American Cancer Society National Daffodil Days

A Symbol of Hope and Resilience

Daffodil Days raises awareness for cancer using this cheerful symbol. Cancer kills more than 600,000 Americans each year and affects countless lives. Since the 1950s, the daffodil has served as a symbol of hope and resilience in the face of cancer. The bright flower represents the hard work done by researchers and doctors to find a cure and improve treatment for cancer of all types. Cancer research organizations worldwide have used the daffodil as an emblem of hope and resilience in the face of disease. Join the American Cancer Society in saving lives, celebrating lives, and leading the ongoing fight for a world without cancer.


  • Buy some daffodils.
    Buy a bunch of daffodils for yourself, a friend, a loved one, or send them to a hospital to cheer a patient or health care worker. You’ll be sure to brighten someone’s day and contribute to a good cause!
  • Educate yourself about cancer.
    Knowing your health risks and family history can help you take proactive steps to prevent cancer and keep yourself healthy.
  • Volunteer.
    Contact a local cancer awareness organization to see if you can help out with their events, visit patients or otherwise volunteer your time to the fight against cancer.


Visit American Cancer Society Daffodil Days to learn more and donate to brighten someone’s day.

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