BIPOC Bipoc Women Blog

The Wind Beneath My Wings  | Jacqueline Biollo MBA, ICD.D 

My promise to my dad is of hope and inspiration. We’ve found a way to communicate with one another,  open up about our struggles and setbacks, and found uplifting moments that inspire us to overcome our challenges. 

Although both my dad and I are successful in many aspects of our lives, our relationship is not about academic accolades, popularity, or financial success – it’s about making our dreams come true and leaving a legacy. 

Growing up my dad would read aloud from books like ‘Think and Grow Rich by Napoleon Hill, ‘The  Wealthy Barber by David Chilton, or ‘The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People by Stephen Covey. My dad sought to be a positive thinker and to never give up even when facing his greatest fears. 

BIPOC Bipoc Women Blog

When the Rain Comes | Jacqueline Biollo

Climate change encompasses global warming but refers to the broader range of changes that are happening to our planet, including  the social and environmental factors of health (such as clean air, safe drinking water, sufficient food, and secure shelter). And while we cannot stop global warming overnight, we can slow the rate and limit some of the worst effects of climate change.

Yoleen Naidoo writes a weekly column with | Empowering Teens
BIPOC Bipoc Health Bipoc Women Exclusive Content for 25- 35 year olds

You were born to be happy | Yoleen Naidoo

Acknowledge that, accept that and be grateful to yourself then you will see how your confidence will start to rise. 

As a gift to you today and as a little help on your journey for strengthening your mind I have created a free app. to help you. 

The first thing you should do in the morning is to affirm your day.  The reason we affirm our day is to remind ourselves who we truly are.  At least repeat the affirmation minimum of 30 times each time 4 times a day.

Monica Bassili writes a weekly column for
Alberta news Art and Culture Bipoc Women Blog

The Importance of Collective Action to Combat Colonial Injustice

Indigenous women and girls experience both patriarchal and colonial oppression among the many barriers faced by women in Canada. Over the last federal election cycle, it has become apparent that political parties are inclined to hold their power, irrespective of implementing meaningful policy changes. Amid a global pandemic, the Trudeau government initiated an early election in September 2021 to take advantage of voter apathy, burnout, and ultimately a timely rise in the regime’s approval ratings. 

Clare's Law
Alberta news BIPOC Bipoc Women Blog

Protecting Women from Domestic Abuse – Clare’s Law

Clare’s Law came into effect on April 1, 2021.

The Disclosure to Protect Against Domestic Violence (Clare’s Law) Act was modelled after the United Kingdom’s Law, which was named after a young woman who was killed by an ex-boyfriend with a history of domestic violence.

Albertans making a Clare’s Law application have a right to privacy and can trust that their personal information will be safeguarded and only relevant details will be disclosed

Abby Aiyeleye
Alberta news Art and Culture BIPOC Bipoc Women Blog

Focus on Tech | Adetoun Abby Aiyeleye

Abby has had the opportunity to meet many innovative BIPOC women in the tech industry because women continue to become more involved in the industry. What’s important for her is sharing access to resources and creating opportunities for women like herself to occupy spaces where others can thrive.  Together they will expand the possibilities of a tech-driven Albertan economy.

Increasing access to suicide prevention supports
Alberta news BIPOC Bipoc Women Blog

Increasing access to suicide prevention supports

The Youth Suicide Prevention Grant Program is providing $3 million over the next two years to 13 youth-focused community programs.

These organizations will use the grants to provide mental health support and services to priority youth populations at a higher risk for youth suicide.

The successful grant recipients are from regions across the province that work locally to serve and support the mental health of young people, including Indigenous youth.

This increased funding will help to address gaps and community needs to provide improved mental health support and programming.