Epilepsy Ontario: promoting independence and optimal quality of life for children and adults living with seizure disorders.
OBIA is thrilled to soon be celebrating its 35th Anniversary. The landscape of brain injury has changed and evolved in the last 10 years and OBIA is grateful for the ongoing support from the brain injury community.
We are Canada’s public foundation for gender equality. The Canadian Women’s Foundation is a national leader in the movement for gender equality in Canada. Through funding, research, advocacy, and knowledge sharing, we work to achieve systemic change. We support women, girls, and gender-diverse people to move out of violence, out of poverty, and into confidence and leadership.
We work with many experts and partners, aiming to improve concussion care in Ontario.
Public Health Agency: The Public Health Agency of Canada is part of the federal health portfolio. Its activities focus on preventing disease and injuries, responding to public health threats, promoting good physical and mental health, and providing information to support informed decision making.
The Brain Injury Society of Toronto and the Brain Injury Association of North Bay and Area are very excited to introduce our new program: Brain Injury and Law, a Functional Support Initiative, that is generously funded by the Ontario Neurotrauma Foundation. This program has been created to help vulnerable persons who have Acquired Brain Injury (ABI) increase access to justice.
Parachute, a national Canadian charity founded in 2012, promotes resources and tools that can help to prevent serious harm or death from preventable injuries.
Website Understanding the Intersection of Intimate Partner Violence and Traumatic Brain Injury
The Canadian Institute for Health Information (CIHI) provides timely, accurate and comparable information. Our data and reports inform health policies, support the effective delivery of health services and raise awareness among Canadians of the factors that contribute to good health.
The mission of Brain Injury Canada is to enhance the quality of life of individuals and families/caregivers living with brain injury in Canada.
Timmins and Area Women in Crisis assists women who have experienced any form of violence or abuse. We provide referrals, information, advocacy, accompaniments and crisis intervention services with a non-judgmental and confidential approach. We work towards empowering women to become independent by supporting them in making healthy choices and achieving their goals.
Find information about income support, benefits for health costs and other disability supports from the Ontario Disability Support Program (ODSP).
Apply for ODSP: saapply.mcss.gov.on.ca/CitizenPortal/application.do
Handy Transit is a door to door transportation service for persons with permanent or short-term disabilities, which prevent them from being able to use Timmins Transit’s regular, fixed-route transit service. Passengers must be registered to use the service, and reservations are required.
Download application: Click Here
Self administered screening tools to help determine if you may have had a brain injury.
Supporting traumatic brain injury (TBI) recovery through community-based education and support. Bike and Helmet Safety
The Canadian Mental Health Association provides recovery-focused programs and services for people of all ages and their families.
Nous sommes un centre pour femmes du nord de l’Ontario qui dessert les femmes francophones, âgées de plus de 16 ans, qui subissent ou qui ont subi de la violence tout particulièrement, des agressions à caractère sexuel.
The Canadian Epilepsy Alliance (CEA) is a Canada-wide network of grassroots organizations dedicated to the promotion of independence and quality of life for people with epilepsy and their families, through support services, information, advocacy, and public awareness.
Champion Equity. Empower Ability. March of Dimes Canada provides a wide range of services to people with disabilities throughout the country.
Post Stroke Program
The Passport Program, funded by the Ministry of Children, Community and Social Services (MCCSS), helps adults with a developmental disability be involved in their communities and live as independently as possible by providing funding for community participation services and supports, activities of daily living and person-directed planning. The program also provides funding for caregiver respite services and supports for primary caregivers of an adult with a developmental disability.