WE’RE DIVINE consulting supports organizations and individuals with meeting and expanding their commitment to understanding and navigating differences.
We create supportive spaces that requires all to increase their capacity to “hold space” for difficult conversations and develop a deeper understanding of diverse perspectives and practices; this creates mutual responsibility for growth and development.
Individuals are asked to sit in discomfort and lean into the unknown areas of discussion and content that are often avoided.
We go beyond the standard Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion approaches to combating racial justice and effective ally ship. That is the out-of-date ineffective and insensitive approach that expect marginalized communities to hold space for the experience and emotional response of the dominate society.
We Are Evidence Based
The goal is to apply and “Equity Lens” throughout your agency. We will work towards embedding an intercultural framework into your daily practices. This integrated approach will foster leadership development, enhance social and emotional health and wellbeing for staff and client, work towards eliminating biases and culturally insensitive practices.
Building Self Awareness
Establishing Expectations, Roles, and Responsibilities
Interrelations, power dynamics, roles & responsibilities
Power, Privilege, Oppression and Marginalization
In this session we will discuss the fundamentals of Intersectionality and intersecting cultural identities. Intersecting identities is the concept that an individual’s identity consists of multiple, intersecting factors, including but not limited to gender identity, race, ethnicity, class (past and present), religious beliefs etc.
Children across the country are asking questions, watching their families and communities grieve, and trying to make sense of the world. Many parents struggle to find the words to talk to their children about race, racism, protesting, and police violence. Caregivers feel ill-prepared and may find it difficult to process their own emotional trauma. Caregivers may also believe children are too young to talk about race and racism.