The Brain Injury Association of Peel and Halton (BIAPH) is a non-profit organization, which exists for the needs of families and survivors of brain injury in the Peel and Halton Regions.
WHAT IS BIAPH?
BIAPH advocates for the needs and provides information to survivors of Acquired Brain Injuries, their families and support network. We facilitate measures to promote the prevention of brain injury, improve quality/care of life, provide community education, and conduct resource searches on behalf of our members.
The Region of Peel consists of the cities of Brampton and Mississauga and the town of Caledon.
The Region of Halton is made up of the city of Burlington and the towns of Oakville, Milton and Halton Hills.
Is to enhance the quality of life for persons in the region(s) of Peel and Halton who are living with the effects of an acquired brain injury through:
EDUCATION, AWARENESS and SUPPORT
Brain Injury Association of Peel and Halton is to be recognized as a gateway to:
RESOURCES, PREVENTION, LEADERSHIP, SUPPORT, and INCLUSIVE PROGRAMS
The Brain Injury Association of Peel and Halton – BIAPH – was founded in 1986 by parents, spouses, and service providers of individuals suffering the effects of an Acquired Brain Injury (ABI) These advocates were the driving force in the repatriation movement; an initiative that brought Ontarians receiving ABI services in the United States back to Ontario and to their families.
BIAPH continues with its original mission of advocacy, support, community awareness and education.
The association is made up of a volunteer board of directors who commit time and energy to facilitate the various services provided. We provide information on services and resources to our members either by telephone or in person at monthly meetings.
BIAPH is a proud affiliate of the Ontario Brain Injury Association (OBIA). Under the umbrella of OBIA we connect with other brain injury associations across Ontario. Headed by OBIA, these Ontario associations are united through the OBIA Advisory Council (OAC) that meets five times each year. Each regional association appoints two representatives to the OAC. The meetings enable the associations to share current ideas, research, educational materials, trends, and fundraising initiatives.
Here is what some of our members have to say