Join Diana for an important and empowering discussion with Dr. Helen Neville, Dr. Hector Adames, Dr. Bryana French, and Dr. Grace Chen, four BIPOC psychologists and members of The Psychology of Radical Healing Collective, about steps we can take at the individual and community level to heal from racial oppression. Collectively.
Listen and Learn
- What is radical healing?
- How does radical healing differ from conventional healing approaches?
- Why NOW’s a key time to raise the critical consciousness
- Why cultural authenticity matters
- Ways radical healing can help BIPOC communities weather Covid-19
- Tips on how to talk about race, racism, and inclusivity
- How to approach “hot moment” conversations about race to engender change
- What is radical hope and how to cultivate it in trying times
- Resources, resources, resources!
About The Psychology of Radical Healing Collective
About Dr. Helen Neville: Dr. Neville is a Provost Fellow and Professor at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign in the Educational Psychology and African American Studies departments. She is the former President of the Society for the Psychological Study of Culture, Ethnicity, and Race (American Psychological Association Division 45) and the lead editor of the Handbook of African American Psychology. Dr. Neville has authored, coauthored and edited 7 books and close to 90 articles. She also serves on the editorial boards of several other psychology and Black Studies journals. Dr. Neville received her doctorate in counseling psychology from the University of California at Santa Barbara.
About Dr. Hector Adames: Dr. Adames is an Associate Professor at The Chicago School of Professional Psychology, Chicago Campus and the Co-Director of the IC-RACE Lab (Immigration Critical Race And Cultural Equity Lab). He is also the editor of Latinx Psychology Today (LPT) and is on the editorial board of The Counseling Psychologist and Professional Psychology: Research & Practice. Dr. Adames is the co-author of Cultural Foundations and Interventions in Latino/a Mental Health: History, Theory and within Group Differences. He also co-authored two forthcoming books; Race and Colorism: Towards a Racially Conscious Understanding of Latinxs and Caring for Latinxs with Dementia in a Globalized World: Behavioral and Psychosocial Treatments. Dr. Adames received his doctorate in Clinical Psychology from Wright State University in Ohio.