Terry fox means a loat because if it wasent for him the terry fox run would not be a thing and there would be no money for cancer
Terry Fox is aspirine
What does terry fox mean to me: Terry fox ran to rais money for cancer. I think he was a good person to do that and he inspired a lot of people.
Terry fox inspires people to run for him.
Terry Fox is a symbol of hope because he ran for our country to raise money for cancer research and that means a lot to our country and that's why you are the best. Landon Pennell Trepassey, Newfoundland.
thank you for the marathon of hope. Daniel O'Brien Trepassey Newfoundland
Our message is that you should never lose hope or quit. Anything is possible if you truly believe. Terry is a hero to us. We admire his strength and determination. We are amazed that he ran a marathon each day. Each year we celebrate his achievement with a special assembly and the Terry Fox Run.
terry you are my hero. Rhea, Trepassey, Newfoundland
Terry Fox, thank you Terry for the Marathon of Hope. Kenna, Trepassey, Newfoundland
you are my hero
you are my hero
Terry you are the best!
terry fox is a great man who fought cancer
I do dance.There is a move that takes me a long time to learn. I say I cant do it i think of Terry and say to myself Terry Fox ran across country if he can run across country I can do this. when I here his name I think kind, compassion, inspiring. Terry was all of the above. He is inspiring.
terry fox raised money for others and made the world a better place.
you are a hero to me. for rasing money for canser susidy.
For terry. Terry is a hero to me most people with cancer are alive because of terry . Terry tried to run all the way across Canada that he mad a lot of for cancer thank you for listening.
He means extremely non selfish because he ran 3339 miles for cancer research when he could just take the money for himself. if i raised millions of dollars i would use it for college money. it also means a hero to me because less people die of cancer then they did before. mostly because of Terry.
For: Terry You are a hero to my school and many people. You raised lots and lots of money for the cancer foundation. I wish I could run as far has you could, but you ran miles and miles. It must have been really hard but lots of people believed that you could do it.
Terry fox encourages me to do cross county and not to stop just keep going. If he can do it than I can too. I am a proud terry foxer
Terry is a role model in my life because he never gave up. He was very generous and he ran so much just to help people like him, people that had cancer. We continue to follow him by doing Terry Fox runs till this day.
Terry fox is a big hero and an inspiration to many . i was not alive when he ran 3339 miles across Canada. and our teacher ms.cooper loves his run and we watch videos like against the wind. I hope many generations after ours remembers this Canadian hero Terry fox.
Terry Fox means a lot to me. He sacrificed his life to fight for cancer. He showed perseverance and never gave up. I want to help fight for cancer.
I love to do the Terry Fox run because my grandma died of Cancer.
terry fox is the best thing that happened to this world he has inspired many people today and back in his day he has helped dying childs and adults may terry fox forever rest in peace
Terry Fox was a person that was very special to many people, to my friends, family, teachers and even myself. Terry ran for the people who had cancer and that is why we run for a cure for cancer. Terry Fox means a lot to me because he sacrificed himself for others who had cancer.
Terry Fox means a lot to me because he raised lots of money for cancer research to help save people with cancer. He is inspiring and he is a hero and he is my idol and he will be remembered by me and people all over the whole world for ever and beyond. That is why Terry Fox means a lot to me!!!!!
pour moi terry fox représente un HÉRO for
Terry was nice and kind, he ran to donate money for cancer research.
First of all I would like to start off by saying that Terry did a great thing for the world.Terry Fox means a lot to me because he ran across Canada not only for himself but for many other people and he didn't even know how most of the people were.He is the reason I'm always positive in the morning.
Terry Fox was a very good role model. He showed what actual Canadians can be. He was strong, pure hearted, and worked hard to run so far. He raised a big amount of money, but as we all know he had one problem in him, cancer. I think he lost his leg when he was around 22.
Terry was a hero, he helped save people who had cancer.
pour moi terry fox représente un HÉRO for
When I think about Terry Fox I think about someone loving and caring about everyone in Canada . If I could say something to Terry I would say you are a HERO. It would be a pleasure to take a selfie with him today.
