Each of us has privilege of varying degrees based on our social groups. Privilege can be assigned based on race, ethnicity, gender, sex, physical activity levels, religion, wealth, and many other dimensions of diversity.
Our privilege allows for a societal advantage or comfort. Privilege does not minimize your personal efforts but provides additive social benefits that may be known or unknown to the beholder.
This webinar focuses on the recognition of:
-Privilege-based bias, and their impact on academic physical therapy
-Quantitative and qualitative evidence regarding the topics
-Their perspectives on the positive and negative impacts within the academic environment
Target audience: Faculty, academic administrators, directors of clinical education, clinical instructors.
-Describe privilege-based bias as they relate to decision-making and interactions in the academic and clinical settings. (developing level)
-Analyze the potential impact of privilege-based bias on workplace decision-making. (relating level)
-Identify strategies to recognize privilege-based bias in self and others and control its influence in professional training and practice. (influencing level)
-Tiffany Adams, PT, DPT, MBA, Duke University
-Carol Davis, PT, DPT, EdD, MS, FAPTA, University of Miami
-Thuha (Ha) Hoang, PT, PhD, Louisiana State University, Health Sciences Center
-Nathan Johnson, PT, DPT, PhD, University of Kentucky
-Lisa Van Hoose, PT, PhD, MPH, University of Louisiana, Monroe
An email will be sent confirming your purchase and a link will be sent with instructions to access the recording.