To improve the physical and mental well being of men living with prostate cancer, together with their partners, caregivers and families.
By using advanced genetic technologies including Next Generation Sequencing, we aim to discover and better understand genetic factors which are linked to the development of testicular cancer.
To support innovative, ‘outside the box’ proof of concept ideas that disrupt long held assumptions and myths about men and their health, in order to get men to do things differently.
The NewAccess program seeks to demonstrate a new service model to improve the psychological wellbeing of Australian adults with mild to moderate depression and anxiety through provision of assisted self-guided low-intensity cognitive behavioural therapy.
To establish Centres of Excellence where scientists and clinicians with different areas of expertise can collaborate to address the big questions in prostate cancer research. Long term and large scale support will ensure that these centres are well placed to deliver breakthrough discoveries and to provide a world-class training ground for the scientists of the future.
To build and deliver a prostate cancer program in Canada with the goal of improving the quality of life of men with prostate cancer and their partners, caregivers and family members.
To improve the physical and mental well being of men living with prostate cancer, together with their partners, carers and families.
This project trials a national program of Prostate Cancer Specialist Nurses working within the hospital system to provide supportive care for men affected by prostate cancer.
To improve the physical and mental wellbeing of men in the UK living with prostate cancer, together with their partners, carers and families, through pilot testing of new models of care and improved collaboration between experts across the field of prostate cancer care.
To support strategic investments in collaboration that will significantly improve the mental health and well being of Canadian boys and men. The Movember Foundation has invited applications that span multiple organisations and regions and serve as a catalyst for innovative, outcomes focused interventions.
New tests that better predict aggressive prostate cancer from low risk disease so that patient treatment decisions can be optimised at the time of diagnosis.
The general purpose of the project is to improve the quality of assistance provided to men at the time of a perinatal death to support their physical and mental health. This will be achieved by developing the knowledge, skills and attitudes of health and social services professionals to detect and interpret the behaviours, reactions and feelings of grief among men at the time of a perinatal death.
To improve the self-confidence of gay Australian men to support the mental health of their mates and themselves by improving their understanding of anxiety and depression and ways to take action - through developing, piloting and disseminating an online education toolkit.
To make discoveries which will improve the length and quality of life of men with prostate cancer, especially prostate cancer which cannot be cured by surgery or radiation therapy.
To provide high quality, localised care and comprehensive support for men with prostate and testicular cancer in Wales offered in a mobile setting, so men in Wales can get care and support close to home, regardless of where they live.
To improve imaging techniques for men with advanced prostate cancer. By better determining where prostate cancer has spread and what sort of cells make up this spread, treatments can be better tailored for an individual.
All report cards have been authored by a Movember Foundation Men’s Health Partner or The Movember Foundation. Each report card details a Movember Foundation funded program, within which, there may be multiple projects. Report card content is based on the Results-Based Accountability™ framework. The Results-Based Accountability™ concepts utilized by The Movember Foundation are derived from the book Trying Hard is Not Good Enough by Mark Friedman.