Due to the COVID-19 pandemic, we are changing our Race Caucusing Workshop format – from face to face to virtual. We continue to be committed to offering opportunities for learning, reflection and connection – with our selves and others during these challenging times.
In times of crisis – especially one concentrated on transmitted infection – the messages and discourses we must disrupt are rooted in xenophobia, racism, and individualism. More than ever, people (we), will be susceptible to fearing “the other,” and disconnecting from our values of community and solidarity. We believe the antidote to fear and isolation is connection, collective reflections and collective action.
We have postponed our face to face, 1.5 day race caucusing workshop – for people’s health and well being.
However, we will be offering the Race Caucusing Workshop in a virtual format
For more information, further details and registration click here
We understand that it is an unsettling time for people at the moment as individuals, organisations and communities are responding to the coronavirus (COVID-19), particularly as health information continues to be updated.
We wanted to offer a quick update on our upcoming workshop – ‘Reflective Supervision’:
- Given the small workshop size (maximum of 12 people), at this stage we will go ahead as planned on Friday 20th 930am-1pm.
- If you are unwell and unable to make this Friday, we can offer you a full refund.
- If you are unable to attend, could you please contact Maya at email@example.com and she will be able to advise you of the process for refund.
We will continue to update you of any changes to the workshop should further health advice arise over the next few days.
Wishes of a shared-community care for each other,
April – Working With Children Who Live With Family Violence: Structuring Safety, Acknowledging Pain, Revealing Their Acts Of Resistance
June – Responding to women’s resistance to domination in the context of domestic violence
July – The limitations of dominant discourses of grief and loss on work with women subjected to domestic violence…
For information and registration click here
October – The limitations of dominant discourses on grief and loss on work with women subjected to domestic violence
Responding to women’s resistance to domination int he context of domestic violence – Workshop Full!
Register for our October workshop before spaces run out – 18th October – The limitations of dominant discourse of grief and loss on work with women subjected to domestic violence
ShantiWorkshops September & October
13th September – Responding to women’s resistance to domination int he context of domestic violence
Presented by ShantiWorks Team
Women and victim-survivors are active in their resistance to perpetrators’ use of tactics of coercive control, abuse and violence. They use sophisticated strategies of maintaining the safety of themselves and their children. These strategies and ways of resisting domination and surviving can sometimes be at odds with dominant discourses and ideas about how a woman, a victim-survivor ’should’ respond and act, particularly when the woman victim-survivor uses physical strategies of resistance and survival. As workers, we need to be able to analyse the ways that power and control is being used by perpetrators in the relationship through patterned tactics of coercive control, rather than an individual incident focus, and distinguish who is doing what to whom and with what impact.
Click Here for more information and to register
18th October – The limitations of dominant discourse of grief and loss on work with women subjected to domestic violence
Presented by Dr Tracy Castelino
There is a popular and singular understanding about the right way to grieve and express losses, and clear expectations about which particular losses are acknowledged and supported by society. A feminist narrative perspective of the experience and expression of grief creates a different perspective for consideration of the ways women might experience loss. A feminist narrative perspective is engaged with analysing and describing the ways social interactions construct the inner lives of individuals, our micro stories; in the case of grief, how social cultural interactions co-construct the experience and expression of grieving. I will explore with you, co-constructing alternative narratives that honour women’s realities. In this context, this workshop will explore questions such as:
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Facilitated by Tracy Castelino, Lisa French, Anthony Lekkas and Rodney Vlais
The Domestic Abuse Intervention Project (DAIP – “Duluth Model”) is an ever-evolving way of thinking about how a community works together to end domestic and family violence. The Duluth Model is an organising method that prioritises woman victim-survivor safety and perpetrator accountability within a social change framework. The model guides facilitators to build interventions within systems that are aligned with the realities of women and victim-survivors’ daily lives. Understanding the principles and the theoretical framework of the curriculum can deepen practices towards woman victim-survivor safety and perpetrator accountability.
For more information and to register click here