(wow) Words Of Wonders Level 1922 Answers – Think of a national park. Imagine waterfalls and mountains? Or Dr. King’s childhood home, Japanese internment camps, or a school that became a battlefield for racial integration? National parks are not just wilderness. They are spaces of memory, which preserve the story of who we are and how we came to be. Join park rangers, researchers, authors and activists as we discuss what constitutes freedom and justice for all on our public lands. Opinions shared by guests are not an official position.
Ranger: My name is Kathryn Gardiner and I am a park ranger at the National Civil Rights Memorial in Birmingham. Today with me researcher, author and park ranger dr. Also Brian Forrest. She currently serves as a Parks, Recreation and Nature Lecturer at Indiana University, Bloomington, and focuses on two-way visitor-centered interpretation through conversation on diversity, equity, and inclusion, particularly as it relates to the outdoor and environmental professions. He currently serves as one of three guest editors for the Park Stewardship Forum’s May 2023 special issue, which focuses on his experiences and expertise on LGBTQIA plus, nature, and conservation. The call for applications closes on November 1, 2022, and we will talk more about that later. So, dr. Forrest, thank you so much for coming to see me today.
(wow) Words Of Wonders Level 1922 Answers
Ranger: Good. So, I was reading a little bit about the LGBTQ Outdoor Summit that you attended last April and it was the first time I had heard of it. That sounds great. Can you tell me why it’s important to have a conversation about making open spaces safe for queer and trans people, out and about, and especially for people who fall into the BIPOC category?
Podcast — Cincibility Blog — Starfire
Ph.D. Forrest: Of course, of course. Oh, I’ll give you, I’ll offer some context. The April 2022 LGBTQ Outdoor Summit was actually the fourth LGBTQ Outdoor Summit. The first was in Seattle six or eight years ago, then in the San Francisco Bay Area, actually in the Golden Gate National Recreation Area. After that I was lucky enough to participate in 3rd and 4th place. The third was in Estes Park, Colorado, outside Rocky Mountain National Park in 2019. And, of course, Covid. And so was the fourth summit, last year. Indeed, the summit is focused. How can we… more people promote nature as a community-building place for LGBTQ people, as a place of safety, health and healing? As professionals in the outdoor professions, what we need to know in order to serve our community or communities, and why this is important, is that the outdoors has not always been a safe place. You know, we know that many marginalized groups have conflicted or problematic relationships with the outdoors. Not to say that the relationship has always been negative, but it has negative connotations and may not be safe, especially for groups or non-passers and so on. Part of that is simply gaining professional expertise, but also gaining perspective. Let me tell you about the two summits I went to because they were dramatically different. In 2019, the focus was on understanding intersectionality, queer identity and the intersection of all the different queer identities that exist, trans identities and BIPOC, and what intersectionality and what privilege do we all walk with in any given situation? The first part of this summit was called the Identity Caucus. Of course, we all identify somewhere on the LGBTQIA plus spectrum. But we have more than that, and to lift up BIPOC people and QT-POC people, queer and trans people, it was really necessary, I think it was necessary to examine all of our situations, all of our privileges. That’s how we started the race-based identity club. So we thought, talked, and fought about things like privilege, with whites in one identity club and non-whites in another. And how does it manifest itself? It’s unpleasant. Unpleasant things. However, what I found was that I struggled with it and realized that I am white and a big one. If you will, what is my cover in this world, I’m sure they will examine the privileges the world has bestowed upon me, sometimes against whether I choose to accept them or not, but understand those privileges. Help me understand that I can never understand the struggles of another person or group, but what I can do is have some empathy, some level of comparison, and learn how to use my own power to lift others up instead of taking that power. barrel. So the summit really focused on these intersections, and I led a discussion about queer professionals, or the next generation of queer professionals. What do my queer students need to know when they enter the profession? What my students need to know in order to use things in the harbor are very important tips that I got from my compatriots. It was proposed as a presentation and turned into a conversation, which is amazing. That should be an interpretation, I think. But I got some really valuable advice, so you know what my students, my queer students, need to know as they transition into outside careers? What do my students who don’t know how to use door items need to know? It was as simple as understanding and using pronouns. You know, I use he/him/his pronouns. There was one. People felt that they had to know the history of things in order to use them in the harbor. We must know and understand what he was. It was really valuable, and I think a lot of it came from that intersectional lens that was in play at the 2019 summit, and this year’s summit was much more inward. The period from the last summit to 2022 was a difficult time when society was challenged in many ways by COVID-19, so the theme of the Beyond LGBTQ Summit 2022 was happiness. And how do we experience happiness outside? So instead of internal deep dive test exercises, you know, we went to a wildflower market, learned how to cast a fly, and if you’re fishing, how to test the forest and the environment. Around streams and rivers, in bloom and who pollinates the flowers? Because popular fly fishing and fish tying is all about insects. It is also very nice that it is run by a gay and lesbian couple who enjoy outdoor sports, fishing and hunting. . There are two times for work. On the one hand, these are empowering, uplifting, queer people who may have grown up with these traditions, but who may for various reasons abandon them, and I’ll use the word normalized. I don’t know what to say better, but to clarify things are flying fish. They are trying to change this sport because it is so white, male and privileged. But it’s a great way to be in touch with the world around you, so everything about learning and learning to throw plaster and water was about luck, we’re queer people, never, at least I never stopped being gay. You know, it’s not something you turn on or off. So we watched and watched and learned about the forest and caught flies and learned about lifting others up and empowering ourselves and those around us to engage in joyful activity. Other fun things are watching movies together and salsa dancing. Here’s what I think is one of the great things about Afro Outdoors, Latino Outdoors, Randonese Unlikely, and the LGBTQ Outdoors Summit. You know the ladies over there. Those of us around us are always, almost always, operating in a world that in many ways cancels, ignores, or makes us.