Gives Back 2.0


Proozy is proud to support M Health Fairview
University of Minnesota Masonic Children’s Hospital with
a $250,000 pledge for the Hospital's Adopt-A-Room program.

Each of the rooms at the Children's Hospital exceed the
national standards providing smart-room technology and
family accommodations to increase the sense of normalcy,
accelerating healing and research development. In addition
to monetary support, Proozy will be building the layers of
their contribution in 2021 with a Proozy Closet program
providing name brand clothing and footwear for
unexpected long or short term stays. ProozyFit will also be
providing onsite fitness coaching.



Here’s a glimpse of some of the amazing children we’ve been able to help through our partnership with the University of Minnesota Masonic Children’s Hospital.

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Landyn Berends, a 12 year old seemingly healthy boy was playing basketball with a friend and suddenly stopped and collapsed; his heart stopped. After many tests, Landyn was diagnosed with hypertrophic cardiomyopathy. Despite careful monitoring and medication, Landyn’s heart condition continued to worsen following the incident and his hospitalization. Because doctors were not able to find the cause, they decided a heart transplant was the best option.


Livi was born with a moderate to severe hearing loss in both ears. Her parents sought help the following months after her birth which led them to a multi-disciplinary team of audiologists and pediatric ear, nose, and throat specialists at Minnesota Lions Children's Hearing and ENT Clinic across the street from M Health Fairview University of Minnesota Masonic Children’s Hospital.



Sarah was the typical senior high school student jungling a busy schedule when she noticed a bump on her foot. The news from the biopsy was devastating: the bump was caused by a tumor. Sarah had alveolar
rhabdomyosarcoma – a rare, difficult-to-treat cancer that forms in the body’s muscles and soft tissues. More than 70 percent of alveolar rhabdomyosarcomas come back after treatment, and survival rates are significantly lower for returning cancers.