It’s a Christmas initiative run throughout December each year whereby community members are encouraged to wrap and deliver gifts under a giving tree on display in a local Ray White office. The gifts are then collected and distributed by the partnering Rotary club in Australia or RMH in New Zealand to appropriate individuals and organisations. The localised nature of the gift drive allows a suitable benefactor in the community to get a lovely boost to their festive season and let Ray White share the gift of giving. It’s all about local heart at an important time of year, but at the same time building more brand awareness in the community. Feedback over the years shows those offices that have participated have ensured that Ray White brand was synonymous with giving. In some instances contacts with these new people have resulted in more than a few prospective leads. What could be better than knowing you are making the difference to people’s live’s at a special time of year?
Breast cancer is the most commonly diagnosed cancer in Australia, with eight women dying from the disease every day.
Incidence is on the rise – meaning, more mothers, sisters, daughters, wives, friends and families will be impacted.
That’s why we’re taking action.
We are Australia’s leading national body funding game-changing breast cancer research with money raised entirely by the Australian public.
Our mission is simple: stop deaths from breast cancer. How? By identifying, funding and championing world-class research – research that will help us detect tumours earlier, improve treatment outcomes and ultimately – save lives.
We receive no government funding, so we can invest quickly in what works. What we do, would not be possible without the support and generosity of people like you.
Since we started in 1994, we’ve invested over $162 million in over 514 breast cancer research projects across the country. We’ve seen remarkable results, but the job’s not done.
With the community in our corner, we’re working towards one determined goal: zero deaths from breast cancer by 2030.