Not signed up for the Native Youth Listserv? Sign up here to get weekly updates sent directly to your email about an opportunity for Native youth.
Here’s what you missed:
week’s email shares information about the Fostering Resilience in
Native Youth training made available at the National Congress of
American Indians (NCAI) Annual
Convention in Sacramento, CA.
and community leaders who are interested in supporting positive youth
development are invited to this NCAI pre-meeting, which will focus on how
to provide Native youth with healthy coping strategies. Dr.
pediatrician specializing in adolescent medicine, will
present strategies that help young people develop healthy ways of
coping, as opposed to destructive quick fixes (drugs, suicide, etc.).
Most importantly, participants will consider how to leverage Native
cultures and adapt existing youth resiliency models in a culturally
appropriate way. Please see details for the session listed
Resilience in Native Youth
October 21, 9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. in Room 204
Now and Receive a Free Book!
first 30 people to RSVP will receive a free book. Please RSVP to Tara
Kitcheyan at email@example.com. Because
this training is a pre-meeting, conference registration is not required to
contact Terra Branson at firstname.lastname@example.org if you have any
questions about this training. For more information on Dr. Ginsburg’s work,
please visit www.fosteringresilience.com.
with every weekly email, we encourage you to visit our website (www.cnay.org) for a comprehensive list
of available resources (scholarships, fellowships, summer programs, grant
opportunities, etc.). Thank you for your continued support and interest in
the Center for Native American Youth.
Don’t see what you’re looking
for? Email us back and let us know what types of
Native youth opportunities you’d like to see and we can be sure to include
them in upcoming emails. We invite you to share your feedback.
for Native American Youth
About the Center
Founded by former US Senator Byron Dorgan, the
Center is a policy program within the Aspen Institute, headquartered in
Washington, DC. While a part of the Aspen Institute, the Center is also
overseen by a Board of Advisors. The goal of the Center is to bring greater
national attention to the issues facing Native American youth, and to
foster solutions, with special emphasis on youth suicide prevention. How
you can help.
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