The 2023 Annual Conference for Professionals in Brain Injury will take place on Thursday and Friday, April 27 and 28, at the Heritage Center in Brooklyn Center, Minnesota. The conference is designed for physicians, psychologists, rehabilitation therapists, social workers, case managers, nurses, educators, special education directors/administrators, mental health and chemical health therapists, residential staff, policy makers, state agency personnel, as well as program administrators. All interested professionals who serve individuals living with brain injury are welcome to attend.
Click here for full information and to register today!
It's time for the 2023 Strides for Stroke! Join us on Saturday, May 20, in Duluth, Saint Cloud, in the Twin Cities (New Brighton), or even Virtually. Three locations and three opportunities for you to put on your walking shoes and Stride for Stroke!
Find out more and Register and Donate today!
Our Winter 2022 edition of Mind Matters, we revisit with Jared Workman and Hannah Wynia, our Public Policy updates, Grey Matters and more.
Click here to read our Winter 2022 edition of Mind Matters.
Eleven years ago, Phil interviewed Kayla Meyer for our Mind Matters magazine. In September, he caught up with her over Zoom.
Read our expanded interview with Kayla.
The Minnesota Brain Injury Alliance provides free or low-cost educational opportunities for all people affected by brain injury and stroke, including family and friends, and training opportunities for the professionals who support them. Our Brain Injury Basics workshops are a primary education opportunity for individuals, families and friends.
Our next session will take place on February 16 from 1 to 2 p.m.
Click here for more information.
Few people understand the personal impact brain injury can have. Its effects often are subtle and difficult to express. In March of 2016, the Minnesota Brain Injury Alliance began the Unmasking Brain Injury in Minnesota project - a statewide community-based art project that enlisted the participation of over a thousand individuals living with the effects of brain injury. Unmasking allowed individuals affected by brain injury to design masks that communicate their unique perspectives and altered outlooks. It gave survivors and caregivers a voice to illuminate their life with a brain injury; to show others that persons living with a disability due to brain injury are deserving of respect, compassion and the same opportunities afforded all citizens in their respective communities.
Click here to learn more about Unmasking Brain Injury in Minnesota.