about

Jeneni is a public health professional and freelance photographer, based in Toronto, Canada.

She holds an Honours Bachelor of Health Science Degree from the University of Ottawa.  She is a passionate advocate of inclusion and health equity in public and community health, driven to enact change for the betterment of individuals & society through innovative, sustainable, & evidence-based solutions.  She has a multidisciplinary background in project management, engagement, education, research, & design, with experiences in both academia & non-profit organizations. 

 

As a creative, Jeneni is fueled by an innate curiosity towards adventure, observing & analyzing her surroundings all while snapping photos.  She has traveled to many countries with her camera in tow, documenting the beauty of the natural world & its people.  Harnessing her craft over the years, she is inspired by moments filled with simplicity & candor.  Her focus & personal interests lie in story listening & telling, with an emphasis on lifestyle & studying human nature, she aims to bring her passions together as she captures authentic images for people, small local businesses & brands.

old logo.png

by jeneni photography
jeneni jude

By Jeneni recognizes that our work takes place on the traditional territory of many nations including the Mississaugas of the Credit, the Anishnabeg, the Chippewa, the Haudenosaunee, and the Wendat peoples.  More specifically, this land is part of the Dish with One Spoon Treaty, an agreement between the Anishinaabeg, Haudenosaunee, and allied nations to peaceably share and care for the resources around the Great Lakes. This territory is also covered by the Upper Canada Treaties. The city of Toronto (Tkaronto) is located within the boundaries of the Toronto Purchase Treaty lands, specifically, Treaty 13 signed with the Mississaugas of the Credit, and the Williams Treaties signed with multiple Mississaugas and Chippewa bands.  It is important to recognize the layers & circumstances that lead to these signings, and that this land is still home to many diverse First Nations, Inuit, and Métis peoples. 

We are grateful to have the opportunity to meet and work on this territory.