Make-A-Wish Singapore launches #WishesComeTrueBlue social movement

In celebration of World Wish Day, Make-A-Wish Singapore has released exclusive face masks designed by “wish children”.

Sitoh Shanice

Dances in her free time and can also lick her elbow.

Published: 27 April 2021, 1:25 PM

In celebration of World Wish Day on Apr 29, Make-A-Wish Singapore has invited members of the public to wear blue under the #WishesComeTrueBlue movement. 

Make-A-Wish’s primary colour blue signifies the renewed hope and strength that wishes bring to children with critical illnesses. By wearing blue, members of the public can show their support for children with critical illnesses. 

They also stand a chance to win attractive prizes when they share photos of themselves in blue on social media.

This World Wish Day, join us in making #WishesComeTrueBlue! All you have to do is follow these simple steps: 1. Post an...

Posted by Make-A-Wish Foundation® Singapore on Thursday, 15 April 2021

Apart from wearing blue to raise awareness of World Wish Day, Make-A-Wish Singapore is also releasing three limited-edition custom face masks designed by three “wish children”.

Although all three masks have different meanings behind their design, they all share the same inspiring message of hope for everyone around them. 

One of the masks is designed by Joanna, a 16-year-old with medulloblastoma. Her design, which features a dreamcatcher and dandelions, represents her hope for people to have a fresh start and purposeful life.


The dandelions also represent her family who have been positive influences in her life by supporting and giving her hope. PHOTO CREDIT: MAKE-A-WISH SINGAPORE


The masks, which cost $18 each, will be available for pre-order from Apr 29 here.

All proceeds will go towards Make-A-Wish Singapore’s wish-granting efforts for children with critical illnesses.

For those who wish to continue supporting Make-A-Wish Singapore in other ways, you can visit the organisation’s website here.

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