Category: November

  • NATIONAL SECONDHAND SUNDAY | Sunday after Thanksgiving

    NATIONAL SECONDHAND SUNDAY | Sunday after Thanksgiving

    The Sunday after Thanksgiving, we celebrate national Secondhand Sunday to embrace secondhand gifting, while supporting secondhand sellers and circular fashion during the peak holiday shopping season.


    With the holiday shopping season in full swing, National Secondhand Sunday offers consumers a chance to embrace and reshape the perception of secondhand gifting. Today, we want to encourage everyone to consider a secondhand gift for everyone on their list.

    Why Shop Secondhand?

    Now, more than ever, there is both a need and a willingness to embrace the power of secondhand gifting. In a recent 2022 survey conducted by Morning Consult, more than 90 percent of U.S. adults are open to receiving a secondhand or resale gift this holiday season. In addition, more than half of those say they are very open to receiving something secondhand.

    The environmental benefits of shopping secondhand are also undeniable. Replacing just one new gift with a secondhand item has an impact on the environment. For example, gifting a vintage leather tote bag instead of purchasing a new one could save as much as 17,000 liters of water. That amount is what a single person would drink over 23 years!

    Join the national movement to make secondhand shopping a regular practice. In doing so, you will make choices that support individual economic empowerment, social connection, and environmental sustainability.

    Time for Secondhand to Shine

    Two out of five consumers are concerned inflation will make holiday shopping more expensive this year. Incidentally, the notion of shopping, selling, and gifting secondhand is gaining in popularity and for undeniable reasons. Some of the top reasons people choose secondhand gifts are:

    • Supports local communities and individual sellers.
    • Promotes environmental sustainability.
    • Access great deals.
    • Allows you to find unique items that may not be available on store shelves.
    • Provides an opportunity to connect on a more personal level when you shop from individual resellers.

    National Secondhand Sunday is not just for shoppers. This shopping day is for sellers, too. Secondhand sellers range from the casual side-hustler who wants to supplement their income, to individuals who have turned reselling into a full-time business. Regardless of where you might fall on the reseller spectrum, the opportunity to earn extra money to pay for your holiday gifts brings this movement full circle.

    Benefits of Secondhand Shopping

    • Helps to minimize the fast-fashion cycle and better the planet.
    • Ability to find unique, one-of-a-kind items across multiple categories.
    • Makes luxury and high-end items more accessible and affordable to shoppers.
    • Greater variety of sizes, fits and style options. 
    • Opportunity to support individual resellers.
    • It’s fun! Online resale companies and platforms are more popular than ever, making it easy to get started.

    Shopping secondhand can be a fun experience! Online resale companies and platforms are more popular than ever- making it easy to browse, ask questions, and even negotiate a better price.

    Expert Tips for Secondhand Shopping

    Learn the lingo if you are looking for high-dollar items. Researching words that identify brands names, designers, and quality material will help you narrow down your season and beyond.


    National Day Calendar announces the founding of National Secondhand Sunday to be celebrated the Sunday after Thanksgiving. This new National Day was submitted and approved in 2022 on behalf of Poshmark, the leading social marketplace for resale and secondhand items. Poshmark has taken charge of the social marketplace by empowering sellers, while giving buyers a more sustainable and unique alternatives during the holiday season and beyond.

    After establishing National Secondhand Sunday, Poshmark has set out to highlight the economic and environmental benefits of choosing secondhand items during the holidays. The company is fostering the movement to instill sustainable shopping habits year-round. They chose the Sunday after Thanksgiving because it lands within range of the biggest shopping days of the holiday season–Black Friday, Small Business Saturday, and Cyber Monday. In addition, Sunday is the busiest shopping day for Poshmark, so it was fitting to choose celebration of this National Day on a Sunday, too.

    About Poshmark

    Poshmark is a leading social marketplace for new and secondhand style for women, men, kids, pets, home and more. By combining the human connection of physical shopping with the scale, ease, and selection benefits of e-commerce, they are making buying and selling simple, social, and sustainable. With a community of more than 80 million registered users across the U.S., Canada, Australia, and India, Poshmark is driving the future of commerce and promoting more sustainable consumption.

    Follow them on social media.

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    On November 10 we celebrate National Civic Pride Day and inspire everyone to promote the dynamic communities they live in.


    Civic pride belongs to the people who are at the heart of the city they live in. It brings communities together and encourages everyone to feel a sense of pride by creating and maintaining a healthy city or town. Today, we want to inspire everyone to get involved in their community and show support by improving the place you live and work.

