About 13,000 study members are still on our list to provide a blood and urine sample. Beginning in April, these participants can expect to receive a lab requisition form from us by email or mail.
Study members spread the word As the BC Generations Project nears the end of its recruitment phase, our study members are leading the charge in encouraging other British Columbians to join the largest cancer prevention study ever conducted in the province. Late last year, we sent out emails advising current participants that we’ll close our […]
Simon Fraser University has recognized Dr. John Spinelli, principal investigator of the BC Generations Project, for his significant career achievements in cancer control and prevention.
If you intend to join BC’s largest ever cancer prevention study, it’s now or never. Recruitment ends March 31, so sign up online today!
Need a good reason to join BC’s largest-ever cancer prevention study? We’ll give you 10!
We had 902 participants book appointments for our pop-up assessment centre while we were at Kamloops’ Sahali Centre Mall October 29-November 24. Thanks to you, we now have a grand total of 27,604 participants enrolled in BC’s largest-ever cancer prevention study!
Thanks to the “Movember” movement, prostate cancer is in the spotlight for the month of November. But men are under represented in the BC Generations Project – only about one-third of our participants are men. It’s simple: research into male cancers needs male study participants. So sign up today!
With another 315 sign ups to our pop-up assessment centre at the Sahali Centre Mall, Kamloops residents will gain bragging rights as the Interior’s top town for participation in BC’s largest-ever cancer prevention study.
The BC Generations Project is now operating its temporary assessment centre at the Sahali Centre Mall in Kamloops! CFJC-TV visited us on opening day to find out why so many people are stepping forward for cancer prevention research. Watch news story (video).
Is there a link between cellphone use and brain cancer? The BC Generations Project’s lead scientist, John Spinelli, is currently conducting a study to determine whether cell phones increase the risk of brain cancer in children and young adults.