To promote and develop affordable supportive housing for people with physical disabilities.
About MODC Non-profit Housing Corporation (NPHC)
March of Dimes Canada Non-Profit Housing Corporation (NPHC), was established in 1992 to offer consumers with physical disabilities a single solution for support, care, and accessible, affordable accommodation. NPHC supports March of Dimes Canada’s vision of “creating an inclusive society”, recognizing that people are happiest living in their own home.
Since its inception, NPHC, with support from sponsors and generous donors like yourself, has acquired five affordable supportive residences for people with physical disabilities.
Learn more about the NPHC residences below and please donate to any of these deserving locations by selecting it from the fund options at the bottom of the page.
Making a Difference for People with Acquired Brain Injury
Moving A-Head Campaign - NPHC is Expanding its Supportive Housing in Greater Sudbury
NPHC’s Wade Hampton House in Sudbury, a home for people with Acquired Brain Injuries (ABI), currently has a waiting list of twenty-five people. As of April 1, 2015, NPHC has embarked on a Capital Campaign to build a second residence to accommodate ten more people with Acquired Brain Injury.
Please help us raise $1 million to build a second home to care for loved ones with severe disabilities.
Jean and Howard Caine Apartments, in Oakville, Ontario
2015 marks the 20th anniversary of the Jean and Howard Caine Apartments, a beautiful apartment complex in Oakville, Ontario. The Jean and Howard Caine Apartments is a 59-unit apartment building with 24 specially designed support care units. Here more than 40 people with physical needs are served on a 24-hour, 7-day a week basis.
Wade Hampton House, Sudbury, Ontario
Wade Hampton House is a community-based setting that offers 24-hour support to individuals who have experienced a moderate to severe brain injury. Our staff members work together with residents to engage them in both their personal care and on-going rehabilitation goals. Services help co?n?sumers regain skills and pursue areas of daily living that are meaningful to them, while focusing on maximizing community integration and independence.
Meynell House, Toronto, Ontario
Meynell House, a six-unit building at 30 St. Lawrence Street in downtown Toronto, offers supportive care for 8 residents. This residence was named in honour of the longstanding contribution of the late David Meynell, a past March of Dimes Board Member.
Standing Oaks, Sarnia, Ontario
Standing Oaks opened in 2004 and is a six bedroom facility in Sarnia for the medically fragile, with 24 hour on-site attendant care. It is an economically home based alternative for high level care needs that would otherwise only be available through hospitals and personal care givers.
Jason's House, Hamilton, Ontario
Founded in 1991, Jason's House is a single-family home which houses four people with high care needs. They receive 24-hour on-call service in a quiet residential community, in a building managed by a volunteer committee of residents, friends and family.