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043B) Chris Kendig Photography

Lion's Story prepares individuals and organizations to navigate and resolve racially charged situations using research-based strategies.

Racial interactions in our society have become so contentious that individuals and organizations are ill-equipped to communicate or problem-solve conflicts. Our work helps organizations become better prepared to meet their objectives and ethical obligations to the people and communities they serve.

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Our Services

We help individuals and organizations build racial literacy skills through three services: training, consulting, and assessments.

LEARN ABOUT SERVICES

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Our Village

Lion's Story is supported by a village of professional clinicians, therapists, and practitioners that help guide our research-based practice.

MEET THE VILLAGE

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Lions' Stories

See our work in action! Witness stories from our partners as they share the personal and organizational impacts of learning about racial literacy.

SEE THE WORK

Racial literacy is the ability to read, recast and resolve racially stressful encounters.

 

Check out Dr. Howard Stevenson's TED Talk on Racial Literacy

Lion's Story teaches culturally relevant, mindfulness, cognitive-behavioral, relationship-building strategies that are based on thirty years of racial socialization research by Dr. Howard C. Stevenson of the University of Pennsylvania. The training of racial literacy involves the creation of humane spaces that provide affirming and protective feedback that also holds participants accountable as they learn to build their racial confidence and negotiate racial conflicts to healthy conclusions.

 

Our services are facilitated by clinicians, therapists, diversity & inclusion specialists, administrators and thought leaders in the field.

Read more about our approach

 

 

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GET MORE INFORMATION

 

Let's get to know each other.

Fill out our contact form to get

more info about Lion's Story.

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In a society that has historically thrived from creating racially

dehumanizing narratives and practices, telling one's racial story may

not only be disruptive, but transformational.

 

Dr. Howard C. Stevenson