c/o 150 King St. W.

Box 76, Toronto, ON M5H 1J9

Contact Us

We are here to support you!

Below are some links to external web sites that may provide you with additional useful information. Rebounders Canada provides this list for informational purposes only and does not control their content. If you would like to recommend a resource link to be added to this page please email us with a link to support@rebounders.ca

If you or someone you care for is a survivor of childhood cancer facing learning difficulties, The POGO School and Work Transitions Program can help.

Survivors of brain tumours and other childhood cancers can develop learning difficulties resulting from their disease or treatment. This can impact their ability to achieve their educational and career goals.

The POGO Transitions Program facilitates a smoother transition from high school to appropriate school and work opportunities.

POGO Counsellors

  • Provide individual, customized service to young people, focusing on their strengths and skills
  • Help survivors identify and implement learning strategies to improve academic or employment success
  • Assist survivors with identifying appropriate career options and goals that will guide them through the career exploration process
  • Develop a personal education and/or employment plan with survivors
  • Link survivors with appropriate services and supports within colleges, universities, or the community
  • Assist survivors in applying for admission to college or university and prepare survivors for employment
  • Help survivors develop self-advocacy and problem-solving skills

For survivors of childhood cancer who are 16 years or older, The POGO Transitions Program may be of help. For more information, please contact a POGO Counsellor. And, follow The POGO Transitions Program on POGO’s social media accounts: InstagramTwitter and Facebook

Brain Tumor Foundation Of Canada

is a national, not-for-profit organization dedicated to reaching every Canadian affected by a brain tumor
through support, education, information, and research.

Childhood Cancer Foundation

The Childhood Cancer Foundation Candlelighters Canada

is a national, volunteer governed, charitable organization dedicated to improving the quality of life for
children with cancer and their families.

Children’s Hospital of Eastern Ontario

Pediatric health and research center providing outstanding family-centered patient care, pioneering breakthrough research, and training the health care professionals of tomorrow.

Hospital For Sick Children

The Hospital for Sick Children (SickKids) is a health-care community dedicated to improving the health of
children. Our mission is to provide the best in family-centred, compassionate care, to lead in scientific
and clinical advancement, and to prepare the next generation of leaders in child health.

Princess Margaret Hospital

Princess Margaret Hospital (PMH) is one of the top 5 cancer research centres in the world. New
discoveries and innovative cancer therapies that are changing cancer care for patients
globally are happening right here in Canada, at Princess Margaret. Our vision at The
Princess Margaret is a powerful one – “TO CONQUER CANCER IN OUR LIFETIME”

Childhood Cancer Survivor Canada (CCSC)

We are survivors. And together, with experts and health partners, we’re empowering people like us everywhere.

Gilda’s Club

Provides a meeting place where anyone living with cancer can join with others to build social and
emotional support.

BC LEAF Clinic

BC Cancer and BC Children’s Hospital have created the Adult Childhood Cancer Survivors Program for childhood cancer survivors. 

Inspire Health

InspireHealth is a Canadian leader in integrative cancer care with medical doctors, clinical counsellors, dietitians and exercise therapists all working together to support you on your cancer journey.

Young Adult Cancer Canada

There are many ways to take part in the YACC community. Connect through our private Facebook group; meet other young adults affected by cancer through our digital, local, and national programs; and read posts and profiles from other young adults who know what it’s like to face cancer in your late teens, 20s, and 30s.