The event will be on June 26, 2021, from 4 p.m. to 8 p.m CDT at Pasadena Convention Center, 7902 Fairmont Parkway, Pasadena.
Annual Shrimp Boil is The Rose's form of support to assure that no one has to lose to breast cancer just because the patient couldn't afford a mammogram, diagnostics, or proper treatment.
There will be shrimp meals, live and online auctions, a cash bar, and music. There are six types of tables or tickets for the event, ranging from $10 to $10,000.
The most affordable starts with the Child Hot Dog Ticket at $10 per child. Then, there is a simple shrimp to-go Individual Drive-Thru with $25 per person.
The next four is a package for eight to twelve persons, starting from the Mahi Mahi package with $300 for a table for eight. One Mahi Mahi package will provide one 3D mammogram.
Then there is a Dolphin package with $2,500 for a table for eight, including recognition on social media, event materials, and website.
Big Kahuna package is a $5,000 premium table for 10 persons, including recognition on social media, onsite, and e-blasts.
The last one is a VIP Table for 12 persons, the Kingfish package. This package includes recognition in all Shrimp Boil materials and prominent logos at the event.
The ticket for table booking and payment are available online on https://app.mobilecause.com/e/0M5xxQ?vid=jlzhp. The prospective participants will be required to fulfill some data and an option to give donations.
The Rose is a health care organization that focuses on breast cancer patients. Established in 1986, The Rose Foundation provides mammograms to biopsies for treatment, mobile mammography, patient navigation, and medical excellence.
Until today, The Rose has served almost 500,000 patients with board-certified radiologists, specialized technical staff, two Mammography Coaches, and Diagnostic Imaging Centers. It serves access to treatment for more than 40,000 women annually.
According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention or CDC, a mammogram is an X-ray picture of the breast and is used to find early signs of breast cancer. Doctors use regular mammograms to detect breast cancer early up to three years before patients can feel it.