The NeuroInclusive Company
For what it’s worth: it’s never too late or, in my case, too early to be whoever you want to be. There’s no time limit, stop whenever you want. You can change or stay the same, there are no rules to this thing. We can make the best or the worst of it. I hope you make the best of it. And I hope you see things that startle you. I hope you feel things you never felt before. I hope you meet people with a different point of view. I hope you live a life you’re proud of. If you find that you’re not, I hope you have the courage to start all over again.
F. Scott Fitzgerald
Our company creates opportunities for individuals to enhance their life and wellbeing. We provide a safe space suitable for a diverse population. Together, we can embrace the action required to achieve and maintain a life full of purpose.
The NeuroInclusive Company aspires to reach people in need of change and provide a vast array of accessible mental health services. An environment will be created where neurodivergent individuals can learn, grow and thrive. We will be successful in establishing a place for individuals to discover their authentic selves.
Our Expression Of Gratitude
For The Land We Live On
This company is located on the traditional territories of; the Mississauga (Michi Saagiig) Anishnaabeg, which includes Curve Lake First Nation, Alderville First Nation, Hiawatha First Nation, and the Mississaugas of Scugog Island First Nation; the Haudenosaunee which includes the Six Nations of The Grand River (Senaca First Nation, Cayuga First Nation, Onondaga First Nation, Oneida First Nation, Mohawk First Nation, and Tuscarora First Nation); and the Wendake-Nionwentsïo which includes the Huron-Wendat First Nation. We recognize the negative impacts of the 1923 Williams Treaties on these territories and First Nations. They were meant to resolve grievances, and instead created further injustices.
As settlers of Turtle Island, we have benefited greatly living here. Having a settler-colonizer ancestry, it is our responsibility to acknowledge the history of the land and continue to learn about our role as community partners. In order to move forward towards collaboration and reconciliation, we must recognize these First Nations for their care of this land and teachings of relations, while honouring these today and everyday after.