Our valued partners

We’re so grateful to have such amazing partners in the delivery of quality mobility and accessibility right across the country.

Mother and young woman with a young child living with cerebral palsy using manual wheelchair and waiting to access a vertical platform lift within a facility.

Ability Online & Ability Gives

Motion has partnered with and supports Ability Online to provide a free, monitored and secure online community that welcomes kids, teens & young adults of all abilities.

A subsidiary of Ability Online, Ability Gives provides the gift of independence by helping secure donations of life-changing mobility and home accessibility equipment for young people with disabilities. 

Woman in wheelchair crossing the street with friend


AccessNow’s mission is to become a one-stop resource of accessibility information, thought leadership, meaningful empowerment and a supportive community of advocates and allies to foster a more open, inclusive, and diverse world.

Their core offering is the AccessNow app, which serves to pinpoint accessibility of physical locations around the world, featuring accessibility assets like accessible washrooms, parking spots and entrances, sign language, braille, and much more. By connecting people to information about the accessibility of places, they aim to empower people of all abilities.

After Stroke Program – March of Dimes Canada

After Stroke is a personalized recovery program that helps survivors and their families move forward after a stroke.  After Stroke works one-on-one with stroke survivors and their families in the communities where they live, connecting them with an individualized recovery plan, local resources, and a network of support to help navigate the journey ahead. Support is available from those first days in the hospital through every stage of recovery and life after stroke.

Side view of man in a power wheelchair with a woman hovering over a sofa next to him while he is opening a package

ALS Canada

ALS Canada helps people diagnosed with ALS to cope with the daily challenges of decreasing mobility and communication ability and to help with retaining independence.

Access to equipment and assistive devices for safety, comfort and functioning as a person living with ALS. ALS Canada provides funding assistance programs for some leased and rented equipment.  

An occupational therapist helping a client

Canadian Association of Occupational Therapists

The Canadian Association of Occupational Therapists (CAOT) is the national organization that supports the more than 17,000 occupational therapists (OTs) who work or study in Canada.

Visit the CAOT website to find an OT in your area.

Kids walking to school

Easter Seals Canada

Easter Seals Canada provides financial assistance and delivers a range of direct-to-client programs to help ensure that Canadians living with disabilities have access to the essential assistive, adaptive, communications and learning technology they need to access their world and maximize their independence. 

Young man in wheelchair with friend to right walking in town

March of Dimes Canada

March of Dimes’s Canada’s Assistive Devices Program assists adults with physical disabilities who are in financial need to purchase, repair and maintain a wide variety of equipment that increases their mobility and functional independence.

The program also assists clients with resources to help find additional funding sources. 

Smiling senior woman outdoors on a sunny day using a power wheelchair and holding a plastic package on her lap.

MS Society of Canada

Whether recently diagnosed with MS, living with the disease for some time, or close to someone affected by MS, the MS Society of Canada offers programs and resources to help manage both the daily and longer-term challenges that MS may present.

Programs include financial assistance to those in need to purchase, repair or maintain assistive devices or medical supplies. 

Young boy in wheelchair with 2 woman caregivers walking on a street in town

Muscular Dystrophy Canada

Muscular Dystrophy Canada’s long-standing equipment program has assisted thousands of individuals in obtaining the equipment needed to enhance their quality of life.

By working with other funders and the government, they share resources to best leverage donor dollars to cover the costs of assistive devices and equipment. 

Mother with hands on lap of daughter seated in a manual wheelchair looking and smiling at each other.

Ontario Home Medical Equipment Providers Association

Motion is a member of the Ontario Home Medical Equipment Providers Association (OHMEPA; formerly Canadian Assistive Devices Association).

OHMEPA represents the assistive devices industry in Ontario for the benefit of all members through advocacy, coordinated representation at all government levels, and business-building networking opportunities.

Young man in wheelchair


SaskAbilities is dedicated to providing programs and services to people experiencing disabilities in Saskatchewan. 

Young man seated in a manual wheelchair outdoors with arms lifted while receiving a Shine Experience

Shine Foundation

The Shine Foundation changes the lives of children and youth between the ages of 11-21 living with severe physical disabilities, across Canada.

Shine Experiences help young people living with severe physical disabilities imagine new possibilities, inspire them to reach their future goals, and develop a sense of purpose that can last a lifetime. In fact, after Shine, many are inspired to turn their experience into potential careers or advancing their education. We strive to help them discover a world where possibilities shine brighter.

Young woman in wheelchair in park

Spinal Cord Injury Ontario

SCI Ontario’s Regional Service Coordinators can help individuals who have experienced a spinal cord injury with access to the equipment and financial support they need.

They also advocate on behalf of their clients to qualify for a greater range of assistive devices and government funding for acquiring and repairing equipment.