Your last chance to register for the Comox Valley Head Injury Society’s (CVHIS) Caring for Caregivers Conference is fast approaching. Caring for Caregivers: Connecting Local Resources to Promote Caregiver Wellbeing in the Brain Injury Community and Beyond takes place on June 16, 2011 at the Crown Isle Resort in Courtenay, BC. Space is limited.
Our 2011 conference has been developed in recognition of the important contributions family caregivers make to brain injury survivors and others with long term health conditions. The conference aims to provide participants with practical tips and information about family caregiving and promote the health and wellbeing of family caregivers through skills development.
Please take a moment to browse our conference program to learn more about our great line up of speakers and their presentations. Our conference program and poster is attached to this email (conference fees are listed on the poster).
Registration is easy. To register, you can:
· register online at www.cvhis.org
· by email at email@example.com
· or, by telephone at 250-334-9225
Please join us May 4th – 6th in Naramata, BC for BrainTrust Canada’s annual Okanagan Conference on Brain Injury. This interactive conference allows clients, care-givers and professionals to not only receive excellent information but to also gain personal support and insights to brain injury.
This years conference theme is Gaining Ground: Topics in Continuing Brain Injury Recovery. As service providers, we at BrainTrust Canada see how individuals have difficulties with the transitions from the acute-care setting to rehabilitation and then from rehabilitation to getting on with life. This year we are proud to bring in presenters who will provide practical skills for living well through the challenges of brain injury.
For more information please visit our WEBSITE. Also attached below is a copy of our conference program and registration form. If you have any questions regarding the conference or the registration process please email or contact us at (250) 762-3233.
“Stats show that upwards of 80 percent of kids in the juvenile detention system have some form of brain injury. Think about having an H1N1 virus twice a year, and the kids that survived are going to prisons … It’s literally a public health crisis.”