    Why is civic pride important? The importance of civic pride means every community member feels a sense of pride for where they live. The people who live in a community are the same people who help their hometowns become better places to live. Businesses, schools, public service agencies, and community members all contribute to the efforts of making their community thrive. These contribution efforts are called civic pride.

    How can I support civic pride? Supporting civic pride is easy to do. In fact, most people participate in civic pride and don’t realize it. Participating in civic pride is essential for any community member. It builds trust between members in the community and in office, keeps dialog open about key issues, and creates better relationships between all residents. Civic pride:

    • Enables citizens to influence local laws and policies that effect their community.
    • Helps promote and learn local values of businesses and residents.
    • Supports economic growth.
    • Encourages people who are overlooked or underheard to become a part of solutions and ideas.

    Community Engagement

    Engagement or participating in civic pride is when any member or groups of members engage in public concerns, issues, or activities. When community members work together to protect the public interests and improve the standard of living within their community, the values of civic pride are taking place. Addressing and promoting concerns and ideas increases the quality of life for every member of a community.

    Support for civic pride is needed in every city and town to encourage fair democracy. The importance of having  representation for all demographic backgrounds is essential. Oftentimes, minority groups feel underrepresented in communities because many are unaware of the benefits of civil engagement. Good civic engagement encourages everyone in their community to become a part of civic pride. It also means providing opportunities in neighborhoods to engage in civic pride.

    Symbolism of Civic Pride

    Many towns and cities across the world have their own symbol of civic pride. Normally, the symbolism is in the form of a landmark, such as a statue, monument or special marker. In fact, you can find most of these items in the middle of the town, such as a center or town square.

    The United States has amazing places to visit and explore. You can find the real meaning behind civic pride when you realize how communities work together to provide visitors an unforgettable experience.

    Extraordinary Civic Pride Destinations

    • Griffith Observatory – California
    • Cliff Palace – Colorado
    • Amana Colonies – Iowa
    • Cabildo – Louisiana
    • Faneuil Hall- Massachusetts
    • September 11 Memorial and Museum – New York
    • Chaco Culture National Historical Park – New Mexico
    • Fort Union Trading Post – North Dakota
    • Fort Sumter – South Carolina
    • The Alamo – Texas
    • United States Capital – Washington, DC


    • Volunteer for an organization in your community.
    • Attend fundraisers that raise money for community projects.
    • Start a community garden to encourage community engagement.
    • Participate in regular clean-up weeks to keep your city looking nice.
    • Work with the local tourist agency to encourage visitors to your city.
    • Provide information about ways to get involved in organizations.
    • Share your story and photos of civic pride engagement and post on social media using #NationalCivicPrideDay


    Explore Houma and National Day Calendar announce the newly founded National Civic Pride Day to be celebrated each year on November 10. The idea to create the day started with Explore Houma’s efforts to revitalize their downtown. They promote a strong belief for residents to have pride in their hometown and encourage everyone to participate and value to their city. 

    A Look Back

    Civic pride has been around for a very long time. In fact, people around the world have always participated in ways to make their communities better. For Americans, the war of 1812 played a pivotal roll in how our country would unite as one and step away from the identification of single states or territories.

    During the war of 1812, people were identifying with the colony they lived in. For example, people from Maryland were Marylanders, while people from Virginia were Virginians. Whether you were fighting for the British or fighting for the Americans, the split between people who all lived in the United States began thinking about one group of people as Americans. In addition, the creation of the American flag during this time also became a prominent symbol uniting all people in the nation.

  • ONE HEALTH DAY – November 3


    On November 3rd, One Health Day promotes efforts worldwide to bring together health disciplines that affect humans, animals, and the environment. The day also recognizes how closely our shared environment impacts human health.

    Did you know that certain animals spread diseases between animals and humans called zoonotic diseases? Some examples of zoonotic diseases include:

    • Zoonotic influenza
    • Salmonellosis
    • West Nile Virus
    • Rabies
    • Brucellosis
    • Lyme disease
    • Plague
    • Malaria

    Coronaviruses are also zoonotic disease. According to investigations, SARS-CoV was transmitted from civet cats to humans. Another type of coronavirus, the MERS-CoV, was transmitted from camels to humans. According to the World Health Organization (WHO), zoonotic diseases cause millions of death each year.

