Coach . Advocate . Speaker

Disability . Inclusion . Advocacy . Activism . Accessibility . Equity . Diversity 


Working towards a more equitable and inclusive culture for all.


As a disability activist and advocate, my life experiences fuels my passion for identifying, removing, and preventing barriers to accessibility. Having lived with long term and intermittent disabilities, as well as being a parent advocate for my disabled child, I empathetically understand the challenges disabled people face.


I serve and support advocates through coaching so they experience more ease when navigating their lives with a chronic illness and disability. Being an advocate can feel isolating and although you may know others going through similar things, no one is going through what you are at all times. What is happening for you as a disabled person, a person living with a chronic illness or supporting your child or parent through their journey can feel lonely. There are ways to access your desired outcomes with more ease. Although, no one but you can decide what that is. Your desire, your purpose, your joy are yours alone and they are the spring for which you will draw from when navigating your life.


My work spans from the local impact, such as serving on School District 33's Accessibility and Inclusion Advisory committees, to the provincial, such as advising for Destination British Columbia's Accessibility Inclusion committee. I bring my lived experience, entrepreneurial wisdom, education in leadership and inclusion, and my coaching skills, when I speak about disability awareness and making communities more accessible.


I'm excited to know you, to listen to you and to see you push past all that is limiting you. 

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Lexa invited us to expand our understanding by providing current facts and information about the Accessibility Acts in both BC and Canada. She asked questions and interwove personal stories to enhance and deepen our awareness, which added relevance and relatability. Student teachers were impacted by the conversation and ideas formed within the presentation, and by personal connections made between Lexa’s experiences, their own experiences, and their opportunity to implement true integration into future teaching practices.

 ~ Deanna Gestrin, Faculty Associate, Faculty of Education Simon Fraser University 

"Always enjoyed Lexa speaking to my Design Ethos classes at UFV. She is very attentive and engaging. Moreover, she would bring resources that we need to know as creators. Very knowledgeable and loves to share them. Lastly, we can tell how passionate she is with advocating. Thankful that she is willing to share her stories and knowledge."

 ~ JESS DELVES (she/her), Sessional Instructor University of the Fraser Valley 

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A charcoal grey Disability Pride Month flag with a diagonal band from the top left to bottom right corner, made up of five parallel stripes in red, gold, pale grey, blue, and green.
progress Flag. five-colored chevron to the classic Rainbow Flag to place a greater emphasis on “inclusion and progression.” Quasar’s Progress Pride Flag added five arrow-shaped lines to the six-colored Rainbow Flag, which is widely recognized as the symbol of lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender (LGBTQ+) community.  The flag includes black and brown stripes to represent marginalized LGBTQ+ communities of color, along with the colors pink, light blue and white, which are used on the Transgender Pride Flag.

I am a settler living on the traditional, ancestral, and unceded territory of the Coast Salish People, including Stó:lō Nation.