A sea of red weaved its way along Chester streets on Sunday evening as fundraisers put their best feet forward for charity.
Walkers included people living with a brain tumour and their families and people who have lost loved ones.
Among those taking part was Hannah Jones, who was diagnosed with a brain tumour when she was 15.
Accompanied on the walk by her family, dad Steve, mum Dianne and sister Molly, Hannah said: “I think it’s great to have positive events like this that bring together people affected by brain tumours.
“The Brain Tumour Charity has made huge progress but we need to keep shouting about its work and raising awareness of the need for more research.”
Hannah was on Sky TV last month talking about the need for further funds for research.
Also completing the walk was Stuart Woodcock, 52, who was diagnosed with a brain tumour in 2011.
He said: “This is my second Chester Twilight Walk, a walk which I never thought I could do. To mix with people who have gone through so much makes you feel real again.”
The charity funds pioneering research to increase survival, raise awareness of symptoms and improve quality of life for people living with brain tumours and their families.
Head of fundraising Geraldine Pipping, said: “Brain tumours are the biggest cancer killer of children and people under 40 in the UK and survival rates have not improved significantly over the last 40 years.
“We receive no government funding and rely 100% on voluntary donations, so it’s only through the efforts of fundraisers like Hannah, Stuart and their families that we can change these shocking statistics in the future and bring hope to the thousands of people who are diagnosed with a brain tumour each year.”