The LOWVELO Big Reveal Party honored top fundraisers and celebrated raising nearly $1 million in the ride’s inaugural year through peer-to-peer fundraising and sponsorships.
MaryNell Goolsby says that LOWVELO has played an enormous role in her positive outlook on life and her recovery this year.
Nick Charalambous had suffered enough after a bike accident left him with a broken back and neck. Being diagnosed with a rare form of non-Hodgkin lymphoma three years later took him down another painful road, but it also strengthened his resolve to ride again.
If there’s one thing Clemson head coach Dabo Swinney knows a thing or two about, it’s the power of teamwork. It’s one reason, despite the crazy fall football schedule revving up, he paused to do a public service announcement for LOWVELO.
Patient Jill Simmonds recently decided to ride in LOWVELO. Little did she know that shortly after registering she would be diagnosed with breast cancer.
This couple’s amazing love story has them riding tandem in LOWVELO. And get this – one of them is just learning to ride a bike.
Come Nov. 2, Mary Nell Goolsby will be climbing on a bike to ride 50 miles. Her son, Turner Waldrup, and her brother, Lee Goolsby, will ride double that. Here’s why they are so motivated.
As if there weren’t enough reasons to ride, here’s another. Hollings Cancer Center at the Medical University of South Carolina (MUSC) got its highest score ever in its recent renewal of its designation as a National Cancer Institute (NCI) Cancer Center.
Dr. Denis Guttridge, PhD, recently relocated to Charleston, SC in 2018 to join the MUSC faculty and serve as the Director of the Darby Children’s Research Institute and Associate Director of Translational Sciences at Hollings Cancer Center.
Welcome to the first edition of the Hollings Horizons magazine. Published twice a year, it captures the transformational developments happening at Hollings Cancer Center.