We are an iconic provider of hospital-based healthcare, striving to deliver an exceptional standard of care
We comprise several hospitals, health centres, a nationally accredited education provider and a world-class research institute
We are a nationally accredited, hospital-based Registered Training Organisation - the only one of its kind in Queensland
We are part of a collaborative research institute with The University of Queensland and founding partner of the Translational Research Institute
Today 50 women in Australia will hear the words “you have breast cancer.”
It’s a shocking figure – and a shocking message for any woman to hear. One in four Queensland women diagnosed with breast cancer will receive their treatment at Mater.
Every day, Mater's multi-disciplinary team supports these superwomen through the toughest challenge they will ever face.
We encourage you to be breast aware this Breast Cancer Awareness Month.
If you have any breast concerns please contact your GP or 13 Health
Our multidisciplinary team includes:
We work together to help you every step of the way, ensuring your treatment journey is as smooth as possible.
Learn more about our team of dedicated specialists
Up to 50% of women diagnosed find their breast cancers themselves. This means self-examination and becoming familiar with your breasts is vital for you to recognise any changes – it’s the key to early detection.
This video explains how you can check your breasts.
Learn more about how you can support the superwomen with breast cancer this October.
By raising funds for Mater Chicks in Pink you will be providing practical support services to women with breast cancer.
Your fundraising efforts will also help fund life-saving research at Mater to better understand and treat breast cancer now and into the future.
Up to 40 per cent of women who have breast cancer surgery will develop lymphoedema, a painful condition caused by fluid retention from the removal of lymph nodes.
Rates of breast cancer amongst Australian women have risen by 50 per cent since the 1980s.
In 2019, 56-year-old Ipswich resident Terri Rosevear felt a lump in her breast and her heart sank. The previous year she had found a lump and, after a biopsy, it had ...
An Ipswich Grammar School student who lost a family member to breast cancer has made it his mission to help raise funds to support other women diagnosed with the disease.