    About 60 percent of emerging infectious diseases are zoonoses. These kinds of diseases can be found in every part of the world. Countries with the highest number of zoonotic diseases include Ethiopia, Nigeria, Tanzania, and India. Other countries are considered hotspots for emerging zoonotic diseases. These countries include the northeastern United States, the UK and other parts of Western Europe, and Brazil.

    It takes cooperation amongst many groups of people to combat zoonotic diseases. Physicians, veterinarians, pet owners, farmers, ecologists, policymakers, and those who monitor public health threats form the group. The groups hope that working together will better understand zoonotic diseases. Understanding will lead to better control of zoonotic diseases and fewer cases worldwide

    HOW TO OBSERVE #OneHealthDay

    On this day, health organizations, corporations, universities, and individuals worldwide hold a variety of events and activities. These include workshops, seminars, webinars, presentations, and contests. The goal of the events is to enhance human, animal, and environmental health by advancing awareness of the One Health concept.

    To participate:

    • If you’re a student, enter a One Health competition event.
    • Learn more about health threats shared between people, animals, and the environment.
    • Educate yourself on zoonotic diseases.
    • Attend a health-related seminar or workshop in your community.

    Spread awareness for this day on social media with #OneHealthDay.


    The CDC, along with several health organizations worldwide, created One Health Day. They hosted the first event on November 3, 2016, and dedicated it to John Payne Woodall, a pioneer in the field of infectious diseases. He died just days before the event on October 24, 2016. About 37 countries participated during the first year.


  • RED PLANET DAY – November 28


    Every year on November 28th, Red Planet Day commemorates the launch of Spacecraft Mariner 4. It’s also a day to learn more about Mars, which is referred to as the red planet.

    After 3 previous attempts, Spacecraft Mariner 4 became the first successful flyby of Mars. The spacecraft was launched on November 28, 1964, and reached Mars on July 14, 1965. The successful mission produced 22 pictures of the Martian surface. These pictures were the first-ever close-up photos to come from deep space. This mission, along with several others that occurred afterward, has helped us learn much about the red planet.

    Here are some more interesting facts about this planet:

    • It’s the iron oxide on the planet’s surface that makes it red
    • Mars is half the size of Earth but it’s still the fourth largest planet.
    • The minimum distance from Earth to Mars is about 33.9 million miles.
    • It’s the fourth planet from the sun.
    • Deimos and Phobos are the names of the two moons on Mars.
    • The temperature range is between -191 to 81 degrees F.
    • The atmosphere is thin and is mostly made up of carbon dioxide.
    • Mars boasts the highest mountain is our solar system and it’s 3 times the height of Mount Everest.
    • One year on Mars is 687 Earth days.
    • In 2018, scientists found evidence of a lake under a polar ice cap on Mars.

    One more amazing fact is that due to the difference in gravity, a 100-pound man would only weigh 38 pounds on Mars. It’s no wonder so many people want to go to Mars! In fact, NASA wants to send humans to Mars as early as 2030.

    HOW TO OBSERVE #RedPlanetDay

    Science centers, planetariums, and schools hold various events on this day to help people learn more about Mars. To participate:

    • Look for Mars in the night sky by looking low in the western sky just after sunset.
    • Read about Mars online and look up videos about the red planet.
    • Watch movies that feature Mars, such as The Martian, The Last Days on Mars, Total Recall, and Mission to Mars.
    • Build a model of the solar system with your kids.
    • Learn more about Spacecraft Mariner 4.

    Share this day on social media with #RedPlanetDay.


    It’s unknown when Red Planet Day began. It is observed every year on November 28th, to commemorate the launch date of Spacecraft Mariner 4.


  • WOLFENOOT – November 23


    Every year on November 23rd, Wolfenoot celebrates both the spirit of the wolf and kindness. It’s also a day that encourages people to be kind to animals, especially dogs as they are descendants of the wolf.

    Many people in the United States are gearing up for Thanksgiving. There are also many other holidays around this time, which include Kwanza, Hanukkah, and of course Christmas. But one holiday you may not have heard of yet is called Wolfenoot (pronounced wolf-a-noot). This holiday revolves around a wolf-like Santa clause that brings presents to humans. This “spirit of the wolf” especially likes those who are kind to dogs.

    It’s hard to believe but the founder of this day was only 7 when he came up with the idea. His mom, Jax Goss, helped him develop the idea and turn it into an annual event. Her son is an animal lover who has been exposed at a young age to various conservation efforts. Within 24 hours of posting the new holiday on social media, people around the world were already jumping on board.

