Jackie Hogue (she)

Owner, Lead Facilitator

Jackie Hogue is a member of the Red River Métis Nation and has Polish Settler heritage. She is passionate about supporting organizations to be in good relationship by dismantling racism and colonization. She relies on her ongoing learning and reclaiming of Indigenous ways of knowing and being to guide her work.

Jackie facilitates meaningful, and engaging training sessions, consultations, and gatherings. ​​Jackie’s facilitation approach centres openness and care, striving to support good dialogue and reflexivity. This approach empowers individuals and groups to build connections and act from a place of understanding. Jackie enjoys facilitation design and creating opportunities for all to engage.

Jackie has been involved in community-building and social change for two decades. Twelve of those years were spent growing and shaping non-profit organizations in leadership and management roles. Jackie has experience in developing and enhancing programs, evaluating projects, building partnerships, and supporting teams. Her conflict resolution training and life experiences, both local and international, have informed her systems-based analysis and approach.  Jackie is also an auntie and holds an MA in Peace Studies.


 Jackie has collaborated with several skilled and thoughtful people to design and deliver training and support to organizations. 

Harley Eagle (he)

Harley Eagle (he)

Harley Eagle is of the Dakota/Anishinaabe First Nations, enrolled in the Wapaha Ska First Nations Reserve, in Saskatchewan. He is deeply committed to social justice practice. His work focuses on systemic racism, trauma informed practice, and cultural safety and humility. He incorporates Indigenous life ways for direction, capacity, function, and utility in his work.

Harley has spent years leading work in dismantling racism within organizations. He has also worked as a Cultural Safety Facilitator for Island Health on Vancouver Island. For several years he has worked as a consultant specializing in Indigenous Cultural Safety and Humility, Conflict Transformation, Trauma Informed Practice, and Anti-Racism.​
Nina Condo (she)

Nina Condo (she)

Nina Condo has been involved in community development for 15 years where she worked in non-profit leadership roles and on the front lines.  Her educational background in mental health and social work enables her to apply gender equity, trauma, and cultural safety lenses to her work. Nina has supported organization in the creation of best practices, frameworks, and policy recommendations that support transformative change. Nina enjoys leading anti-racism training and has taught Post-Secondary Education in the counselling field.  

​As part of her work, Nina serves on various local non-profit organizations’ boards. She is also serves on the National Gender-Based Violence Strategy representing the Canadian Immigrant Settlement Sector Alliance (CISSA)—an initiative of the Immigration Refugee Citizenship Canada (IRCC). Nina’s life experience, in both Canada and Africa, inspires her to work with people of all walks of life to build stronger communities.