From the mouths of social innovators

"We saw the opportunity in virtual reality, that there was going to be a lot of innovations and would change a lot of industries and the way people interact with technology."

What does sustainable living mean to you? Find out how this team is supporting London's green future. 

If you see a young woman dressed in a pink dress and fairy wings passing out little jars containing feminine pads and tampons inside...

“This space, most importantly, offers people safety. It offers community, which wasn’t available before,” Christa said. “It offers stability, people can count on it every single month; it isn’t going to disappear any time soon. We know that as long as we put our time in, this is available to us, which is just incredible.”

After Louise and Len Motuzas sold their computer business, they knew two things for sure about their future plans — they weren’t ready to retire, but they were excited about sharing their experience with others.

Joe Francis kind of stumbled into his financial consulting business by fighting his way out of his own self-described financial mess.

Heather Miko-Kelly remembers the days — and they’re not so long ago — when the wider public avoided conversations around mental health because they were often uncomfortable and offered no answers. Today, however, she is excited about a much different world.

Kelsey Ramsden business pedigree is impressive as she not only owns a successful civil construction business, but was named Canada’s top female entrepreneur by Profit Magazine in both 2012 and 2013.

Melody Wu fell in love with Innovation Works the first time she walked in the front door, first becoming a volunteer and then later utilizing the energy of the space, and the connections she would make, to launch her own business.

The London Youth Advisory Council (LYAC) was launched seven years ago as a vehicle to give young people an opportunity to share their thoughts on the topics identified as being important to their communities.