If you would like to order multiple items you can change the quantity amount in the checkout page of the store.
If you experience any problems with our donation (or store) page, please contact our Treasurer at Laurie@ibcresearch.org .
The Inflammatory Breast Cancer Research Foundation Brochure contains information about IBC, typical symptoms of IBC; frequently asked questions and answers; a toll free phone number for the Foundation, and how to make a tax-deductible donation in support of the goals of the Foundation.
We distribute a maximum of 3 brochures free-of-charge, please use the Contact Us link at the top of this page to request the free brochures. Or view the Inflammatory Breast Cancer Research Foundation Brochure [.pdf, 2 pages, 122K] and print the brochure on your printer.
The Inflammatory Breast Cancer Research Foundation bookmarks are printed on high quality laminated paper. Information on the bookmark includes symptoms/signs of IBC, the toll free phone number to contact the Foundation, and the reminder “you don’t have to have a lump to have breast cancer.’
We distribute a maximum of 3 bookmarks free-of-charge. Please use the Contact Us link at the top of the page to request free bookmarks.
Blaze IBC Research Pin
Pin #2 was designed by Blaze (aka Karen Blasdell, Ph.D. in Psychoneuroimmunology at UCLA in Los Angeles) in 1999. Blaze chose pink for the ribbon, and included the words “IBC RESEARCH” to bring additional attention to the pin, and the opportunity for the wearer to tell others about inflammatory breast cancer. Blaze was tireless in her efforts at breast cancer research, especially in translation of research into clinical settings. Blaze died in May, 2001.
Pin #1 was designed by Dr. Sanford Barsky in 1999, while a pathologist and cancer researcher at the UCLA Medical Center in Los Angeles. Dr. Barsky successfully implanted inflammatory breast cancer into a mouse. Using this xenograft of human inflammatory breast cancer, his research continues.
Dr. Barsky’s pin uses the pink breast crossed ribbon as its basis, but depicts a cross section of an endothelial-cell-formed lymphovascular space, with six epithelial cells forming a tumor embolus in that space. The formation of tumor emboli of as many as hundreds of epithelial tumor cells is characteristic of inflammatory breast cancer.