With 1 in 6 children impacted by a neurodevelopmental disability worldwide, there is an enormous need to improve screening and diagnostic capabilities, develop new treatments, introduce new clinical practices and provide better support for affected children and their families.
Screen. Treat. Support. With Us
Kids Brain Health Network can achieve the needed impacts in these domains only through partnership in all that we do. Partners play a vital role in helping to set our research direction, supporting our work, connecting us with families, providing expertise, and ultimately putting our findings to use in clinical and service settings, as well as within the home.
Company partners provide insight to key areas of research and help fast track discoveries toward commercialization. Kids Brain Health Network welcomes the opportunity to explore partnership with private companies in biotechnology, pharmaceuticals, software, multi-media, and informatics, as well as the treatment and service sectors.
Kids Brain Health Network partners with many not-for-profit organizations and foundations that deal directly with families. These collaborations are central to our ongoing. These partnerships provide rich opportunities for the voice of those impacted by neurodevelopmental disorders to be heard. In addition, we engage in highly productive collaborations that contribute to our clinical research and encourage uptake of our innovations. A growing community of research hospitals, First Nations, regional health districts, provincial and national organizations for specific brain disorders, and others are working with Kids Brain Health.
Federal and provincial government partners are valued supporters of Kids Brain Health research and initiatives. Government ministries help to shape our strategic priorities, consult with our researchers and administration on important policy issues, and ensure that our innovations are translated to those who can benefit. Our current partners in government are responsible for health and wellness, children and families, First Nations, research and innovation, vocational programs, justice, and educational policies.