Jude's Rally On Sock

$ 20.00

All funds raised in Jude's honor will be paid directly to the Rally Foundation to find better treatments for childhood cancer with fewer long-term side effects and, ultimately, cures. To learn more about the breakdown of proceeds, please see our pricing transparency.

FUNDRAISING

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Jude’s Rally On Socks are athletic, sporting arch support and moisture wicking technology to keep Jude’s feet dry while he’s off shooting hoops or stealing second base. They are crew length and sit just below the calf.

Sock Sales of $20

$4 to production

Average cost to produce, fulfill, and process payment.

$8 to patients

The campaign organizer uses proceeds for medical expenses or donates to a health-focused charity.

$8 to Resilience Gives

Resilience Gives reinvests proceeds to compensate staff, keep the lights on, and reach patient communities.

Direct Donation of $100

$3 to payment provider

Our payment provider captures 3% on all transactions.

$97 to patients

The campaign organizer uses proceeds for medical expenses or donates to a health-focused charity.

All available sizes will ship within 48 hours of purchase.

Through Rally Foundation, I've met lots of other kids who have gone through similar experiences battling cancer. I'm a sports fanatic and play baseball, basketball and lacrosse. Rally invited me to sports events and gave me the chance to meet professional athletes. That helped distract me when I going through chemo. And now that I'm finished with chemo, I want to help other kids have the same opportunities as me. That's why I chose the Rally exclamation point - because it stands for fun and excitement.

Jude Hiley

During my middle school baseball season, my leg and knee were hurting. I was limping a lot. I went to see an orthopaedist, who took an x-ray. I remember it was late on a Thursday, and they came in and said, 'You need to be off your leg right now, and you need to stop walking. You should be on crutches.' They talked to my parents without me in the room, and I didn’t really know what was going on. I went to school that Friday on crutches, and my parents told me about the cancer after I got home from school.

I had an MRI and a biopsy. My doctor told me that I was going to go through chemo and talked to us about surgery options. They told us about rotationplasty, and when he first explained it to us, we were like, “No. Why would we ever do that? That’s weird!” But then, we researched it and found out what I would be able to do- that I would basically be able to go back to normal. So, we decided that that was what we wanted to do.

I haven’t been too down on myself, you could say. I just want to get better so I can go back to doing everything I like to do. I miss the simple things like going outside in my yard and running around. Just being able to go outside and run.

You just gotta make the most of everything and have fun doing whatever it is.