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Participants Needed for a Research Study!

Exploring the experiences and needs of seniors living with an acquired brain injury

ABI & Youth Support Groups

Some roads should not be travelled alone. Join us for a meeting!

Brain Injury Association of Peel and Halton

A non-profit organization, which exists for the needs of families and survivors of brain injury in the Peel and Halton regions.

Through education, awareness and support, we strive to meet the needs of acquired brain injury (ABI) survivors and their families. 

Upcoming Events

Our Programs

ABI Support Group: Survivors and Caregivers

Weekly meetings open to ABI survivors and their caregivers.

Contact: supportgroups@biaph.com

Learn More

Caregiver Support Group

Monthly meetings held exclusively for caregivers of acquired brain survivors.

Contact: supportgroups@biaph.com

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HeadSpin: Young Adult Support Group

Weekly meetings open to young adult survivors of acquired brain injury.

Contact: headspin@biaph.com

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Peer Support Program

Offers emotional, social and informational support between people who share similar experiences after brain injury.

Contact: peersupport@biaph.com

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Caregiver Relief Program

Personal and social support available to all families and caregivers of acquired brain injury survivors.

Contact: caregiver@biaph.com

Learn More

Our Resources

Whether you are a survivor, caregiver, or just looking to learn more about ABI, check out our highlighted resources below.

What People Say About Us

The respite caregiver knows his abilities and weaknesses. He is prone to be very, very quiet and she draws him out and makes him speak. She is a gentle and kind person who brings him some socializing that he otherwise would not have. The program has exceeded our expectations. The respite caregiver is a gem and we have come to love her!
Caregiver Relief Program, Recipient
I have really enjoyed people sharing their stories and hearing the speakers present. There have been some very informative speakers. Just listening to others helps me not feel alone and connected to others, you feel like somebody else understands what you're going through. For those thinking about attending a group I would say come with an open mind and expect to receive something good. It doesn't matter where the group is, there's always something good.
Adult Support Group, Member
Having a local support group (BIAPH), helped me a lot during my recovery. It has been great to meet other survivors that can relate to you and understand you and your situation. I made a whole new group of friends. I had wonderful experiences finally connecting with other survivors. The local support groups helped me share some of my challenges and learn from others.
Youth and Young Adult Support Group, Member
By having my husband be able to take back his previous responsibility of the weekly grocery shopping (with the assistance of a respite caregiver), he has become more self-confident in himself and it makes him feel good that he is able to help out with the weekly household chores.
Caregiver Relief Program, Recipient

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