The lives of two high-school boys, one black and one white, powerfully intersect after a violent act of racially motivated police brutality. the story follows their journey as they grapple with the devastating impact of racism as it reverberates through their families, school and town.
All ticket holders will be invited to attend virtual community conversations on May 9, May 16 and May 23 from 6 p.m. – 7 p.m..
Pathways: Providing mentorship, scholarships and training to empower people of color to enter the mental health field.
Reimagining a future where all heal; equally.
Pathways is rooted in the hope that one day all families will connect with a therapist who fits their cultural and mental health needs.
Together, we can move toward a future with equitable social, economic and cultural access to mental health care for all. Representation is a critical marker of successful care. When children see themselves, they heal.
Let’s learn together and build confidence to talk with kids about racism, so we can encourage and raise generations who value diversity.
“What can I tell my kids when racialized violence has taken place in our community?”
Children may encounter community violence in different ways. They may be a witness, see TV news coverage or hear adults and/or peers talk about these tragic events. Children are often left with many questions. Even if a child didn’t directly experience a traumatic event, it is not uncommon for children to feel anxiety and fear as they try to understand how these community events impact their lives.
A starting place for when your child feels like they aren’t fitting in
Most every child struggles at one point or another with how to fit in. As social groups form in school, there are often several revered groups that kids want to be a part of. If a child tries to change her personality in order to fit in, they may struggle with her identity.