It is hugely fulfilling to work in the development and delivery of a program that literally changes lives. The gift of seeing patients be supported in a way that changes their life for the better is ultimately why I became an Exercise Physiologist in the first place. Over the past 4 years, countless hours have gone into research, development, refinement, development (and refinement again!), guest lectures, participation at forums, delivery of information to support groups, organising meetings with Oncologists and Oncology nurses and support staff all in the name of creating a program that can help those within our community at perhaps the most vulnerable time in their life. If I were to help just one person it would be worth it. Fortunately, we have helped many, many more than just one person and have created a tribe of believers, a tribe of those with hope; hope that they can in fact change their life, regain their life – if they are provided with the tools and support to do so. It is hugely inspiring and gratifying to be at the forefront of this movement and finally, after chasing the dream and chasing up colleagues and peers over the past few years, it is very rewarding and humbling to be the one sought after, for the expertise, empathy and empowerment that we can provide to literally change lives.