|Wed, Sept 17, 2014
Paul College Courtyard
(behind Health Services)
(rain location: MUB 334-336)
|LGBTA Garden Party: A Welcome Reception for Faculty, Staff, and Students
The Garden Party is a time for socializing, reconnecting and making new connections with one another! Please mark your calendars, bring a friend, and be sure to join us for food, friendship and a warm welcome to the new year! Co-sponsored by the President’s Commission on the Status of GLBT Issues, UNH Alliance, Diversity Support Coalition student organizations, Office of the Provost/Inclusive Excellence Initiatives, and the Office of Multicultural Student Affairs. Call 862-5053 for more info
Tues, Oct 7
Wed, Oct 8
Coming Out Week
Quench Program: Sex, Stereotypes, and Self-Empowerment for the LGBTQ Community. Join us for an informal discussion about healthy sexuality. Open to everyone.
Academy Award winner (best screenplay, 2009 Milk ), producer, director and social activist, Dustin Lance Black, is scheduled to be the keynote speaker. Event sponsored by MUB Lecture Series, The Alliance, and Kidder Fund.
|Tues, Nov 4
12:40-2:00pm, OMSA office
|Quench Program: Being an Ally at the Intersections. An informal discussion on acknowledging the intersections of identities and experiences that include race, ethnicity, disability, economic class, and more as an important part of allyship. Open to all.|
Gender Identities Awareness (GIA) Week
April 15, 2015
|23rd Annual Pancake Breakfast|
The Alliance is the undergraduate student organization for Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual, Transgendered, Queer, Questioning and Allied students. We work to build a safer, more inclusive environment for LGBTQA students and promote acceptance of all forms of diversity. Meetings enable you to meet other LGBTQA students in a safe, non-judgmental environment and foster the development of a unified Queer and Allied community. Meetings held usually every Tuesday, 7:30pm, MUB, Room 145. For more info visit Alliance's WildcatLink or email: email@example.com
A social and activist group consisting of gay, lesbian, bisexual, transgendered, queer, questioning and allied (GLBTQ+) individuals at UNH. Through community activism and support, we strive to create a group that welcomes and empowers all people as well as educating the entire university about issues that affect GLBTQ+ students on campus. While we are primarily a graduate student group, we welcome all faculty and staff who want to be a part of our group.
More information about Stonewall Grads
LGBTQ+ Support Group
Talk with others who can relate to your experiences, topics are based on your interests. Meetings are held weekly for 7-8 weeks per semester usually on Friday afternoons, 2:30-4:00pm at a relaxed location on campus. Sponsored by the Office of Multicultural Student Affairs (OMSA) and the UNH Counseling Center. If you are interested in participating in this support group, please follow this link: http://www.unh.edu/omsa/counseling/LGBTQsupportgroup.htm The deadline for signing up is Friday, February 14.
Support group for transgender/gender variant adults. Come join in the conversation be supported and supportive, share resources and network. Usually meet every 3rd Monday of the month, contact facilitators Deborah Emery-Gigliotti, MS,LCMHC at www.nhcounselor.com and Teresa Reeves, Ph.D., Licensed Psychologist www.nhseacoastcounseling.com
Quench is a monthly LGBTQ+ and Ally Discussion Series at OMSA
Join us for a new monthly discussion series specifically on LGBTQ+ and Ally topics. This is a great place to talk about issues that matter to you while building connections and community with students, faculty, and staff. Share your perspectives, listen, expand your awareness, and connect! Each month, we will focus on a different engaging topic based on the interests of our community.
More information about Quench
Safe Zones Training
Safe Zones Training are professional development opportunities for UNH faculty, staff, and graduate students to advance awareness, knowledge, and skills around the services and support that we provide to lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, queer, and questioning (LGBTQ) students and colleagues. Participants of Safe Zones Trainings are a campus-wide network of allies who are supportive of LGBTQ faculty, students, and staff and are committed to contributing to a campus climate of inclusion at UNH.
Trainings are 1.5 hours in length. We offer department-specific trainings, and some trainings that are open to mixed groups of faculty and staff from various departments.
Topic areas explored during trainings:
- Increasing awareness of the issues and experiences of LGBTQ individuals,
- Using inclusive language,
- Accessing and referring LGBTQ individuals to important campus resources,
- Discovering specific ways to provide support and be an ally in the work that you do with students,
- Exploring specific issues related to providing services to LGBTQ students and assessing ways to be inclusive of and welcoming to LGBTQ individuals in the general services that you provide,
- Developing skills to take active steps toward reducing and preventing harassment, discrimination, and violence based on sexual orientation and gender identity or expression,
- As an office / department, how can you best "communicate" that you [your department] is supportive [an ally] to LGBTQ students?
Following the training, participants may decide to request a Safe Zones sticker. To inquire about attending an upcoming training or scheduling a Safe Zones Training for the faculty and staff in your department, please contact: Ellen Semran, Safe Zones Coordinator, at 862-5053 or firstname.lastname@example.org. For more information, visit our web site: http://www.unh.edu/safezones/
Safe Zones is sponsored by the President's Commission on the Status of GLBT Issues and the Office of the Multicultural Student Affairs.
Social Justice Educator Training
Social Justice Educator Training (SJE) is a professional development opportunity for UNH faculty, staff and graduate students to further diversity awareness, knowledge and skill sets. We will explore “social justice” via personal and institutional lenses to analyze: power and privilege, discrimination and prejudice, inclusion and equity through the multiple social identities of race, gender, sexual orientation, class, nationality, ethnicity, ability (physical and mental), religion, etc. This process will include open and honest discussions, readings, and interactive/experiential activities in a respectful environment. The eight-hour training which is divided into two days is facilitated in a small-group setting. More Information and Registration For for SJE