Chemo Ninja Card
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To help people live better with cancer, we donate $1,000 to the American Cancer Society every month.
Beth, the maker of these cards, went through a year of chemo in 2011. She found that receiving cards of encouragement was very important and it helped to know people are were thinking of her and cheering her on.
- Product FAQs
About Chemo Ninja Card
The Chemo Ninja Card is a perfect way to send a little bit of support and humour to someone you love who is going through chemo.
- Handmade and features a witty, clever image
- Blank inside for you to write your own message
- Created by someone who has survived cancer
Don't be afraid to write a note to someone you love who is living with cancer. The Chemo Ninja Card is the perfect way to show your support during a tricky time. The card is blank inside to allow you to create your own message, and comes with an envelope.
Check out our whole range of cards for someone going through cancer:
Is there any writing inside the Chemo Ninja card?
No, the Ninja Card is completely blank, so you are able to write your own personal message.
What would you suggest to write to someone inside the Chemo Ninja card?
Writing a card is very personal. When going through chemotherapy, people are often experiencing a multitude of side effects, and possibly have even had surgery or radiotherapy before, or will be having it afterwards. Depending on how well you know the person, and your relationship, simple, straightforward messages of support and encouragement can make someone’s day.
Phrases you may find useful when writing in your Chemo Ninja card:
- Wishing you a speedy recovery
- Please let me know how I can help
- I am here to listen, whenever you need
- It must be tough
- You’re doing a great job, no matter how bad you may be feeling
- Write a joke - depending on their humour!
What should you avoid writing in a chemo ninja card (or any greeting card) ?
- Writing about death and dying - people need encouragement, and even if it is with good intentions. Informing someone about someone else who died usually does not lend itself well. In addition, if the person misunderstands your intentions, you are not there to discuss it
- Your experience with cancer (if you have not had a diagnosis) - people with cancer are allowed to selfish and think about themselves. Living with cancer is difficult, and can rock shake your world. Discussing someone else’s (who is not you) experience with cancer deflects the attention away to the person receiving the card. And the entire point of the card is to show them that you care and support them.
- Pieces of advice in regards to treatment - this can be an interesting conversation to have in person, especially if from a medical background. But remember a card is a one-way channel of communication and does not let the person living with cancer respond immediately.
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