The Writing Doesn't Have To Be On The Wall

On March 27, 2005, Nathan Tomlin, made a plan to take his own life. He’d experienced bouts of depression throughout his life and was reeling from the recent death of his mother. He wrote a suicide note to his family and made of playlist of music to see him through to the end.

Hugo’s story: An army of support

“I am generally a young, fit and healthy person. So the thought of getting cancer would have never crossed my mind.”

Eric’s story: Be an advocate for your health

“I didn’t go to the doctor right away. It really comes down to the macho nature of men.”

The day Alice will never forget

Alice's dad found his prostate cancer too late. She shares the story of losing him in hope that it will prevent others from experiencing the same loss.

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”

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.

Adam Shaw: Fighting testicular cancer

In September 2013 I found an abnormality during a self-exam, and my wife encouraged me to go to the doctor.

Jeff George: Because I've been there, I know how tough it gets

I chose to talk, and I received the help I need. Now I try to use my experiences and use my voice to help others.

Patrice Lavoie: I do Movember to help my fellow men overcome

As a gay man who grew up without a male figure, I had built my own version of what I thought a man should be: an overachieving, masculine, always-smiling, successful and strong gentleman.