Look Good Feel Better has been empowering women facing cancer for 30 years. To honour the women, their caregivers, supporters, and healthcare teams who make our amazing community what it is, we brought back the Look Good Feel Better Magazine for this milestone anniversary.
This interactive resource is filled with heartwarming stories, useful tips, and so much more! Take a look below at what makes Look Good Feel Better special: a community that goes above and beyond to empower the women we love.
Look for the play button on our feature articles! Just click to watch and listen as our experts walk you through skincare, fitness, scarf-tying, cosmetics, mindfulness and more
A healthy skin care regimen is necessary when undergoing cancer treatment. Learn how to care for sensitive skin plus tips and techniques for managing the loss of brows and lashes, adding colour back to the face, makeup hygiene and sun safetyRead More
Thirty years ago, a group of dedicated and passionate people came together with the mission to uplift women diagnosed with cancer. Knowing the power in feeling like yourself, our workshops were born.
Since then, 300,000 women have attended a workshop, learned to manage the appearance related effects of cancer—and most importantly—found a community to lean on for support. Whether a new friend or a tried-and-true supporter, we wouldn’t have made it this far without our community—thank you.
As we look ahead to the future and what is next for us, we think it’s only right to look back at where we started and speak to those who know us so well.Read More
Have you heard the phrase, “every woman’s cancer is unique”? While the biological complexity of cancer is well-documented, many clinical trials do not include women of colour. Many BIPOC (Black, Indigenous, people of colour) experiences not reflected during medical appointments or at support services and elsewhere.
We recognize and support the continued need for greater focus on the experiences of BIPOC women in the cancer care space. We hope that by supporting the experiences of directly affected women, like Michelle, the gap in care is reduced.