Brain Aneurysm Foundation’s 14th Annual Arterial Challenge This Sunday at Fenway Park in Boston

This Sunday, April 26, 2015 brain aneurysm survivors, families, and supporters will all converge on Fenway to walk in support of greater brain aneurysm awareness. For the first time in its 14-year history, The Arterial Challenge benefitting the Brain Aneurysm Foundation and The Brain Aneurysm Institute at Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center will be held at Boston’s historic Fenway Park.

Hanover, MA (PRWEB) April 23, 2015

This Sunday, April 26, 2015, Fenway Park will host the 14th Annual Arterial Challenge walk benefitting the Brain Aneurysm Foundation and The Brain Aneurysm Institute at Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center.

For the first time in the event’s 14-year history, participants will have the opportunity to walk onto the home field of the Boston Red sox, meet the team’s famed mascot, Wally as well as take photographs with past Red Sox World Series trophies.

Registration for the Arterial Challenge will take place at Fenway’s Gate E, which is at the corner of Landsdowne Street and Brookline Avenue, and begins at 8:00am. The walk itself will start promptly at 9:00am. T-shirts are available with registration on a first-come first-serve basis. The registration fee for adults is $35, while the fee for children 12 is only $15. Children under 12 are free. Also, parking is available for $10 at 73 Brookline Avenue which is directly across from Fenway Park.

Virtual participation is available and encouraged for those unable to attend this Sunday. Please visit the event’s website to register and contribute.

The Brain Aneurysm Foundation can be reached directly via email: office(at)bafound(dot)org.

The Brain Aneurysm Foundation is the world’s leading source of private funding of brain aneurysm research. Now celebrating 20 years of service, the Brain Aneurysm Foundation was established in 1994 in Boston, Massachusetts with a mission to promote early detection of brain aneurysms by providing knowledge and raising awareness of the signs, symptoms and risk factors; work with the medical communities to provide support networks for patients and families; as well as to further research that will improve patient outcomes and save lives. For more information about the Brain Aneurysm Foundation, visit

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