Boxing Without Barriers
Boxing Without Barriers is a non-contact boxing program for athletes with special needs and disabilities (intellectual and physical).
Bulldog Interactive Fitness - Guelph
A fun and inclusive environment where children participate in fitness and sports programs with a focus on personal goals and development.
City of Vaughan Recreation
Vaughan Recreation Services encourages and supports the participation of individuals with disabilities in all programs and services.
Hockey Program for Special Needs. We welcome all individuals with intellectual disabilities with ages ranging from 5-65 and of all genders.
Grandravine Special Hockey
Grandravine Special Hockey is a hockey program for individuals with developmental challenges of all ages, male or female, regardless of skill level.
Hamilton Inclusive Recreation Services
The City of Hamilton Recreation Division is pleased to offer a wide selection of programs for all ages and skill levels.
Health @ Home
Special Olympics Canada offers child and youth programs designed to help children with intellectual disabilities develop basic motor skills and sport skills.
Mississauga Crusaders Special Hockey Club
The Crusaders endeavour to give a sense of community involvement to individuals who in the past have only been able to watch from the sidelines.
MOVE by Goodlife Kids
MOVE is a physical activity and fitness program for Canadian youth with intellectual disabilities or autism, available on Zoom and YouTube.
Ottawa Inclusive Recreation
Integrated and specialized programs are made possible through the support of partnership funding.
Special Olympics Ontario
Our vision is that sport will open hearts and minds toward people with intellectual disabilities and create inclusive communities all across Ontario.
Trigator - Elmira
The Trigator is a triathlon designed for children where they swim, bike, and run for age-appropriate distances.
We acknowledge the land on which ParaSport® Ontario was built is the Treaty Lands and Territory of the Mississaugas of the Credit and the traditional territory of the Anishinaabe, the Wendat, and the Haudenosaunee peoples, many of whom continue to live and work here today. This territory is covered by the Upper Canada Treaties and is within the land protected by the Dish with One Spoon Wampum agreement to peaceably share and care for the resources around the Great Lakes. Today Toronto (also known as Tkaronto) is home to many First Nations, Metis, and Inuit peoples and acknowledging reminds us that our great standard of living is directly related to the resources and friendship of Indigenous people.