Thank you for your generous donation to Brain Injury Canada. We rely on donors like you to help us ensure the millions of Canadians living with acquired brain injury feel valued, supported and engaged in their communities. There is still so much work to be done, but with your help, we know we’ll be able to move foreward.
We encourage you to stick around and be an active member of our community. We’re constantly sharing new information, resources, and events. You can stay connected with us on our social media:
You can also sign up for our newsletter. We send out our quarterly IMPACT newsletter and occasional emails about upcoming events, Brain Injury Awareness Month, and new resources (but don’t worry – we don’t spam your inbox)
Learn more about brain injury
At Brain Injury Canada, our mission is to enhance the quality of life of individuals and families/caregivers living with brain injury in Canada.
We have a vision for the future: one where all individuals and families/caregivers living with the effects of brain injury are supported, valued and engaged in their communities. The first step towards this vision is awareness. Brain injury is often called an “invisible illness” not only because many of the effects of brain injury are not readily visible, but because people simply don’t understand how prevalent it is. But there are 1.5 million Canadians living with brain injury who need better supports and services. This number doesn’t include people with concussion, military head injuries, or the families and caregivers whose lives are also affected.
This video gives a brief introduction to what brain injury is, what can cause it, and what is needed to support this community.
With help from donors and supporters like you, we can advocate for better supports and services, create more resources and educational material for survivors, caregivers and health care professionals, and create strong community connections.
Hear from survivors in our “Stories of ABI” series
Watch videos and read written stories from Canadians who live with brain injury.