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Cultural Humility Training
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This 8 hour training will be broken into 4, 2-hour trainings happening on July 10th, 17th, 24th and 31st. Due to the design of the training, we cannot split or do partial trainings. You will need to commit to the entire training series. These trainings are highly participative, please come fully present to the trainings, ready to actively engage in dialog and participation activities.

 Export to Your Calendar 7/10/2020 to 7/31/2020
When: July 10, 17, 24, 31
12:30pm-2:30pm
Where: Via Zoom
United States
Contact: Brandie Reiner


Online registration is available until: 7/10/2020
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The Cultural Humility Model creates a safe and positive place for us to learn from one another in group dialogue on issues surrounding race and inequality. The model replaces the insufficient notion of “cultural competence” with a cyclical approach that embraces critical self-reflection as a lifelong learning process to create a broader, more inclusive view of the world. 

 

Goal: Train participants to understand and apply the concepts, principles, and practices of Cultural Humility. This training provides professional career development for employees to build trustful relationships with colleagues and the people they serve.

Outline:

• Cultural Humility: origin, principles, and practices

• Focus on dialogue among the participants on the application of the Cultural Humility principles in their work, building on preparatory exercises, reading materials, historical contexts, and current political landscape.

• Common language: identity, culture, race, isms, power and privilege, microaggression, intersectionality, color, gender, age, ethnicity, religion, nationality.

• Working definitions to explore the everyday meaning and use of these terms:

 

1) Examples from your work, and the work of others 2) Exercises to practice being in dialogue with each other and with clients when the elements of identity, power and privilege arrive in the work environment.

• Summarize what is useful for your work

• Group dialogue and evaluation

 

Overall Learning Objectives:

1. Participants can state the potential influence of power, privilege, the-isms, and their own history and relationship with clients and colleagues.

2. Participants can identify personal beliefs and values and how these factors influence their own behaviors when working with clients and colleagues.

3. Participants can use tools to practice the Cultural Humility principle of "client as the expert" when serving individuals and communities.

4. Participants practice respectful and curious inquiry about individual and community points of view, values, and life experiences, holding the stance of "listen as if the speaker is wise".

5. Participants practice strategies to redress power dynamics from negatively influencing or obstructing the content of service delivery.

6. Participants integrate strategies into organizational structures, policies, and activities.

 

Meet the Trainers:

Souta Calling Last, MIM, BA is the Founder and Executive Director of Indigenous Vision and a Roddenberry Fellow Alum. She is a certified cultural humility trainer from Dr. Melanie Tervalon Consulting and holds a master's degree in Innovative Change Management from the University of Phoenix and a bachelor's degree in Environmental Studies-Water Resources from the University of Montana. She has 18 years of experience facilitating dialogue and leading training sessions. Souta is a citizen of the Blood Tribe.

Tyler Walls, BS is the Project Director of Indigenous Vision and is a certified cultural humility trainer from Dr. Melanie Tervalon Consulting. He holds a bachelor's degree in American Indian Studies with a minor in Geography from Arizona State University. He has 12 years of experience facilitating dialogue and leading training sessions. Tyler is a citizen of the Hopi Tribe and Onondaga Nation.

Indigenous Vision (IV) is a nationwide educational 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization based in Phoenix, AZ, with a mission to revitalize Indigenous Communities - Culture, People, and Land - by providing educational resources through quality programs that promote well-being. Any proceeds from cultural humility trainings are used to implement IV's core community projects that focus on environmental and social issues across Indian Country.

Learn more at www.indigenousvision.org The Cultural Humility Model is sourced from a Train the Trainers session taught by Dr. Tervalon and Dr. Murray-Garcia, along with their published article:

M. Tervalon, J. Murray-Garcia (1998). Cultural humility versus cultural competence: a critical distinction in defining physician training outcomes in multicultural education, Journal of healthcare for the poor and underserved, Vol. 9, No. 2. (May 1998), pp. 117-125 

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