We are most likely to act on our implicit biases when we are triggered by stressful situations. Recognizing our triggers will help us interrupt unintentional bias-based mistreatment and create a stronger workplace culture of equity and belonging for all. Participants in this workshop will unpack the behaviors from others that they personally struggle with in different circumstances, reflect on their responses to those behaviors, and examine how implicit bias influences these responses in ways that might result in negative outcomes and experiences for others.
This event will have AI captions via Zoom’s transcription function. Please note that these captions are automatically generated by the computer software and may not always accurately transcribe what is said. If you need professional captioning, or have another accessibility accommodation, please email MCN’s program assistant
with your request at least two weeks prior to the start of the event. Although we will attempt to meet all accessibility requests, late request may not be fulfilled.
This event is done in partnership with the Maine Association of Nonprofits (MANP). MANP members can register at the MCN member rate with instructions provided by their respective state association. Visit the Events and Registration FAQ page
or contact MCN's help desk
for questions about registering.
, executive director, leads AMAZEworks in working with schools, communities, and organizations to create equity and belonging for all. She gives workshops on Anti-Bias Education with a focus on cultural responsiveness, bias, identity, and stereotype threat and has co-authored two AMAZEworks curriculums. With an M.Ed. from DePaul University, she has 15 years of experience teaching middle school humanities/social studies and has worked with schools on issues of equity, inclusion, and justice on institutional, state, and regional levels. She has presented at Overcoming Racism, MEA, NAEYC, MnAEYC, Impact, and Minnesota Council of Nonprofits conferences and teaches courses on equity-based pedagogy at the University of Minnesota.