    HOW TO OBSERVE #Wolfenoot

    Every year, in the weeks leading up to Wolfenoot, the creator of the day posts a kindness challenge. Past kindness challenges have included:

    • Spend time hanging out with a kid
    • Make something for someone
    • Spend time with an animal
    • Plant something
    • Do something for yourself
    • Volunteer your time
    • Feed someone

    The day also focuses on being kind to animals. Each year, those who celebrate this day raise money for local animal shelters. It’s also a day when the “spirit of the wolf” hides small presents around the house for humans. The ones that are nice to dogs get the best presents. On this day, the family also gathers to a feast of roasted meat, which is something that wolves like to eat. Another way to observe the day is share a dog photo on social media with #Wolfenoot.


    The first Wolfenoot was held in 2018. The day was created by a 7-year-old boy in New Zealand. The young and imaginative animal lover told his mom that the idea for the day, “came from my brain.” Wolfenoot is held on November 23rd as this is the anniversary of “The Great Wolf’s Death.” Those who celebrate this day are called Wolfenati.




    On November 18th, European Antibiotic Awareness Day encourages the responsible use of antibiotics. The day also aims to increase awareness of global antimicrobial resistance.

    The invention of antibiotics is always listed as one of the greatest medical discoveries ever. People could now cure once-feared bacterial infections. In 1929, Sir Alexander Fleming discovered penicillin, the world’s first antibiotic. The drug became widely popular after WWII. Some statistics suggest this “miracle drug” saved an estimated 200 million lives. Penicillin is also partly responsible for the prosperity that people experienced in developed countries around this time.

    Today, there are over 100 types of antibiotics. On the one hand, it’s good news that antibiotics can cure so many different kinds of infections. On the one hand, antibiotics do effectively treat many different kinds of infections. However, on the other hand, people have become dependent on antibiotics. As a result, some people have become resistant to antibiotics. Superbugs have also made an appearance and are growing in number. These types of bacteria are highly resistant to antibiotics. The latest statistics show that 33,000 people a year die from an infection because of antibiotic resistance. Misuse and overuse of antibiotics accelerate resistance strains. Implementing solutions now will help curb the growing problem.

    Ways to Decrease Antibiotic Dependence
    • Only use antibiotics prescribed by a healthcare professional.
    • Never demand antibiotics if your doctor says you don’t need them.
    • Never share your leftover antibiotics with anyone else.
    • Prevent infections naturally by washing hands and keeping a distance from sick people.
    • Prepare food correctly.
    • Choose foods that are not made with antibiotics.

    Healthcare professionals are encouraged to do their part as well to reduce antibiotic resistance. They should only prescribe antibiotics when necessary. They should also do all they can to avoid the spread of infection in their environment and report antibiotic-resistant infections.

    HOW TO OBSERVE #EuropeanAntibioticAwarenessDay

    On this day, health care organizations and professionals throughout Europe hold events to educate the public on the proper use of antibiotics. To participate:

    • Learn the difference between viral infections and bacterial infections.
    • Research different kinds of antibiotics and the proper way to take them.
    • Watch the documentary Resistance which discusses antibiotic-resistant superbugs.
    • Learn how to prevent infections and prepare food properly.

    Also, be sure to share this day on social media with #EuropeanAntibioticAwarenessDay.


    The European Center for Disease Prevention and Control established European Antibiotic Awareness Day in 2008. They chose November 18th, as it coincides with the World Health Organization’s antibiotics awareness week. This week is held each year from November 13-19.




    On November 17th, International Students Day commemorates the anniversary of the Nazi storming of the University of Prague. The day also promotes student activism around the world.

    Through the years, university students have not shied away from voicing their political opinions, and in many instances, students express themselves politically in the form of demonstrations. One of the first demonstrations held by students occurred in 1939. That year, students at the University of Prague demonstrated against the German occupation of Czechoslovakia. During the demonstration, a student of the medical faculty was shot, injured, and later died. Thousands of students turned his funeral into an anti-Nazi demonstration.

    The Nazis rounded them up and sent over 1,200 students to concentration camps. The Nazis also forced the closings of all the universities and colleges in Czechoslovakia. However, the most hideous crime occurred on November 17th, 1939, when the Nazis executed nine students and professors without trial.

