UPDATE: As at Monday 16 March, the Australian Government has advised cancellation of all mass gatherings of over 500 people to slow the community transmission of COVID-19 (coronavirus). The Tour de Brisbane will not be going ahead on 5 April, a decision on possible postponement to another date or otherwise will be made in a few days.
More information can be found on the official event website. An update with further details will be communicated the moment we know.
We are excited to share with you a BIG change in this vital annual cycling event!
Thanks to your support, the Cycle of Giving has now grown to a point where it needs to evolve again. It's why we are joining forces with Tour de Brisbane in 2020 to introduce a broader rider population to the need to fund more organ transplant research.
Tour de Brisbane is the world's only cycling event that closes a city! It brings the community together on two wheels to enjoy an iconic city-based course, while also raising funds for organ transplant research through The Common Good.
As a supporter of The Common Good, we have secured you EXCLUSIVE, discounted registration pricing INCLUDING the exclusive event jersey. Save up to 30% on regular entry prices! Simply register online here and then follow the prompts to input the unique activation code: thecommongood, during registration to take advantage of this special pricing*.
It's time to ride and fundraise again for The Common Good! Together we can continue to fund research to help give more people a second chance at life through organ transplant!
More information on registration pricing, fundraising and a list of frequently asked questions is available here.
*Discounted pricing available up until online entry closes on 26 March 2020
Annalicia is now performing a clinical trial to see if dietary fibre can reduce inflammation in lung cells through healthy gut bacteria.
Walk into the laboratory of the Cardiovascular Molecular and Therapeutics Translational Group and you’ll feel as if you’ve crossed into a unique and exciting dimension of science. Pipes and pumps, tanks filled with water at precisely 37 degrees Celsius to replicate the conditions of the human body, bubbling tubes crossing over one another–Associate Professor Peter Molenaar’s lab is an intriguing sight.