Body care brand Crabtree & Evelyn will lend a helping hand to the fight against breast cancer by donating $1.00 to Susan G. Komen for the Cure for each Limited Edition Pink 60-Second Fix Kit for Hands sold in the United States during the month of October 2010, with a guaranteed minimum donation of $25,000.
Moreover, the company will spread awareness for this cause and offer educational tips on how to stay healthy in its retail stores.
Recently, jewelry brand Pandora also introduced its new Lucerne Charm and Pink Leather Bracelet as a tribute to women worldwide who are fighting breast cancer.
As a partner of Susan G. Komen for the Cure, Pandora will donate 10 percent of the retail sales price from both pieces to help further Komen’s goal to find a cure for the disease. (Read: Pandora Bracelet for Women Fighting Breast Cancer)
And last month, Massage Envy, a leading massage therapy provider, announced that its has partnered with Susan G. Komen for the Cure to help win the fight against breast cancer by hosting Massage for the Cure.
During the one-day event, 630 Massage Envy centers in the U.S. planned to offer $49 one-hour massage therapy sessions, with $15 from each massage directly benefiting local Susan G. Komen for the Cure Affiliates. (Read: Massage Envy Aid to Fight against Breast Cancer)
The two-part kit of Crabtree & Evelyn Pink 60 Second Fix for Hands contains a Hand Recovery (3.5 oz) treatment that cleanses, exfoliates and moisturises parched hands, and an intensive shea butter rich Hand Therapy (3.5 oz) moisturiser to keep hands baby-soft all day long.
It is free of parabens, lauryl sulfates, mineral oil, and propylene glycol and is available in Citron Honey & Coriander, La Source and Gardeners ranges.
Nancy G. Brinker promised her dying sister, Susan G. Komen, she would do everything in her power to end breast cancer forever. In 1982, that promise became Susan G. Komen for the Cure, which is now the world’s leading breast cancer organization and a big source of nonprofit funds dedicated to the fight against breast cancer.
Estimates suggest that in 2009 alone, nearly 200,000 women and men in the United States were diagnosed with breast cancer, and more than 40,000 succumbed to the disease.