When i think of Terry it makes me feel like walking/running.He is someone who inspired and still inspires many,many people all over the world.He makes me happy just watching videos and seeing pictures of him.
I think Terry Fox means to never give up, help sick people, and also be nice to every one from different countries and cultures. I also think Terry Fox means be grateful even if you have disease or sickness and don't make fun of people with diseases or sickness.
We run every year because of Terry Fox, we want to carry on his message of hope.
Terry Fox was a nice man to everyone. He ran across Canada to help everyone who had cancer.
terry fox began his run in st johns Newfoundland so this began the marathon of hope if terry didn't have cancer at the time he may have finished terry inspires me to run every april 12th terry is my hero
Terry Fox ran across Canada and raised money, he had cancer and wanted to help research to find a cure for cancer.
Terry Fox ran from Newfoundland to Ontario. He dipped his artificial leg in the water. He had cancer, so he started the marathon of hope, we run for him every year, for his cancer research.
For: Terry You are hero to my school and many people. You raised lots and lots and lots of money to the cancer foundation. You were very confident to run miles and miles. Terry Fox was a brave man and had a little chip on his shoulder saying I can do it I can do it! Many people believed Terry.
Terry Fox was a brave man who was trying to find a cure for cancer. For my class, Terry represents kindness and compassion. His memory is kept alive by having an annual walk which allows all Canadians to fight against cancer.
To me, Terry Fox means a guy who showed perseverance. He also means a guy who so brave, that he went from St. Johns to Thunder Bay.
Terry was a courageous man who ran across Canada as far as he could. I wish that he was still alive. I would say, thank you for running across Canada for Cancer research.
I am glad that our school is named Terry Fox Public School.
Josh's Journey This is Josh's story, as told by his Mom. Josh turned 15 in January, 2009. He was a typical teen, in his first year of secondary school, socially active, decent student and a competitive swimmer. In that April he started to experience headaches, which everyone thought were migraines due to family history. By May, his vision was starting to get blurry. I took him to our optometrist and he discovered severe pressure behind Josh's eyes and some hemorrhaging. First thing the next morning we were a London hospital being told that Josh had a mass in his brain. That night he underwent his first surgery to relieve the pressure that had built up. Resection surgery followed, where it was determined that Josh had a malignant immature teratoma of the pineal region of his brain. He started a chemotherapy protocol which instead of shrinking the remainder of the tumour, it caused it to grow. On the day he should have begun grade 10 he was once again undergoing surgery to resect the tumour. The doctors could only remove about half during that surgery and two days later Josh again endured another long surgery. This time he suffered massive brain swelling and ended up with a set of complications common to pediatric brain tumour patients, Posterior Fossa Syndrome. He was then sent for several weeks of both whole brain and targeted radiation therapy. Josh returned home November 23/09. He was mute, had no control of voluntary functions, was on a feeding tube, could not sit or stand and now suffered from a seizure disorder. That was 8 years ago. Neither Josh, his family or his friends gave up. As his brain healed he worked very hard to regain all that he had lost. He has had [...]
