From Jason to Jezebel

"To me that’s what masculinity is. It’s respect for human life and individuality and being who you are.”

Andrew Jensen: "Why I’m a Man of More Words."

“I am someone who went from being very ashamed of hating myself to someone who is very proud of what I’ve been through.”

Rick Mamye: "Don’t die of embarrassment."

"The big thing to know for every guy is to know your nuts. Know what normal feels like so that when something isn’t normal you can go get it checked out."

24 Hour Handlebar Hockey Game brings Fort McMurray together

"Movember has been a part of who I am and how I live my life for a long time. That being said, as much as I personally connect with Movember I am genuinely doing this for the people of Fort McMurray and for the men, young boys and families that are impacted by issues around men’s health."

Carter Owen-Speelziek: "Health has to be your top priority."

10-year-old Carter can’t grow a moustache yet, but what he’s doing for men’s health is incredible.

Rob Krar: Running with Depression

Legendary Canadian ultrarunner Rob Krar has joined forces with men’s health charity, the Movember Foundation to raise awareness of the crisis in men’s mental health.

John Sexsmith's Story

“This program has strengthened me and made me a better person to fight prostate cancer”

The Importance of Being a Man of More Words

“I can’t imagine how anybody could go through this and overcome it without talking about it.”

Why we Mo: The Sherway Group

We’re a small company, but Movember has allowed us to expand our reach. Our men’s mental health message is simple: keep awareness as high as possible; driving the message home that it’s ok to get checked out or talk to someone if you need it.

Two Brothers: Bret & Smith Hart

Bret and Smith Hart are two brothers who grew up in the heart of the wrestling world, had families at similar times, and later discovered they both had prostate cancer around the same time too.

Cause Ambassador Story – Heather Mott

When I started supporting Movember, I didn’t imagine that I would personally reap the benefits of the foundation.  I viewed it as a more interesting and creative way to support a health initiative.  That is still true but now it has a deeper, more personal meaning for me.  

Anthony Jackson: Diagnosed with testicular cancer in my twenties

I’m not someone who goes to the doctor very often. I was back in the UK, and had noticed a bump on my testicles for some time now, but I didn’t want to talk about it or confront it.