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Session 2: Gender Identity and the Participant of Transgender Experience in Treatment Court
Transgender adults have a prevalence of SUDs almost four times that of cisgender adults. They face challenges that include dealing with extremely high rates of personal childhood trauma and high ACEs scores, widespread discrimination, violence, practitioner lack of cultural competency, stigma due to their gender identity and expression, and multiple minority stressors. Are persons of transgender experience in our treatment courts, and if they are, are they graduating at equivalent rates as cisgender adults? The fact that we can’t answer this question speaks to the invisibility of exclusion and stigmatization. This module will address cultural competency by developing health literacy skills specific to data collection, gender-affirming and inclusive communication, and self-assessment for bias and micro-aggressions.

By the end of the training session, team members will be able to:
1. Define the terms transgender and cisgender.
2. Explain the difference between sexual orientation and gender identity.
3. Identify the challenges persons of transgender experience have in accessing and succeeding in treatment court.
4. Recognize the impact of trauma on persons of transgender experience.
5. Demonstrate the ability to use an evidence-based, two-question intake tool to determine gender identity.

This webinar is approximately 75 minutes.

Jun 9, 2022 02:00 PM in Eastern Time (US and Canada)

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Speakers

Kim-Monique Johnson
Private Consultant @InnerVisions Consulting, LLC
Kim-Monique Johnson has more than 25 years of public speaking experience and uses meeting facilitation, coaching, and human resources expertise to help organizations manage change and implement diversity, racial equity, and inclusion strategies. On a national level, she has served as a facilitator, helping organizations manage change through a strategic planning process, team effectiveness coaching, and courageous conversations related to cultural competence, diversity, equity, and inclusion. Ms. Johnson has experience as a trainer with NDCI and the U.S. Bureau of Justice Assistance, for which she designed and delivered the flagship three-day cultural competence training for an interdisciplinary team of drug court professionals. Her global facilitation experience includes a year as a volunteer sexuality education teacher in Gabon in central Africa and co-leading the first LGTBQ multiyear training for healthcare providers in Lima, Perú.