Top Donors:
Kate Keene in Honor of Karen Sparks-Green, Joseph & Katherine Macari Foundation, Inc., I.A & Marjorie Morris, Roman Catholic Community at U.S. Naval Air Force Facility Atsugi Japan, Contemporary Protestant Community at U.S. Naval Air Force Facility Atsugi Japan, Gospel Protestant Community at U.S. Naval Air Force Facility Atsugi Japan, Rachel H. Newman, Bruce Weber Nan Bush Foundation, Inc., Edward & Lynn Schneider, Good Works, Alpha Graphic Design, Brian & Lynne Seitz, Hilton Head Preparatory School Student Clubs and Classes, Jane McGovern, Directed Electronics DBA Definitive Technology, Jayne & Donna Breast Cancer Fund, Inc., Camilla Smith, Brakeley Park Care Center, Danette Eliiot-Mullens DO, Terraco Inc., Berkshire Taconic Community Foundation, The Venue Scottsdale, James & Renee Halbleib, Constance & Rob Gross, William & Susan Merten, Apricot Lane Anchorage, Joan Porter, Sampson Family Charitable Foundation, Lexi (Age 10), Roopa Dalal, Berkshire Taconic Community Foundation, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wautelet, Mr. Mathew De Sherbinin, Apricot Lane, Darlene Schweitzer, 7th Day Adventist Protestant Community at U.S. Naval Air Force Facility Atsugi Japan, NAF Religious Offering Fund, Nancy Gassler, Jean Wilking, Katherine Vickery, Cecil and Angela Daniels, Fulcher Therapeutic Massage, Robert S. Lorraine, Michelle R. Pettis, Kimberly Pusatere, W. R. Flasar, Linda & William Gewiss, Praise Chapel Ontario, Harriet Pedersen, Robert Beane, Norma Jean Walker, Mary Simpson, Lois Gagnebin Dresser, James & Cherri Taylor, Sarah S. English, Valerie S. Joseph, San Fernando Women's Club, Donald & Annick Deubler, Daniel & Joan Pfister, Paul & Julie Holewinski, Rosetta & David Galfus, Dennis & Ruth Sokol, Isabelle & Anthony Glander, Phillip & Karen Kuhl, Florence & Leila TTEE, Jane & Frank Warchol Foundation, Polly Lanham & Marketing Source, Dolores Arias, Edgar B. Marx, Susan J. Kasnic, Cynthia C. Schneider, Janet W. Sweeney, Daniel & Sandra Henke, Lorean Kay Hall, Renee Cable, E.C.Wolford, Brianna Hastings, Rose Viterbo, Mary Lee Archer, Dennis & Ruth Sokol, Willy Chamberlin, ,

Breast Cancer Logo

There are many different breast cancer logos, but most of them incorporate the well-known pink ribbon that has come to symbolize the fight against breast cancer. Some of the breast cancer logos are very simple and can be found for free on the Internet. Generally speaking, the pink ribbon is public domain in most parts of the world (it is considered proprietary in Canada), so you might be able to find designs for free. If you would like a customized breast cancer logo, such as the one used on this site by The Breast Cancer Society, you should contact a graphic designer.

The Pink Ribbon Breast Cancer Logo

The pink ribbon has symbolized the fight against breast cancer since the early 90s when the Susan G. Komen Foundation handed them out at a New York City foot race. It wasn’t long before the pink ribbon spread around the world, gaining international popularity. Today, the pink ribbon breast cancer logo can be found on many consumer goods, especially during Breast Cancer Awareness Month when corporate sponsors donate a portion of their proceeds to breast cancer prevention and research foundations.

Supporting Breast Cancer Logo Donations

The breast cancer logo can be found on a variety of consumer goods such as automobile accessories, cereals, clothing, jewelry and even computers. While some items with the pink ribbon logo may be expensive, many items such as cosmetics or food items are relatively inexpensive. Consumers can decide to purchase the pink ribbon products while shopping, allowing them to support breast cancer prevention without having to make any extra effort. Each product and manufacturer may give differing levels of support from your purchase price to the breast cancer cause, so you should familiarize yourself with how much of your purchase goes to the cause when considering what products to support.

Finding a Breast Cancer Logo

If you are interested in getting a breast cancer logo for your organization, you might want to use an Internet search engine to get a few ideas. Since the pink ribbon has become so popular, most of the examples of breast cancer logos that you find will probably incorporate the ribbon in some way. Even those that do not use the ribbon might still use the color pink to display their support.

Unique Breast Cancer Logos

Many of the logos that you find on the Internet are free or can be purchased at very low prices. If you want a unique breast cancer logo, however, you will want to find an artist or designer who can create one for you. This option might cost more money, so you should consider how it will improve your organization’s ability to fight breast cancer. You might also try to find a designer in your area who will donate her or his time. For instance, you might contact a designer who is also a breast cancer survivor to see if she or he would be interested in making a unique design for your organization. During this process, it will also be important to check the newly designed logo against existing trademarked logos before using it in fundraising or other public activities.

A unique breast cancer logo can help an organization stand out, but deviating too far from the traditional logo could confuse supporters. You might, therefore, want to incorporate some of the traditional elements into your organization’s breast cancer logo so everyone understands that you support breast cancer prevention and research.

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