Posted Thursday, April 19, 2012
Edwards, Colo. • April 19, 2012 – Can Do Multiple Sclerosis will participate as an official Charity Partner with the Colfax Marathon, on May 19-20, 2012 in Denver, CO.
The Colfax Marathon is a non-profit event, with the goal of being the flagship nonprofit fundraising platform in the U.S. In 2011, over 1,700 runners raised money and awareness for 73 charity partners. Can Do MS is excited to be an official Charity Partner once again in 2012, to help raise money for our programs offered to those living with MS.
Whether you choose to run the Marathon, Half Marathon, or put together a Marathon team-relay, 100% of the money you or your team raises will go directly to Can Do MS, and the development of our lifestyle empowerment programs. Please visit www.coloradocolfaxmarathon.org to register online or learn more about the event. Be sure to select Can Do MS as the charity for which you will fundraise.
Not a runner? Not a problem! Can Do MS staff members have already registered to pound the pavement in May, so you can show your support by donating to a Can Do MS team member. Feel free to pass on the event information to a runner you know and help them with their Can Do MS fundraising efforts.
Can Do MS offers a convenient way to raise funds and support the organization. If you are running, follow the link below to register and create your own fundraising page. You can then personalize this page by adding photos and text. Then, send emails to your supporters directly from your personalized page!
If you are not running this year, visit the link below to search for a runner and make a donation to them directly.
A national nonprofit organization based in Edwards, Colo., Can Do MS is an innovative provider of lifestyle empowerment programs that empower people with MS and their support partners to transform and improve their quality of life. For more information, visit the organization’s website at www.mscando.org or call 970-926-1290.
Jennifer Myers, Communications & Marketing Manager
Can Do Multiple Sclerosis