We know the term "cancer" broadly, understanding that it is the division of abnormal cells in the body that are the cause of the disease, and even though we know that there are different types of cancers, the search for the cure seems to--in many ways--encompass "cancer" for all stages and all ages. However, in our current campaign for children with cancers such as neuroblastoma, we want to emphasize the importance of finding treatments and cures for cancers that attack children because we know that a child with cancer is much different than an adult who battles with a type of cancer. Whereas as cancer in adults can be brought on by lifestyle (even though not in all cases), cancers in children are undetectable in their earliest stages and nearly impossible to predict before their attack. The Arizona Cancer Foundation for Children is partnered with the Ronald A. Matricaria Institute of Molecular Medicine at Phoenix Children's Hospital where they are focused on finding treatments that are more personalized for individual patients. However, finding these treatments for children are difficult knowing that a child's makeup differs from that of an adult, and often times, children are treated as adults are for their cancer. Childhood cancers come in a wide range of types and sub-types, many of which are not found in adults at all. Moreover, with the eligibility for cancer like neuroblastoma to attack a child before they reach their first birthday, the chances of cancer spreading to most of the body before detection is high. If a child wins their battle with cancer, the importance of adequate treatment does not end there. The aftermath of treatments like chemotherapy and radiation can have lifelong affects that can lead to additional harm as they grow older. The St. Baldrick's Foundation raises funds and awareness for childhood cancer by shaving heads around the country, not only to further the funding of the cause, but to stand strong alongside those children who have to lose their hair as a side effect of treatment. With childhood cancer being the number one disease killer in children, we are overjoyed to team up with the Ronan Thompson Foundation, the St. Baldrick's Foundation, and the Arizona Cancer Foundation for Children to provide this current campaign and continue to help raise funding and awareness for researching for such a pressing cause: removing "cancer" from someone's childhood.