Lewis & Clark College
0615 SW Palatine Hill Rd.
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Saturday, October 15, 2016 from 9am-5pm
This workshop will review key intercultural communication theories and concepts, and how to apply them in communication between adults. Much of what is taught in graduate diversity classes stems from social justice and multicultural traditions. The intercultural perspective is complimentary; where the other traditions tend to focus more on the individual or group characteristics in isolation, the intercultural perspective focuses on the interaction. Intercultural communication allows us to greatly expand our skills, and go beyond empathy, understanding, and “do’s & don’ts” type interventions. This workshop is designed for those working in “helping professions”, such as counselors, therapists, and educators, as well as for staff and leadership in schools, clinics, nonprofits and other organizational settings, and for community members seeking to improve their communication, work more effectively, and build better relationships with diverse populations.
Saturday, October 8, 2016 from 10am-12:30pm
At one time or another, many of us wish to talk about death. Whether it be thoughts surrounding our own impending death, feelings about the death of a loved one, or opinions on how death is viewed in our society, a Death Cafe is a place to have open-minded, open-hearted and open-ended conversations about death and dying in a setting free of agenda, stigma and ideology. What’s it like to attend a Death Cafe? - A Death Cafe is a place to discuss whatever is on your mind regarding death - Discussion is 100% participant-generated, and there is no agenda or curriculum - Discussion takes place in small groups with a volunteer facilitator In the last 5 years, there have been more than 3,000 Death Cafes in over 35 countries. This international movement hopes to increase awareness and generate discussion surrounding the topic of death and dying, and help people make the most of their (finite) lives. To learn more about Death Cafe’s, visit DeathCafe.com. Cost: Free! RSVP required. Morning beverages and refreshments will be served.
Sunday, March 15, 2015 from 6-7:30pm
CHARLEMAGNE PALESTINE A Series of Performances Friday, Saturday, Sunday, March 13, 14, 15 FRIDAY, MARCH 13, 9pm A vocal piece and Strumming Music for two pianos Yale Union SATURDAY, MARCH 14, 8pm A selection of videos TBD, a performance, and a discussion with Palestine Yale Union SUNDAY, MARCH 15, 6pm A solo organ performance Agnes Flanagan Chapel Lewis and Clark College
Wednesday, February 11, 2015 at 12:30pm through Friday, February 13, 2015 at 5pm
12:30pm through Friday, February 13 at 5pm
Join the Art of Hosting for an Art of Participatory Leadership Intensive. The Art of Hosting practice was born out of the field of large group facilitation, where self-organization and “a leader in every seat” are prime organizing principles. We marry the new leadership paradigms of complexity science and living systems theory with accessible design tools and frameworks. Many practitioners and leaders are seeking processes, tools and engagement strategies that bring out the best in our communities and foster deeper collaboration. That’s what the Art of Participatory Leadership is all about. Why Attend? • Broaden the skill set within your group; work more effectively and enjoyably together; engage teams, organizations and community stakeholders in meaningful conversations that promote resilience, belonging and innovation. • Enhance your skills and abilities to see and address difficult questions; transform conflict into creative cooperation; develop confidence; use wise process planning architectures for small and large scale initiatives; and host strategic conversations. • Connect with other leaders addressing crucially needed changes and explore how you can work more powerfully together. Dates: Wednesday-Friday, February 11-13, 2015 Times: Wednesday: 12:30-8:30 p.m.; Thursday: 9 a.m.–5 p.m.; Friday: 9 a.m.–5 p.m. NOTE: Check in opens at 11:30 on Wednesday. Thursday and Friday will begin at 8 a.m. with beverages and a light continental breakfast. Location: Lewis & Clark College, Portland, OR Facilitators: Kevin Hiebert, Teresa Posakony, Jenna Ringelheim, Aimee Samara, Heather Tischbein, Tenneson Woolf Costs: Individuals, nonprofit or government leaders: $550 by 12/31, $600 after. For profit or business leaders: $700 by 12/31, $750 after. $50 discount for 3 or more registrants from the same organization. 20 CEUs, offered by Lewis & Clark are available for an additional $20. Creative Tuition: If you know you need to be at this training and cost is the barrier, request a creative tuition conversation. We are working creatively to include the diversity of our community in the training.
Thursday, May 29, 2014 from 8am-4pm
ONABEN (Our Native American Business Network) invites the public to a Native American marketplace, Thursday, May 29 from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Lewis & Clark College, Smith Hall, 0615 SW Palatine Hill Rd, Portland, OR 97219. The event is free and will feature over thirty Native American vendors exhibiting a wide range of products. (352) 727-1611; firstname.lastname@example.org; http://www.tradingattheriver.com/
Saturday, November 23, 2013 from 10am-1pm
Bullying continues to be linked to tragic outcomes and daily suffering for youth. Why does it continue? What new forms of bullying are emerging in the Internet age? What can parents and educators do to prevent it? Experts in the Portland area will address these concerns from several angles and set up extended dialogues among participants with the aim of mobilizing action. Date: Saturday, November 23, 2013 Time: 10 a.m.-1 p.m. Facilitators: Peter Mortola, Ph.D., Tod Sloan, Ph.D. This workshop is free and open to the public, however advance registration is required. Please register using the link below if you will be attending.
Tuesday, October 22, 2013 from 5-7pm
What lessons can be learned from experiences of poverty and experiments with voluntary simplicity? As environmental limits to consumerism bear more obviously on society, what psychological and social practices can foster sustainable use of technology and consumer goods? A panel of individuals with deep experience in related practices sets up dialogue and further exploration of this critical issue. Designed for educators, counselors, and the general public. Facilitator: Tod Sloan, Ph.D. This workshop is free and open to the public. Please visit the event webpage to register.