Do you have funds that you may lose when the academic year comes to a close? Consider investing in a documentary film designed for training and dialogue in a diversity workshop. Here are four reasons:
Flexibility. Documentary film designed for training can be used by faculty and staff in a number of ways including:Entire film can be shown at an evening screening for the entire campus communityClips can be used to anchor exercises in diversity workshopsClips can be used in a series of study groupsShort pieces can be incorporated in existing trainings and courses for more impact
Documentary films on the topic of diversity are accessed by multiple departments on campus, everywhere the conversation about equity is needed:Student AffairsOffice of the DeanFaculty and Staff Professional DevelopmentResident AssistantsMulticultural CentersAcademic Disciplines: Sociology, Communications, Education, History, Psychology, Nursing
Long Shelf Life
An effective diversity & inclusion film can be a go-to resource for years. For example, World Trust films incorporate powerful stories that are timeless, and fill a unique need. While our best-selling film Cracking the Codes: The System of Racial Inequity was released in 2012, the film Mirrors of Privilege: Making Whiteness Visible continues to be adopted for use by institutions because it is one of few films that feature white people talking about overcoming internalized racism and privilege. Other films designed for diversity workshop use include Miss Representation for gender bias. For LGBT diversity, we recommend the films and curricula from Groundspark.
Affordability Films for use in diversity workshops generally range in price from $175 to $350 for institutions, with substantially lower pricing for K-12 schools, public libraries and community groups.