Proclamation honours Canadian hero VICTORIA – The B.C. government has proclaimed September 14, 2014 as Terry Fox Day. It is the day that hundreds of thousands around the world gather for the annual Terry Fox Run, to celebrate Terry’s courage and to continue his dream of finding a cure for cancer. Linda Reimer, MLA for Port Moody-Coquitlam “Terry Fox is an inspiration to all Canadians and especially those of us here in the Tri- Cities. He devoted his life to finding a cure for cancer and has left us a lasting legacy to continue his work. I am privileged to have played a part in the B.C. government’s decision to proclaim September 14, 2014 as Terry Fox Day. The significant contribution and tireless efforts that Terry Fox made in our province, and to the countless lives he has touched, are a tribute to this rare individual. I am looking forward to participating in this Sunday’s Terry Fox Run.” Rolly Fox, Father of Terry Fox "Terry knew before he passed away that there would be an annual event in September, the month he was forced to stop running, that offered us all the opportunity to symbolically complete the Marathon of Hope. We are thankful that Sunday, September 14th has been proclaimed Terry Fox Day by the government of British Columbia as it pays tribute to the efforts of people in every B.C. community who further his dream of eradicating cancer through research." The annual Terry Fox Run continues Terry’s dream of finding a cure for cancer. To find a run in your community, visit www.terryfox.org. Learn More: Link to proclamation: http://www.qp.gov.bc.ca/statreg/oic/2014%20Proclamations/procs/TerryFoxDayNEW2 014.html Facts about Terry Fox: • March 9, 1977 - Terry discovers he has a malignant tumor in his right leg; the leg is amputated 15 centimetres (six [...]
Terry Fox Foundation announces new Board of Directors The Terry Fox Foundation hosted its Annual General Meeting where newly elected board members gathered for the first time. At the meeting, the board of directors unanimously supported a resolution that expressed their genuine appreciation to Mr. Isadore Sharp for his dedicated service to the Marathon of Hope over the past 33 years. In recognition of his long term commitment to Terry's vision of eradicating cancer Mr. Sharp was elected to the new role of chairman emeritus to the Board. Mr. Sharp was the first Canadian corporate leader to support Terry's courageous journey and was founder of the annual run. The Marathon of Hope has raised more than half a billion dollars for cancer research. In the fall of 1980 after cancer forced Terry to return to Vancouver for treatment, Mr. Sharp proposed organizing an annual fundraising run named the "The Terry Fox Run". He wrote in a telegram to Terry: "The Marathon of Hope has just begun. You started it. We will not rest until your dream to find a cure is realized ... your courage and determination has been an inspiration to us." "Mr. Sharp's steadfast support for The Terry Fox Foundation, our volunteers, our donors and most of all, to each member of our family, from the very beginning has been a valuable and enormous contribution to the successful growth of the annual Terry Fox Run both across Canada and around the world", stated Judith Fox-Alder on behalf of the Fox family. Terry's father Rolly and Terry's three siblings, Fred, Darrell and Judi are responsible for electing board members. Further to this, the Fox family is delighted to announce the appointment of Bill Pristanski, Jim Gabel and Ara Sahakian to the TFF Board. The addition of Bill, [...]
Statement on the Death of Dr. Anthony (Tony) Pawson We wish to express our profound sadness and loss over the death of Dr. Anthony (Tony) Pawson. Dr. Pawson was a leading cancer scientist at Mount Sinai’s Lunenfeld-Tanenbaum Research Institute in Toronto, Ontario who was revered worldwide for his seminal, transformative and innovative work in signal transduction. He has helped to advance cancer research and research in other diseases for his understanding of how cells communicate. His untimely death is a blow to our entire Canadian cancer research community and he will be deeply missed. Tony and his team were extremely successful in forging new and innovative advances in cancer research, and it is in this capacity that he led a long-standing New Frontiers Program Project Grant funded by the Terry Fox Foundation and the Terry Fox Research Institute. He was funded by the Terry Fox Foundation for over 25 years, and currently held a grant awarded in 2010. Tony was the recipient of many prestigious scientific awards and among Canadian researchers was regarded as a potential recipient of a Nobel Prize in medicine for his groundbreaking work. He was awarded the Kyoto Prize (“the Japan Nobel”) in 2008. The Signal Transduction Society in 2010 presented its new honorary medal to him as “one of the founding fathers of protein - protein interaction research in cell signalling ‘for the discovery of protein interaction domains and elucidating their essential roles in the transmission of cellular signals.’”1 Dr. Pawson and his team discovered the Src Homology 2 (SH2) domains in the mid-1980s and the field subsequently expanded massively. While we mourn his loss, we know he has left us a rich research legacy. We remain confident those who are following in his footsteps will find continued strength and inspiration in their [...]