Who We Are

Our mission is to raise money to fight cancer through research, cancer care programs, and patient support. We envision a world free of cancer and would love to have you join our cause.

At My Blue Dots, we:

  • HONOR cancer warriors who wear the blue dots
  • INFORM others what the blue dots are
  • GIVE to cancer research so we can find a cure for cancer in our lifetime

To HONOR, support, and encourage those people going through their cancer experience with the book, Moving On, before and after cancer, as well as providing blue dot items as a badge of courage to those who wear the blue dots.

To INFORM others what the blue dots are and to sprinkle the world with blue dot items as a symbol of hope and a vision of a world free of cancer. *(The blue dots are tattoos that are placed on your body before your radiation treatments to mark where the radiation beams should go.)

To GIVE all the proceeds from the sales of these items, and private donations, to cancer research and to cancer support programs at various medical facilities. We are currently supporting cancer research by Dr. Albert Koong at Stanford University Medical Center, gifting mammogram grants to St. Luke’s Regional Medical Center in Ketchum, Idaho, supporting cancer programs at the Stanford Cancer Care Center, Palo Alto, CA and working with our new partner, Palo Alto Medical Foundation, Palo Alto, CA.

Our vision is a world free of cancer and we are asking you to share this vision with us. Please join and support My Blue Dots.

Every dollar you give to My Blue Dots goes towards eliminating cancer as a major health concern. The money raised is very important in supporting our mission, which is to fight cancer through research, cancer care programs, and patient support.

Read the My Blue Dots Story.


Blue Dot Ornament

Blue Dot Ornament
The purpose of the Blue Dots
ornament is to HONOR an individual
who has gone through the radiation
treatment process.


“The annual payout from the
My Blue Dots Fund has been instrumental for Dr. Albert Koong to establish a robust translational research program in GI Oncology that has allowed him to pursue ‘high-risk, high-reward” projects that would not normally be supported.”

Dr. Quynh-Thu Le
MD, FACR Professor and Chair Department of Radiation Oncology Stanford University