Join the Insights Association, New England Chapter for our first event of 2021 – a virtual training to help you better understand what cultural competency and implicit bias means, how it impacts the way we communicate with others, and how to address these issues in our own lives.
Understanding Cultural Competency and Addressing Your Own Implicit Biases
Date: Wednesday February 10, 2021
Time: 4:00-5:30pm EST
Cost: Free for Members!
This Zoom webinar will provide participants with a better understanding of what cultural competency means, how our understanding of culture impacts the way we interact and communicate with others, and how to take actionable steps towards becoming more culturally competent.
The training will also introduce concepts of implicit bias and the strategies to address it. Participants will learn what implicit bias means, how implicit bias impacts the way we interact and communicate with others, and how to implement strategies to mitigate implicit bias. You will leave the training with a better understanding of your own implicit bias and how it influences your life and will be given actionable takeaways to utilize in your life and work.
For more information and to sign up, visit our event page.
Evaluation & Communication Manager, Hart Consulting, Inc.
Lindsay specializes in policy development, program analysis, evaluation design, and grant management related to public health, health care, and justice issues including health equity, victim’s needs, obesity, community-clinical linkages, emergency department reductions, tobacco treatment, and behavioral health. Working alongside clients, Lindsay uses data collection tools, evaluation models, stakeholder input, and performance measurement to determine how well a program is delivering results and identify changes that would improve the program. She has a special interest in cultural competency and implicit bias. She conducts training on how to mitigate implicit bias and has used her understanding to recommend improvements to health care organizations in Maine and to help the Massachusetts court system address implicit bias in judicial evaluations.