• +1 (416) 597-3422 ext.7800
  • kite@uhn.ca


We will address examples of sex and gender integration throughout the research process, such as knowledge synthesis and research design, knowledge transfer. The integration of sex and gender considerations in research is considered good science; however, this has not been systematically implemented in research. Furthermore, the Canadian Institutes for Health Research and other funding agencies require that sex and gender be addressed in grant proposals. The overall aim of this workshop is to provide participants with an introduction to sex and gender based analyses in health research. Learning objectives include: 1) to identify definitions of sex and gender; and 2) to recognize elements of sex and gender based analyses in quantitative and qualitative research. The workshop will provide examples relevant to rehabilitation. Resources pertaining to sex and gender in research will be provided to participants.


Please join the meeting from your computer, tablet or smartphone.


Meeting ID: 223 598 502

Mobile: +1647-558-0588

Meeting ID: 223 598 502

Dr. Angela Colantonio is the Director of the University of Toronto’s Rehabilitation Sciences Institute, and a Professor in the department of Occupational Science and Occupational Therapy where she held a CIHR Research Chair in Gender Work and Health. She is also a Senior Research Scientist at the KITE/Toronto Rehabilitation Institute-University Health Network. She is affiliated with the Dalla Lana School of Public Health at the University of Toronto and is an Adjunct Scientist at ICES. Dr. Colantonio heads an internationally recognized research program on acquired brain injury, which focuses on women, sex and gender, return-to-work, violence, and marginalized populations (www.abiresearch.utoronto.ca). 

She has authored over 270 publications and has presented to over 500 research, clinical and lay audiences. She is a Fellow of the Canadian Academy of Health Sciences, the American Congress of Rehabilitation Medicine and the American College of Epidemiology. She received the 2015 Robert L. Moody Prize for Distinguished Initiatives in Brain Injury Research and Rehabilitation and a Distinguished Member and Women and Rehabilitation Science Award from the American Congress of Rehabilitation Medicine.