Being An Ally. Am I Friend or Foe? Online Workshop
Participants will be presented with a historical narrative on audism and oppression within the larger context of society. Other topics covered will be Deaf culture, societal privilege, social justice, exploring personal views/biases, discovering common language biases, interpreting roles in and out of an educational setting, ally roles and audism. Participants will be guided through the four levels in Ally development.
By the end of this course, participants will be able to identify the four levels in Ally development. Participants will be able to outline what the term ally means in conjunction to the Deaf community. Participants will be able to discuss and identify their own personal views on allies and social justice.
Space is limited to 35 participants.
Please contact ASL Links at firstname.lastname@example.org with accommodations requests at least 10 days before the event.
CEUs are sponsored by NCRID. NCRID is an Approved RID CMP Sponsor for Continuing Education Activities.
This PS workshop is offered at a total of 0.2 PS CEUs at the “Some” Content Knowledge Level.
This workshop is designed for educational interpreters, community interpreters, and interpreting students.
REFUND AND CANCELLATION POLICY
Cancellations must be received 10 days prior to the event for a full refund, cancellations received after that time will not be refunded. In the event ASL Links and/or NCRID to cancel the event, full refunds will be issued.
Order tickets via Eventbrite: http://www.eventbrite.com/e/being-an-ally-am-i-friend-or-foe-tickets-10135612891
Payment for this workshop will only be accepted through Eventbrite (please use link above) You must pay in advance through the site to reserve your spot.
Sarah Wheeler has experienced the dangers of a sandstorm in Kuwait, a California earthquake, and skydiving from an airplane, and she never would have imagined that those adrenaline rushes would match what she feels daily when she goes to work as an interpreter. As a child of Deaf parents, she was assimilated to Deaf culture early on. But she continues to be humbled by how much there is to learn about American Sign Language, Deaf culture, and the interpreting process. She is a nationally certified interpreter with a license to interpret in North Carolina.