Oct 2 & 3, 2019 – Illustrating Resilience with Lisa Boivin

Join us for the 2019 Indigenous Speaker Series with Lisa Boivin where she will share how her art depicts the link between history and poor health outcomes for Indigenous patients. Lisa utilizes her artistic skills to understand and assert Indigenous worldviews, which promotes individual and community learning. This event will have two registrations, one for the webinar and one for the workshop. UBC Learning Circle is proud and honoured to be partnering with the CTLT Indigenous Initiatives team to bring you this event.


This special speaker series and the workshops will be held at the UBC Long House (or via webinar if you are joining us from distant). Special thank you to the UBC Long house for providing us the space. If you need help finding the UBC Long House, click here for a map.

The address to the UBC Long house is as follows:

1985 West Mall, Vancouver, BC V6T 1Z2

Thank you for everyone’s interest and participation,

this session’s video is now available for viewing!

Thank you to everyone for your continued interest in our events.

We would like to reiterate that everyone is welcome to our UBCLC sessions.

Our events aim to embody a safe space for everyone of all different backgrounds to have their opinions and voices equally heard.

Date: Thursday, October 3rd, 2019 (PST)
Time: 10 a.m. to 11:30 am
Where: Videoconference OR internet webinar.
View system requirements


Listen to this session on the go!

To listen or download audio please click the link below, to download the mp3 hit the 3 vertical dots to download.

Can’t download? Visit our audio help page

Thank you so much Lisa for sharing a little about yourself and illustrating your passion for bioethics, resilience and reconcilation

About the Presenter:

Lisa Boivin

Lisa Boivin is a member of the Deninu K’ue First Nation in the Northwest Territories; she is a bioethics specialist and graduate student at the Rehabilitation Sciences Institute at University of Toronto’s Faculty of Medicine. Her academic focuses are: art-based medical discourse, informed consent, cultural safety and cultural reclamation.








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