SEED "will help us develop increased comfort and shared language for having difficult conversations. It will allow more individuals to examine their own experiences and the existing structures of the institution through a critical lens, which may lead to innovative changes that create a more inclusive campus," says Salina Renninger, director of training and associate professor in the Graduate School of Professional Psychology at the University of St. Thomas in Minnesota. Renninger, part of the inaugural SEED cohort at St. Thomas, is quoted in a recent article by the university's Newsroom, which we are reposting here.
Going to the White Privilege Conference in Cedar Rapids, Iowa, this week? Several members of our lead team, staff, and other leaders will be there, along with our founder--running workshops, staffing our exhibit table, and hoping to see you!
(Republished with permission from the University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences News, February 25, 2019.)
By Linda Haymes.
Mildred Randolph, D.V.M., is helping her UAMS colleagues view their professional and personal worlds from a new perspective to shine a light on differences and offer more inclusiveness.