"I'll wear a kilt, and by doing that people will look at me strange and ask "why are you wearing a kilt?", and when they do, it gives me the opportunity to tell them about male cancer awareness, prostate and testicular specifically, and that kills just as many people as breast cancer", says Davis.
Part of the Kilted to Kick Cancer organization, Davis has a personal tie to the disease.
"My grandfather, who has passed away now, actually had prostate cancer. He was diagnosed with it a number of years ago, and was treated and went into remission", Davis tells us.
In hopes of encouraging further research and bringing in donations, Davis says he wants to get people's attention.
"Most guys are a little weary of wearing a skirt or a kilt, and so it's kind of the same thing. We're bringing that awareness of the fact that you're a man, and it doesn't matter if you're wearing a kilt or getting your prostate examined. People ask you what's under your kilt, and it gives you the opportunity to talk about where those two cancers are", explains Davis.
He receives various reactions when "kilting" around town.
From surprise, "I wasn't expecting it, I was mid-sentence telling my friend a story, and I just thought it was really funny, just a flash of kilt!", says Aubrey Kunkel.
To appreciation of his efforts, "Kilts for Cancer, it's something that catches on as far as the phrase, so people kind of remember it. But when it comes down to it, yeah you need to have different things checked out and talk to your physician. Cause that's the first indicator for young guys that probably don't ever want that to happen in the first place", says Matthew Musick.
Overall, Davis plans to turn heads and kick cancer, all while sporting that kilt, at least for the month of September.
Davis told us that last year was his first time participating in "Kilted to Kick Cancer", and he helped raise $11,000. This year the organization set a goal of $50,000.
For more information on prostate cancer or fundraising efforts click here.