Plus, honoring the incredible Malala. View Online Or Forward to a friend.
Surviving & Thriving
 
A SECOND CHANCE

Dee Bennett was battling several health conditions when he had a negative reaction to long-term exposure to two drugs. He started going downhill fast, and the only thing that could save him was a double organ transplant. Click here to learn about his remarkable battle back to health and how it even led to love.
 
 
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REAL PEOPLE. REAL STORIES.
 
 
 
WENDY'S BIG NEWS
SHE SHARES WHAT SHE'S LEARNED ABOUT HER OPTIONS

As we've shared with you in previous newsletters, "Surviving & Thriving" host Wendy Chioji is in the midst of battling a recurrence of the rare and aggressive thymic carcninoma. She's been told by her doctors that her only real option is to get into a clinical trial. After several frantic weeks of searching, making calls and praying, she's received some great news: she's in.She shares the updates on her blog, WendyChioji.com.
 
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REAL INSPIRATION
 
 
A WELL-DESERVED HONOR

Pakistani child education activist Malala Yousafzai has become the youngest ever Nobel Peace Prize winner. The 17-year-old was shot in the head by Taliban gunmen in October 2012 for campaigning for girls' education. She recovered and continues to advocate for children around the world. When word came down that she'd won the Nobel, Malala was in chemistry class.


 
 
 
 
SAVE THE DATE FOR CONQUERING KILIMANJARO!


This week, we had a full audio and visual test screening of "Conquering Kilimanjaro," the first film from Bolder Docs, at the gorgeous Full Sail Live venue in Winter Park, Fla., and let us tell you: you are going to LOVE this documentary! Be sure to Save the Date for Dec. 3, the date of our Florida premiere! We'll be sharing details soon on how you can purchase tickets to this very special event, which will also serve as a Stand Up for Wendy event. Join us to celebrate and honor this incredible woman.

Until then, if you haven't watched the full theatrical trailer yet, click here to visit ConqueringKilimanjaro where you can watch the trailer and learn more about the 16 men and women who climbed the world's tallest free-standing mountain to send a message of hope and love to the world's 32 million cancer survivors.