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CAPMR AGM & Speaker Lisa Boivin: Arranging Pretty: Piecing Together Meaningful Rehabilitation Relationships
The 2020 AGM will take place either December 3 from 1900-2000 EST.

Due to the COVID-19 pandemic restrictions on gatherings, as well as consideration for the health and safety of our members, we will hold our AGM electronically. 

Members will be asked to consider the following:

financial statements of the Association
Updates on activities of the Association
Introduction of Board Directors for the coming year

All relevant documents will be posted to the website, in the member area, leading up to the AGM.

Special Guest: Arranging Pretty: Piecing Together Meaningful Rehabilitation Relationships

Lisa Boivin PhD Candidate

Join Dene Artist Lisa Boivin for a visually interactive presentation. Lisa uses the Indigenous methodology of collage to respond to the dearth of Indigenous content in rehabilitation science. While there is, literature revealing clinical barriers caused by colonialism, intergenerational trauma and a lack of cultural safety it is incomplete because it does not offer strength-based narratives that authentically reflect the identity of Indigenous people. Lisa will confront some of the colonial clinical problems that arise in rehabilitation and offer Indigenous teachings to resolve them.

Dec 3, 2020 06:00 PM in Eastern Time (US and Canada)

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Speakers

Lisa Boivin
Member @Deninu Kue First Nation in Northwest Territories
Lisa Boivin is a member of the Deninu Kue First Nation in Northwest Territories. She is an interdisciplinary artist and a healthcare educator. Lisa is the first Indigenous student to be enrolled in the Doctoral Stream at the Rehabilitation Sciences Institute at University of Toronto Faculty of Medicine. She is writing and painting an arts-based thesis on Indigenous perspectives of wellness and the disabling effects of colonialism. She uses digital paintings as a pedagogical tool to address the colonial barriers Indigenous patients navigate in the current healthcare system. Lisa strives to humanize clinical medicine as she situates her arts-based practice in the Indigenous continuum of passing knowledge through images.