This is a one-day beginner-level workshop designed for front line workers and others who work with/support people that are affected by incarceration. There is a strong focus on harm reduction/overdose prevention inside corrections, and HIV/HepC healthcare for individuals who are incarcerated.
- Learn more about the Federal and Provincial systems and how to navigate through them
- Learn about prison subculture and how it affects service delivery
- Hear from a peer speaker … and more!
This workshop is hosted by Positive Living Niagara.
Shared Learning Local Hub sessions are being held in 5 areas across Niagara for front-line community service and outreach workers to:
- Connect for shared learning;
- Share ideas and best practice information to enable client success; and
- Strengthen relationships concerning clients’ access to services and benefits.
Host presentation: Arlene High, Executive Director, Niagara West Adult Learning Centre
There will be roundtable updates, networking, and sharing of materials and resources.
To be part of this session, contact Faith Lowe at email@example.com.
Canada’s Lower-Risk Cannabis Use Guidelines (LRCUG) are an evidence-based public health tool, allowing cannabis users to modify and reduce risks for harms associated with cannabis use.
The LRCUG were developed by an international team of renowned addiction and health science experts, and based on a rigorous review and expert guidelines process led by Dr. Benedikt Fischer (Nominated Principal Investigator, Ontario Node of the Canadian Research Initiative in Substance Misuse- CRISM).
This webinar will:
- Introduce key concepts and content of Canada’s Lower-Risk Cannabis Use Guidelines
- Discuss cannabis legalization and the possible integration of the guidelines into evolving regulatory and intervention frameworks
- Discuss dissemination and application of the LRCUG in a variety of settings
This webinar is hosted by the Provincial System Support Program (PSSP) at CAMH.
Tune in to this webinar to learn why recruiting aspiring workers makes good business sense.
The term Aspiring Workforce describes those people who, due to mental illness, have been unable to enter the workforce, or who are in and out of the workforce due to episodic illness, or who wish to return to work after a lengthy period of illness. The Aspiring Workforce are an untapped source of labour who can play an important role in addressing urgent business needs and skills shortages.
Join Rebecca Gewurtz and Margaret Oldfield from McMaster University, Emile Tompa from the Institute for Work and Health, and the Mental Health Commission of Canada as we explore the business case for hiring and retaining individuals with a mental illness.
In 2013, the MHCC and key partners released The Aspiring Workforce: Employment and Income for People with Serious Mental Illness. The intent of the project was to identify existing and innovative practices that would help people living with a serious mental illness to secure and sustain meaningful employment (or sustainable income).
In an effort to carry out the recommendations of the Aspiring Workforce report to eliminate barriers of employment for individuals with severe mental illness the MHCC undertook a project to understand the business case from the employer’s point of view that examines how a strategic decision to actively recruit and retain people from the Aspiring Workforce addresses urgent business needs and skill shortages. This webinar will introduce the audience to the project and some of the initial findings.
This webinar is hosted by the Mental Health Commission of Canada.
People with disabilities, or ” long-term physical, mental, intellectual or sensory impairments” as defined by the United Nations Convention on the Rights of Persons with Disabilities, may experience hindered participation in society.
Immigrants and refugees with disabilities may experience other additional challenges. For example, with limited awareness of disability rights and resources available to them in Canada, and with differential access to resettlement resources due to attitudinal, physical and social barriers, this population may not have access to health care and psycho social support.
In this webinar, Dr. Yahya El-Lahib will discuss some of the limitations, barriers and systemic challenges that affect the settlement experiences of immigrants and refugees with disabilities, along with an exploration of ways that settlement, social and health service providers can aim to improve practices in efforts to facilitate effective access to services for newcomers with disabilities.
This webinar is hosted by the Refugee Mental Health Project.
This webinar will address Ontario’s opioid crisis, overdose prevention and harm reduction strategies relevant for post-secondary students.
Jean Hopkins from CMHA Ontario will be introducing a guide for overdose prevention and Naloxone, which provides an overview of the current situation in Ontario, information related to opioids, options for developing and implementing an overdose protocol, education and awareness for staff and templates for developing policies.
- Overview of Ontario’s current situation
- Overdose prevention
- Harm reduction strategies
- Useful resources related to overdose prevention
- Developing policies and protocols
This webinar is hosted by the Centre for Innovation in Campus Mental Health.
You’ve been thinking about e-commerce and wondering how you can use your skills to help people (or you!) sell cool stuff online.
In this two-night workshop (October 25 and November 1), you will learn how to customize online stores on the Shopify platform and give you the tools needed to make a business out of it.
This workshop is hosted by Ladies Learning Code Niagara Chapter.