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An Infinite Earth podcast about ethnodramatic programming through Community Allies, LLC, which helps youth acquire sophisticated understandings of societal processes, gain communication skills, and learn where and how they can advocate for themselves and others. Students use their research to teach others, administrators, teachers, parents, and communities access much-needed healing.
Hollaback! has trained over 550 young leaders to become site leaders in their communities. Participants receive nine months of free trainings and monthly webinars on strategic planning, community outreach, technology, intersectionality, traditional and social media, volunteerism, and public speaking. Each team that goes through the gains the skills to run a site and engage in on-the-ground action. Once they launch their site, they become a part of the Hollaback! Site Leader Network for ongoing training and support.
A project of the Amherst H. Wilder Foundation, this project works with youth in St. Paul, MN to develop youths’ understanding of themselves and their culture; equip youth with the knowledge, skills and qualities needed for leadership; encourage youths’ appreciation for the culture of others and promote cross-cultural leadership; build youth leadership through meaningful engagement in real community issues.
A description of an eight-week-long program for youth that covers practical and relevant legal topics, including personal finance and credit, housing law, employment law, consumer laws and protections, accessing social services, and working effectively with law enforcement and lawyers. The sessions are taught by teams of Street Law-trained attorneys or legal professionals as well as volunteers from the legal community. Participating youth then take on roles as youth advocates.
This publication provides a rationale for setting up a cross-age teaching program, as well describes a case study of a 4-H program, and the benefits of doing so.