Georgia Motorcycle Run Benefits Cancer

Motorcycle Charity

Come ride with the thrill of fresh air in your face all while supporting one of the leading killers of men in the state of Georgia at a motorcycle charity ride this Saturday.

According to the American Cancer Society, Georgia ranks sixth in highest estimated deaths caused by prostate cancer; this is a serious concern for the state and for Radiotherapy Centers of Georgia, a center of excellence in treatment for prostate cancer.

To raise awareness and support the Georgia Prostate Cancer Coalition, Radiotherapy Centers of Georgia is hosting a motorcycle ride on Saturday, Sept. 25, with all proceeds from this motorcycle ride supporting the statewide license plate initiative to build prostate cancer awareness.

Anyone can participate - whether as a rider or a passenger - in this motorcycle ride, which will begin and end at Killer Creek Harley-Davidson in Roswell, Ga.

The registration is $25 for each motorcycle rider (and includes a t-shirt) and $10 for each passenger. To register, visit or call 678-965-4756 Ext. 115

Radiotherapy Centers of Georgia's own physicians and staff will be riding for prostate cancer awareness and invite the community to come ride with ride for Prostate Cancer awareness in Georgia. For more information, contact Toni Karasik at .

About RC Cancer Centers

Each year thousands of patients from around the world and across the United States turn to RC Cancer Centers seeking a cure for their prostate cancer and learn why they are The Choice for Saving Lives. Founded in 1984, Radiotherapy Centers of Georgia, a division of RC Cancer Centers, has earned a reputation for being one of the country's top cancer treatment and research facilities because of its commitment to quality, use of the latest radiation technology and focus on research that enables it to treat men and women with different types of cancer, including breast, prostate, lung, colon, lymphatic and others. Radiotherapy Centers of Georgia has treated more than 13,000 men for prostate cancer and has compiled its observations of these men, both before and after treatment, into one of the largest computerized databases on prostate cancer in the United States. For more information, visit


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