difficult time.
For Men's Health Month, Viv shared his experience with prostate cancer. He talks about the importance of getting your prostate checked and finding support after a cancer diagnosis.
June is Bowel Cancer Awareness Month. It's a good opportunity to learn about the signs and symptoms of bowel cancer.
With Daffodil Day just around the corner, on August the 27th, we would love to hear from you! If you would like to share the difference the Cancer Society has made in your life or how you’ve been involved with...
This Men's Health Month we're talking to men about their cancer experiences. Murray spoke with us about receiving a mouth cancer diagnosis and emphasised the importance of going to the doctor if you notice changes in your body.
"Without access to Cancer Society accommodation, I would probably not have been able to undergo the treatment that I received. Every time I see a daffodil, it will remind me of a nice place to stay.
Today is World No Tobacco Day. We presented Labour MP Dr Liz Craig with our petition supporting Smokefree 2025.
Today is World No Tobacco Day! We made a submission to the Government to show our support for their proposed Smokefree 2025 Action Plan.
“Everyone had an opinion about my cancer, and they didn't mind sharing it. That was when I felt fear - friends rambling on about this or that person who had chemo and what it did to them.
@sustainablecoastlines supports initiatives that mean we could end up with less litter on our beaches.
"The support of the Cancer Society provided another source of rehab. "
Malcolm talks about how Cancer Society support services such as exercise and coffee groups have helped him during his cancer experience.
Did you know that nicotine is as addictive as many hard drugs? Reducing the amount of nicotine in cigarettes to very low levels will stop non-smokers from becoming addicted and help people who smoke to cut down or quit.
We know how harmful unhealthy food can be to our health. But cheap processed food is available everywhere, particularly in low-income neighbourhoods.
Last year over 11,000 people attended our supportive care programmes and workshops! This included support groups, exercise groups, art groups and many more. Want to find out more? Visit www. cancer. org. nz to find out more.
Thanks for voting! If you support this part of the proposed Smokefree 2025 Action plan, add your voice to our submission (link in our bio). Every voice counts.
Talking to your family about a cancer diagnosis can be very difficult. Malcolm spoke with us about what he found surprising when he told his family about his diagnosis.
By raising the age that young people can buy tobacco each year, we can create our first smokefree generation! While teens are generally aware that smoking is harmful, they underestimate how addictive nicotine is and often see smoking as a...
Today is International Nurses Day! We want to say a huge thank you to all the nurses out there, including our wonderful Cancer Society nurses, for the valuable work they do for New Zealanders every day.
Smoking increases health inequities for Māori, Pacific and low-income communities. We’re making a submission to the Government to show our support for their proposed Smokefree 2025 Action Plan.
It’s New Zealand Sign Language Week! To celebrate, we’d like to share a snippet of our emotions and cancer information that we’ve translated into New Zealand Sign Language.
In New Zealand, around 8000 shops sell tobacco. Reducing this number will support people to quit smoking and discourage others from taking it up. We want to hear your voice.