    Other high-profile student uprisings include:

    • Kent State at Kent State University in Ohio (1970)
    • Athens Polytech Uprising in Greece (1973)
    • Soweto Uprising in South Africa (1976)
    • Tiananmen Square in Beijing China (1989)
    • Velvet Revolution in the Czech Republic (1989)
    • Umbrella Protests in Hong Kong (2014)

    Many students were killed or injured during these protests. For example, during the demonstration in Tiananmen Square, it’s believed that thousands of students died, and the government imprisoned many more.

    HOW TO OBSERVE #InternationalStudentsDay

    On International Students’ Day, many colleges and universities worldwide hold events that promote multiculturalism and diversity. Students also raise their voices for equal access to education during the annual event. In addition, students are encouraged to take part in activism in various areas, such as political, environmental, and economics.

    To participate:

    • Learn more about student uprisings and the impact the students had.
    • Talk to your kids in school about ways they can help to promote change in certain areas.
    • Watch the documentary I Am Not Alone. It tells the story of the Velvet Revolution. Another option is The Gate of Heavenly Peace about the protests at Tiananmen Square.
    • Donate to an organization that promotes equal education opportunities for all students.

    Share this day on social media with #InternationalStudentsDay


    On November 17th, 1940, the Central Association of Czechoslovak Students (USCS) was reestablished in London after Nazi Germany had forced the group to disband. Throughout 1941, members of the USCS sought to convince other students worldwide to acknowledge November 17th as a day of commemoration. On November 16th, 1941, they held a meeting to proclaim November 17th as International Students’ Day. In 1989, students used the 50th anniversary of International Students’ Day to help spark the Velvet Revolution in Czechoslovakia.


  • WORLD PNEUMONIA DAY – November 12


    On November 12th, World Pneumonia Day raises awareness for this deadly disease. It’s also a day that the world takes a stand and demands action for the fight against pneumonia.

    Pneumonia is an infection that causes the air sacs in the lungs to become filled with fluid or pus. When this occurs, oxygen levels are reduced and breathing becomes very difficult. Each year, this infectious disease claims the lives of 2.5 million people throughout the world. This number includes 672,000 children. Pneumonia is the leading cause of death for children under the age of 5. One of the leading risk factors for pneumonia is air pollution. Nearly one-third of all pneumonia deaths are attributed to polluted air. Deadly air pollution not only occurs outdoors but indoors as well.

    Infants, children, and seniors over the age of 65 are at the greatest risk of dying from pneumonia. Children are more susceptible to getting pneumonia from indoor air pollution. Many developing countries cook with wood, charcoal, dung, and coal on open fires. All of these things cause indoor air pollution. Other things that pollute indoor air include tobacco smoke, carbon monoxide, formaldehyde, asbestos, paint, mold, dust, and synthetic fragrances. Causes for outdoor air pollution include exhaust from vehicles and pollutants emitted by industries.

    Pneumonia by the Numbers

    In the United States, one million people get pneumonia each year. Pneumonia causes 400,000 hospitalizations. More than 20,000 people die each year from pneumonia in the U.S. Pneumonia is much more prevalent and more deadly in poorer countries. Sub-Saharan Africa and Southeast Asia are where some of the highest death rates of pneumonia occur. In 2017, more than half of all childhood deaths from pneumonia occurred in these five countries:

    • India
    • Nigeria
    • Pakistan
    • The Democratic Republic of Congo
    • Ethiopia

    Both children and the elderly often require hospitalization when they get pneumonia. This is one reason that so many people in poorer countries die from pneumonia. These countries all have poor health care and those that live there cannot afford treatment for pneumonia. Despite the fact that pneumonia claims the life of a child every 50 seconds, it remains a neglected disease.

    HOW TO OBSERVE #WorldPneumoniaDay

    Healthcare organizations around the world hold events on this day to educate the general public about the causes of pneumonia and the dangers of this respiratory disease. Hospitals and healthcare workers urge people the get vaccinated against pneumonia. You can participate by donating to an organization that funds research for pneumonia. Learn what you can do to decrease outdoor and indoor air pollution.

    Spread awareness for this day on social media with #WorldPneumoniaDay.


    A coalition of global health leaders launched the first World Pneumonia Day in 2009.


  • CLASSROOM – Geography


    Geography is all around us, in the classroom, our homes, our cities, everywhere! Geography Awareness Week reminds us of all the ways geography impacts our lives. It can create weather patterns or traffic patterns. Geography influences our culture and habits. This week, we take a look at how geography close to us impacts our lives.

