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Scott Ebenhardt - Diabetes Canada. Toronto, ON, CA

Scott Ebenhardt Scott Ebenhardt

National Business Development Director | Diabetes Canada

Toronto, ON, CANADA

Scott Ebenhardt is the National Business Development Director at Diabetes Canada.



Scott Ebenhardt is the National Business Development Director at Diabetes Canada’s National Diabetes Trust (NDT) Clothesline program. He has an extensive background in sales, marketing and business development, having grown revenues at for-profit companies before joining the NDT and Clothesline team in 2013.

In 1993, Scott founded Coed Sportswear Canada, which he developed into a multi-million dollar supplier of licensed lifestyle/athletic apparel before selling the company in 2001. He brings his talent for sales and business development to the non-profit sector, adapting tools from the for-profit market to fit with the goals and values of the National Diabetes Trust.

As part of the NDT team, Scott is responsible for overall revenue growth. While current activities have focused on Clothesline growth, new revenue streams are being added to diversify the NDT portfolio and strengthen NDT’s position as a leading Social Enterprise in the health charity space.

Industry Expertise (4)

Business Services

Program Development



Areas of Expertise (7)

Dropbox Programs

Clothesline Program

New Business Development

Sales Management

Product Development



Education (1)

McMaster University: B.A., Economics

Media Appearances (2)

Donation bin issues under review by city

Guelph Tribune  online


“We will attend all meetings that relate to a municipality’s decision to change or add a clothing donation box bylaw, as the revenue from these donations is extremely important,” the association’s national business development director, Scott Ebenhardt, said in an email...

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Should Clarington allow used clothing donation bins?

DurhamRegion.com  online


“The zoning bylaw as it stands does not permit us to have these clothing donation drop-off boxes,” Scott Ebenhardt, from the National Diabetes Trust national office, told council on Monday, Nov. 25. Removing the four bins would mean an annual loss of $30,000, he said. “Obviously that money is very important to the Canadian Diabetes Association, because it affects our research and our programs.”...

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