What Is Parents Who Lead?
Our mission is to promote racial socialization strategies and techniques to help foster resiliency in families and the community. This will help children to develop a positive racial identity. Through this positive self-concept and racial identity, it is important for greater achievement and adaptive functioning for families. This in return, helps parents with culturally affirming parenting styles. The Parents Who Lead emphasizes education, mental health, connections, entrepreneurship, family ties, independence, moral and personal values, and respecting each other.
Why Is Parents Who Lead Important?
The Parents Who Lead is a group that focuses on connecting BIPOC families to resources in their community. We also focus on connecting children to children to increase social skills and development. As a mother, I have found that it is not that that resources don't exist in our community but it is the lack of accessibility and not knowing that certain services and programs exist.
How can I join?
Can I join the group if I'm not BIPOC, but have BIPOC children?
Yes, this organization is for everyone regardless of color. We only ask that you join with the intent to support.
How can I get involved?
Attend our events - please click here to view the calendar. We also accept donations to cover the cost of food, drinks, resources, and services provided for families and businesses. Donations are always appreciated to keep things running for the community.
Are the Meet Up and Events free?
Yes, the Meet Ups are free, but some events or resources may require a fee.
How can I be involved if I am a business owner and have a resource or service to provide to the group?
Please email (email@example.com) or call 303.725.2649 so we can discuss your organization or service and see how we can collaborate. Let's meet and talk!
Will there a membership option?
Yes, there will be a membership option for families and businesses in the future.
Researchers found that black students who'd had a black teacher in kindergarten were as much as 18 percent more likely than their peers to enroll in college. -2018, Rosen, J. (John Hopkins University).