    HOW TO OBSERVE in the CLASSROOM – Geography

    Download and print this week’s projects to explore geography. You can also follow the suggestions below to help your students explore the days in their own way. It might surprise you what they discover! We’re often surprised by our own discoveries!

    Celebrate Every Day in the Classroom by:

    1. Asking a question about the day or observance and finding the answer.
    2. Exploring the subject further. Whether you read a book, interview an expert, watch a documentary, or run an experiment, there is always more to learn about the observance.
    3. Writing about the day or observance. You can write about what you learned or what the day means to you.
    4. Telling someone about the day. You might be sharing information that is helpful to someone. Or, you might brighten someone’s day.
    5. Solving a problem. Many observances discuss issues around the world that need fixing. How would you fix it?
    6. Being creative. Draw, paint, build, design, bake, create your idea of what the observance means.

    Of course, as always, sharing on social media isn’t required; learning is. But if you do, please use #NDCClassroom to share on social media.


    There are over 1,500 national days. Don’t miss a single one. Celebrate Every Day® with National Day Calendar®!

  • WORLD PANCREATIC CANCER DAY – Third Thursday in November


    On the third Thursday in November each year, the world turns purple in support of improved treatment, screenings, and research for World Pancreatic Cancer Day. The observance takes place during Pancreatic Awareness Cancer Month and serves as a reminder to take action and help spread the word about the dangers of pancreatic cancer.

    The unfortunate truth is, pancreatic cancer has the lowest survival rate of all different types of cancer. Only 3-5% of those diagnosed survive for up to five years. Survival rates for most other kinds of cancer have gone up over the last 40 years but not pancreatic cancer. That’s why it’s so important to play your part. Use your voice and share the facts. Encourage donations for improved treatment and finding a cure. Get involved with organizations that support pancreatic cancer research.

    Pancreatic cancer affects both men and women and is the seventh most common cancer death around the world. Learning your risk factors is one of the first steps toward early diagnosis. The next step is knowing the symptoms of pancreatic cancer.


    The symptoms of pancreatic cancer are often vague and difficult to explain. Some of the symptoms include:

    • Abdominal or back pain
    • Unexplained weight loss
    • Jaundice
    • Loss of appetite
    • Nausea
    • Pancreatitis
    • Stool changes
    • Recent onset diabetes

    Since early diagnosis is so important with this kind of cancer, it’s important that we take advantage of World Pancreatic Cancer Day, so that eventually, it becomes more talked about all year round. Let’s do something about it!

    HOW TO OBSERVE #WorldPancreaticCancerDay

    PancOne_Logo_BlackPancONE President and CEO Michelle Capobianco will join National Day Calendar Founder Marlo Anderson during a live event on November 18th at 1 PM CST. Tune in on Facebook or on our other social media platforms as they discuss pancreatic cancer, its impact, and what PancONE is doing to make a difference. They will also be giving away prizes to the first 100 people who donate during the live broadcast!

    Survivors raise their voices on World Pancreatic Cancer Day. Join them and show your support. Here’s how:

    • Wearing purple.
    • Join an awareness event such as a walk.
    • Donate.
    • Learn your risk factors.

    Wear purple during #WorldPancreaticCancerDay and all month long, too!  Reach out to someone you know that currently has pancreatic cancer, survived pancreatic cancer, or had a family member or friend pass away from the disease. Remember, Pancreatic Cancer Awareness Month is in November, too. So it’s the perfect time to proudly sport your purple and post on social media all day to raise awareness. Every little bit helps!


    The World Pancreatic Coalition, comprised of more than 60 organizations, founded World Pancreatic Cancer Day in 2015 as a way to spur awareness and funding to develop effective treatments and a cure for pancreatic cancer.

    The Registrar at National Day Calendar named PancONE as their official 2021 World Pancreatic Cancer Day charity. PancONE is dedicated to fighting the world’s toughest cancer through research, awareness, community activation, and advocacy.

    About PancONE:

    PancONE aims to disrupt the traditional approach to discovery in pancreatic cancer by bringing together multiple sectors, innovations and novel methods to drive real change. We’ve waited long enough for the kind of progress people deserve. PancONE is committed to working with all partners who believe as we do that we can change the outcome for the world’s toughest cancer.

    PancONE Media Contact:

    Amanda Jodoin
    Phone: 844-274-3640

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