Brain Cancer

Seth Bernard covering “The G’itis Bagg Game” [Video]

Seth Bernard covering “The G’itis Bagg Game”

In the spring of 2020, Grant Littler, known artistically as G’itis Baggs, temporarily lost the use of his right hand and leg while driving and was forced to crash his vehicle to prevent harming others. He survived the accident, but only after a year of increasing traumatic symptoms was it discovered that he had terminal brain cancer. He has been given three years to live by specialists at the mayo clinic.

We are organizing an effort to make a magnificent album featuring some of G’itis’s favorite musicians and dearest friends performing some of his most treasured songs.

We are also raising these funds to support him in documenting and sharing his vast catalogue of brilliant original music. Your support will help a great human being focus on his art and give a beautiful gift to the world before he takes the next courageous step in his journey.

This is an opportunity to be a part of something very meaningful to everyone involved. Thank you for your support.

Support the project:

More information at:

Special thank you to: Rachele Eve, Sam Cooper, Louis Munroe, Adam Danis, Mike Savina, Drew Tyner, Graham Parsons, Seth Bernard, Bradley Bacon, Dominic John Davis, Mike Lynch, Michael Shimmin, Mark Thompson, Jarad “Saxsquatch” Selner, Ben Lau, E.T. Townsend, Micah Middaugh, Jordan Hamilton, Fiona Dickenson, Elizabeth Pixley-Fink, Kurt “KJ” Johnson II, Andy Catlin, and Marguerite Mooradian.

Watch/Read More
Brain Cancer

Terminal Cancer Patient Wants to Raise the Most Money for Research [Video]

Iain Ward from London is raising money for cancer research while also battling cancer. Doctors discovered his terminal brain cancer after he volunteered for a medical research trial. Now his goal is to raise the most money ever for cancer research. He’s doing this by running marathons worldwide and biking across America. “I kind of see cancer as a blessing,” Iain told Inside Edition Digital’s Andrea Swindall.

Brain Cancer

Using machine learning to predict brain tumor progression [Video]

Using machine learning to predict brain tumor progression FAIR-USE COPYRIGHT DISCLAIMER:Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, commenting, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use. #Technology #Invention #ScienceDailyGlioblastoma multiforme (GBM) is a brain cancer with an average survival rate of only one year. It is difficult to treat due to its extremely dense core, rapid growth, and location in the brain. Estimating these tumours’ diffusivity and proliferation rate is useful for clinicians, but that information is hard to predict for an individual patient quickly and accurately. Researchers at the University of Waterloo and the University of Toronto have partnered with St. Michael’s Hospital in Toronto to analyze MRI data from multiple GBM sufferers. They’re using machine learning to fully analyze a patient’s tumour, to better predict cancer...