Thursday, April 9, 2015
WADE HAYES VISITS CROOK & CHASE
(Nashville, Tennessee...) - Platinum-selling singer/songwriter Wade Hayes visited Lorianne Crook and Charlie Chase this week to chat up his new album, Go Live Your Life, and his renewed sense of purpose after two bouts with colon cancer. A portion of the interview will air this weekend on their popular "The Crook & Chase Countdown" radio show.
Wade wrote or co-wrote nine of the 11 songs on Go Live Your Life, and he produced the album with Dave McAfee. Ray Scott and George Teren wrote "If The Sun Comes Up," and Wade co-wrote seven of the songs with the likes of Jeff Bates, Kenny Beard, Paul Bogart, Terri Jo Box, Ward Davis, Steve Mandile, Bobby Pinson and Roger Springer. Lil Dominiak executive produced the album, which will be released on conabar records.
In December of 2011, at age 42, Wade was diagnosed with advanced colorectal cancer. Successful surgery and chemotherapy removed the cancer. A year later, Wade was devastated to learn the cancer had returned. He received additional treatments, and today he has no evidence of disease.
The Go Live Your Life campaign, a collaboration between Wade, Genentech and the Colon Cancer Alliance Blue Note Fund to raise awareness and fund services for people with advanced colorectal cancer, is currently in full swing. For every download of Wade's "Go Live Your Life" single on iTunes, Genentech will donate $1 (up to $50,000) to the Colon Cancer Alliance Blue Note Fund, a non-profit that supports people with advanced colorectal cancer. For more information, visit GoLiveYourLife.com.
Colon cancer is the third most commonly diagnosed cancer and the second leading cause of cancer death in men and women combined in the US. The American Cancer Society estimates that 93,090 people will be diagnosed in 2015 and that 49,700 will die from colon cancer in the United States. Early detection is vital -- over 80% of all cases of colon cancer can be prevented with recommended screening. Despite its high incidence, colon cancer is one of the most detectable and, if found early enough, most treatable forms of cancer. If you are 50 or older, or younger than 50 and have symptoms or a family history, getting a screening test for colon cancer could save your life.
Follow Wade at www.WadeHayes.com