Inclusion Saskatchewan's Annual Report is the best way to learn about all of the organization's activities over a given year. Inside the report, you'll find detailed reports from each department including data for all of our various projects and programs.
Inclusion Saskatchewan Annual Report
Navigating the System
Navigating the System: A Guide For Family Members Of People With Intellectual Disabilities features information on respite, early childhood intervention, education, medical care and many other systems. Now in its 4th edition, this valuable resource offers a wealth of information on how you can work with the systems that you will encounter.
Find an online version of Navigating the System here.
You can also download individual chapters below:
Road Map to the Future
Road Map to the Future puts complex situations and terms into easy–to-grasp language, providing background information for those who must plan for individuals with a disability. Now in its second edition, this guide includes what to consider when preparing a will, how to choose executors and trustees, how to make the most of RDSPs and the SAID income pro-gram, and information about guardianship and co-decision making.
Find an online version of Road Map to the Future here.
See our impact in a whole new way! Our Impact Reports are published quarterly throughout the year and shine a light on how your support moves inclusion forward in three key impact areas: Supporting Individuals, Strengthening Families, and Changing Systems.
Inclusion Saskatchewan Strategic Plan
Inclusion Saskatchewan's Strategic Plan is our plan for the future. Written by both staff and Board members, this booklet will give you a look at where we are now and where we want to be tomorrow.
Read it online here.
This handbook was developed in response to concerns of parents and educators about the lack of options open to young people with intellectual disabilities leaving the educational system. It is a useful guide for students and families as they move through school and into the adult world.
Self-Directed Funding (SDF) Guidebook
Self-Directed Funding (SDF) is a funding option from the Government of Saskatchewan. It is not a type of service or a program. Rather, it is an option where funding is provided directly to adults with intellectual disabilities so they can have increased choice and control over the supports and services that best suit their needs.
A person can access SDF for housing supports, day programming, or both. The individual manages their own funding with the support of the representative(s) of their choice. With help from these supporters, individuals receiving SDF will identify their needs and develop a person-centred plan that describes how their needs can be met in the community.
Comprehensive Personal Planning and Support Policy (CPP&SP)
The CPP&SP is a policy that directs how Community Living Service Delivery will support people. Find the policy and other resources below:
Inclusive Education Resources
If you are a parent with kids in school who have intellectual disabilities, you might find these links helpful.
Actualizing a Needs Based Model
The Adaptive Dimension for Saskatchewan K-12 Students
Learn more about Person-Centred culture with these documents created in collaboration with the Government of Saskatchewan.
What is Person-Centred Culture?
Saskatchewan Assured Income For Disability (SAID) Guidebook
This comprehensive guide to the Saskatchewan Assured Income for Disability benefit, developed by DISC, will help you apply and manage the benefit(s) once approved. Click here to read or download the guide.
Alternatives To Guardianship
We receive many inquiries about guardianship as it is still common for family members or support people to be told that guardianship is the only option to support an individual with an intellectual disability once they enter into adulthood. This document provides clarity and options beyond guardianship for those who are providing support to an individual. Find our more here (PDF).
Tell It Like It Is - Sexual Health & Wellness Education
Tell It Like It Is (TILII) ensures learners receive the information required to support them in making informed decisions about their sexual health and wellness. Through 9 learning modules, TILII creates an open and safe platform for participants to share stories, ask questions, explore curiosities, express fears and gain knowledge. Topics include relationships, dating, gender identity, sexual identity, personal hygiene, safer sex practices, and more. Click here to visit the Tell It Like It Is website.