A mother worries that her son may lose access to crucial cystic fibrosis medication if proposed health care reforms are carried out.
Researchers are exploring treatments that will keep people with cystic fibrosis as healthy as possible until a cure is found. In the first plenary at the NACFC, two CF scientists explain the progress of current research.
This year at the 30th Annual North American Cystic Fibrosis Conference in Orlando we have three sessions just for the online cystic fibrosis community.
There was a clear message in today's second plenary at NACFC: no matter what role you play -- physician, scientist, person living with CF, parent, fundraiser, regulator -- it is going to take a tremendous team effort to advance new therapies as fast as possible and eventually find a cure for CF.
As our country prepares for the transition to a new presidential administration and congressional session, the CF Foundation is hard at work to understand what the changes in our political leadership mean for people with cystic fibrosis. Our interest is in supporting you.
Learn four tips for telling your cystic fibrosis story so people are listening, engaged and inspired to take action.
March on the Hill brings a mix of new and familiar faces to Capitol Hill every year. The connections and stories that our advocates share with their elected officials are making lasting impressions that impact the entire CF community. And as this event has grown, so too has the cystic fibrosis story.
One of the questions that we ask our representatives during the Foundation's signature advocacy event, March on the Hill, is to join the Congressional CF Caucus. Here is my story of what happened when I (accidently) asked a senator to join that caucus.
A few weeks ago, while contemplating the trip I was about to take to Washington D.C. to join my fellow advocates for the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation's tenth annual March on the Hill, I challenged myself to "think big." So I sat down in front of the computer and wrote a letter to the President of the United States.
Sometimes, being the “squeaky wheel” is the only way to make a positive change.