“Everybody loves Lennon. I’m brave and strong.”
Lennon Kash Black said this every time in the hospital fighting for her life, and many people will never forget her seven short words. Lennon lived four years but is changing the face of childhood cancer. Lennon flew to Jesus on September 25th, 2020. Now she is in heaven, and her legacy is fighting for other children in a battle with childhood cancer.
Lennon stood up to cancer and never backed down up to the end of her life. She taught us how to live and die.
If you have a child that lost their life due to childhood cancer, ages zero to nineteen years old; this page is for you to have a picture and bio of your precious loved one. Why? After meeting with mothers that had lost their child to cancer, they had a common bond. They did not want people to forget their child. We promised to create a Memorial Page on Book for Hope’s website. Book for Hope has dedicated this page to all the precious children that lost their lives to cancer. Book for Hope will never forget you! Please submit an email to email@example.com to send in a picture of your child and a 350-word bio.
And God shall wipe away all tears from their eyes; and there shall be no more death, neither sorrow, nor crying, neither shall there be any more pain: for the former things are passed away.
Our childhood cancer warriors.
Your purchase of our book, “It’s Christmas Again,” will go to help families offset Insurance on vehicles, lodging & meals, house/rent payments, telephone bills, utility bills, vehicle repairs, vehicle payments, approved miscellaneous.
Your purchase of the book helps with Book for Hope’s emergency envelope that contains $150.00 Visa gift card, $50.00 restaurant card and $50 gas card to families upon a child being diagnosed with cancer.
It Could Happen To Anyone
1 out of 8 children will not survive cancer. #1 leading cause of death by disease is cancer. Close your eyes and imagine this was your child…what would you want people to do?
In 2018 in the United States the parents of nearly 16,000 kids will hear the words “Your child has cancer,” and 40,000 children undergo treatment for cancer.
Forty-three diagnoses take place every day.
Twelve percent of children diagnosed with cancer ultimately do not survive. (read more)
Traditionally, gold ribbons were worn as a sign of hope as women waited for their men to come home from war. Today, gold ribbons are still used as a symbol of hope and optimism for one-day defeating childhood cancer.
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