Jacqueline Cahill
CEO & Cofounder
The Canadian Continence Foundation


Research Interests:

Bio Brief

Jacqueline Cahill CEO – The Canadian Continence Foundation. Jacqueline graduated from McGill University and has for most of her career worked in the non-profit sector. She has held the position as CEO of The Canadian Continence Foundation (TCCF) since 2005. During this period the Foundation has not only increased in national recognition as “The Patient Voice” for those living with incontinence it has also put this taboo condition on “the map” as a chronic condition which can be treated and often cured. To this end, Jacqueline has been successful in harnessing government’s attention through Access to Treatment and Reimbursement advocacy initiatives, as well as forming a National Incontinence Coalition, comprising of Canadian Patient Organizations representing those living with incontinence. Jacqueline has fostered close alliances and partnerships both nationally and internationally with many stakeholders who share an interest in improving incontinence care, management and treatment. Her primary areas of expertise are: Patient Advocacy, Patient and Public Education and Awareness, Public Relations and Fundraising. Jacqueline is an active member in the following professional and patient organizations: World Federation of Incontinent Patients,(WFIP): Vice-President International Continence Society,(ICS): Chair: PCC, committee member: SSC Canadian Society for Pelvic Medicine: Treasurer My primary areas of expertise are: Patient Advocacy, Patient and Public Education and Awareness, Public Relations and Communications.

Other Highlights:

Celebrating IMS50th Anniversary

As part of The Institute of Medical Science (IMS), TRP is joining the IMS 50th Anniversary celebrations this year. With over 600 faculty and 550 students, IMS was established to foster education and scholarship in the Clinical Departments of the Faculty of Medicine....

TRP student Craig Madho and Jonathan Chio share their Pillars of Health Experience with the Science Community: IMS Magazine

One of the biggest questions students often have on their minds is what to do after they graduate. “The path to getting there is difficult­­­­—especially in the modern health science,” wrote Jonathon Chio and TRP student Craig Madho.

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