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Family Fun Day
Sunday, March 15 2020
A family fun day for the community to support those living with genetic blood disorders. Join us for a day of learning, relaxation and fun!
Your donation helps us continue the work to advocate, educate and support those affected by haemoglobin disorders.
Making a difference
Become a volunteer today and something truly impactful to change the lives of those living with thalassaemia or sickle cell anaemia.


Through lobbying and engaging healthcare providers, TASCA advocates on behalf of patients and their families for equitable access to best care and support as well as adequate funding into impactful research into the treatment of haemoglobin disorders.


TASCA works to raise public awareness and reduce the stigma of haemoglobin disorder through school visits, public events, and media engagement. We believe in the importance of knowing your own genetic status through carrier testing.


TASCA believes that care should extend beyond the treatment centre. We support those affected by haemoglobin disorder through peer support, social events, and empower patients and families through education and information.


Here at TASCA, we are driven by a single goal – to do our part in making the world a better place for those living with genetic blood disorders. We strive to build productive relationships and make a positive impact with all of our pursuits. We want to empower those living with a genetic blood disorder so that they can live their best lives, and provide them with support each step of the way.

Carrier Screening

7% of the global population are carriers of a gene that can cause a haemoglobin disorder. Carrier couples have a 25% chance of conceiving a child with a haemoglobin disorder during every pregnancy.

Carrier screening tests are available and free in from a referral from many GP clinics. Know your risk and get tested today.

What are haemoglobin disorders

Haemoglobin disorders are inherited blood disorders where haemoglobin is not formed properly or is not produced in enough quantities. This results in the lack of functioning red blood cells causing lack of oxygen available to the body as well as many secondary complications. The most common form of haemoglobin disorders are sickle cell disease and thalassaemia.

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