Unmute - ask him

It’s not always easy to know how a man is really doing, which is why the Movember Foundation is encouraging the people around men to take themselves off mute and ask a man if he’s doing okay.

Be honest with your friends

I am passionate about men's health because I'm a Dad, Brother, Uncle, friend, and mentor to the men and women in my life and I plan on being around as long as I can.

Donnie's story: Depression doesn't discriminate

I claimed my duties as a Movember Mo Bro on my university campus, when I took the position of the Wellness Coordinator. I noticed that we didn’t provide much information or awareness for men’s health.

I’ve had to learn how to be vulnerable

“We need to change the dialogue to be ‘you can be tough but if things are going really badly and you can’t find a way out of it on your own, then have a conversation with your best mate and shed some tears and release the valve and get some help with it”

Movember-funded test identifies those at raised risk of testicular cancer

Scientists at The Institute of Cancer Research in London, UK, have found that testing for large numbers of genetic changes can identify men with over a 10-fold increased risk of testicular cancer.

Movember funds promising new blood test for men with prostate cancer

A new blood test, funded in part by the Movember Foundation, could predict which men with advanced prostate cancer will respond to new targeted treatments for the disease.

Movember Foundation ranks in top 50 of 500 NGOs

We’re proud to share that the Movember Foundation has risen up the ranks to 49th out of top 500 NGOs (non-governmental organisations) around the world.

2017 TCS NYC Marathon

Run the 2017 TCS NYC Marathon with Team Movember!

Anthony Jackson: Diagnosed with testicular cancer in my twenties

I’m not someone who goes to the doctor very often. I was back in the UK, and had noticed a bump on my testicles for some time now, but I didn’t want to talk about it or confront it.

Tim Robillard: You don’t have to battle cancer alone

I’ve always been an active person throughout my life, and I was a physical education teacher. So to find out, at 48, that I had prostate cancer, that came as a pretty big surprise. 

Eugene Calalang: I was lucky

It’s recommended that all men begin talking to their GP about a PSA test at the age of 50 (or 45 if you have a family history). But just a few months before my 43rd birthday, my doctor brought up doing a PSA test just to establish an accurate baseline for tests in later years.

Dr. Nic Hart: Helping men feel better, move better & live longer

Hundreds of thousands of men around the world are diagnosed with prostate cancer every year. In addition to the toll that cancer takes on the body and mind, the necessary treatment for that cancer can also produce a range of life-changing side effects.