Over the coming weeks, we will be publishing more stories from our Solbari Community with a mission to help raise awareness about skin cancer, melanoma, sun protection and skin conditions.
If you are interested in sharing your story, please answer the following questions from the relevant questionnaire and send us a picture of yourself being sun safe in the outdoors.
We will be running 2 questionnaires.
For individuals who have been diagnosed with skin cancer, melanoma or askin condition:
For individuals who have not been diagnosed with skin cancer, melanoma or a skin condition:
You can see other customer stories from our "Your Stories Series" by clicking here.
Skin cancer is often labelled as Australia's national cancer but it is also described as the most preventable.
Many don't realise that not all fabrics protect the same from the sun. Did you know that a regular white cotton t-shirt may have the equivalent protection of wearing SPF5 sunscreen? All Solbari products have the highest sun protective rating available in the world for fabrics and are tested in Australia with a UPF50+ certification, which is the equivalent to wearing SPF50+ sunscreen all day long.
A reminder of the 5 sun protective measures to keep you safe in the sun:
* By sending your story and picture to Solbari, you give Solbari consent to publish your story, full name and picture to Solbari's website and Solbari's Facebook page.
** Terms and conditions apply. Submit your story by Thursday 28th March 2019 at 11.59pm. Entrants will be notified and sent their AUD$100 voucher on Saturday 30th March 2019. Vouchers valued at AUD$100 each. Cannot be exchanged for cash. Not valid in conjunction with other promotions or offers. Voucher needs to be redeemed in 1 transaction before 27.04.2019.
The SOLBARI Team
This blog post is for information purpose only.
Australian rules football coach and former player Jarryd Roughead took the time to answer our questions about his experience with skin cancer.
Coming directly from the sun, UV radiation permeates 90% of cloud coverage, and can reflect off the surfaces of concrete, sand, and even snow. That means even the cloudiest and coldest of days cannot shield us from UV exposure.