The focus of this presentation is the complexity of delivering CYC Education in rural and remote Canada. Kelly Shaw is a faculty member in the Child and Youth Care [CYC] diploma at the Nova Scotia Community College [NSCC] and Director of Care for Atlantic Youth. Jenny Oliver and Ocean Wyatt are both CYC students from Nain, Labrador. 

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This week is the second in our uploads from the Canadian National Child and Youth Care conference in Vancouver, British Columbia this past May. Today’s presentation is by Joe Blake who speaks about his experiences as Child and Youth Care student through to being a CYC instructor.

Joe Blake is a graduate of the Master’s and Bachelor of Arts in Child and Youth Care Program from Ryerson University (Honors) as well as the Child and Youth Worker Program at George Brown College. Joe’s interests in the field particular lie in the areas of the youth criminal justice system, restorative practices, social justice and youth advocacy.

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In May, 2018 the Canadian National Child and Youth Care conference was held in Vancouver, British Columbia. Prior to the actual conference was an education day pre-conference. Over the course of the summer we will be posting many of these presentations. This first talk is by Dr. Jaspreet Bal. In her presentation she discusses race in CYC education and considers how and when faculty of color use their bodies to teach.

Dr. Jaspreet Bal is a Professor in the Child and Youth Care program at Humber College in Toronto as well as a Child and Youth Care Practitioner (CYCP). As community organizer, activist and educator, her practice involves radical youth work with underserved populations across North America. Bal serves on the Board of Directors of the Sikh Feminist Research Institute and Kaurs United International, and the advisory board of the Sikh Research Institute.

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Today we look at the increasing number of post-secondary programs being delivered online and ask what the impacts on CYC education might be, can there be relational teaching online, what factors are driving these shifts, and what might be the benefits of such moves. To answer these questions, we’ve invited Graham McPheat,

Graham McPheat is the head of Learning and Teaching in the School of Social Work & Social Policy at the university of Strathclyde in Scotland. He teaches in the Masters of Science in Child and Youth Care Studies (https://www.strath.ac.uk/courses/postgraduatetaught/childandyouthcarestudies/), a program taught through Distance Learning, aimed at child and youth care practitioners from around the world.

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On this episode of Your Right to Speak Salvatore talks with his colleague Alyssa Chermaz on the values of the child and youth care (CYC). Alyssa starts the conversation by discussing the difference between the field of social work and CYC. She explains that in child and youth care there is a more of a focus on building relationships compared to social work, which tends to be more clinical. Alyssa also addresses the misguided notation that people working in child and youth cares are glorified babysitters and the importance of explaining the work the child and youth care workers do.  Alyssa then explains the important skills she feels that child and youth workers should have and reveals the most important lesson she has learned so far in her career. 

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In the spring of 2018 a new podcast called Transitioning Home was released. It’s an audio drama created by a group of young queer, trans, racialized, and straight folks who have lived in the Toronto shelter system. Or didn’t, because staying away seemed safer. Following from last week’s podcast, this episode is an interview with James Graham, another of the creators of the project. In the conversation he talks about making art out of life experiences, what practitioners can learn, and the ethics of representation.
 
James talks about an online comic he makes called Bad Bad Things, it can be found at:
 
You can listen to Transitioning Home at:
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Over the months of April and May, a new podcast called Transitioning Home was released. It’s an audio drama created by a group of young queer, trans, racialized, and straight folks who have lived in the Toronto shelter system. Or didn’t, because staying away seemed safer. This episode is an interview with Jordan Hightower one of the creators of the project. In the conversation he talks about the project, making art out of difficult personal experiences, and we need to listen – even when it’s hard.

You can listen to Transitioning Home at:

www.Transhome.org

http://transitioninghomepodcast.podbean.com/

www.facebook.com/transitioninghomepodcast/

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On this episode of Your Right To Speak. We talk with Carolyn Acker who is the found of Pathways to Education and is the current interim E.D at For Youth Initiative. Carolyn explains the servicers tat For Youth Initiative (FYI) offers youth and the importance of supporting marginalized youth living in low-income neighborhoods relating to educational attainment. She also explains that For Youth Initiative works with a board age group of youth (15-29) and because they are able to work with youth throughout their time as youth and assist them into adulthood. Carolyn makes it a point to explain that it is important for people working with youth to support youth in accomplishing their dreams and helping marginalized youth who do not believe they are good enough or smart to see beyond that. For Youth Initiative website:http://www.foryouth.ca/    
Let's raise awareness together!
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This episode is part two of the conversation we started last week with Veronique Church-Duplessis of White Ribbon. To see the full interview description, visit the write up for the April 25, 2018 episode.

 

To find out more about White Ribbon visit:

Whiteribbon.ca

Itstartswithyou.ca - male role models resources

Draw the Line  SVP for schools - dtl.whiteribbon.ca

 

Or email:

info@whiteribbon.ca

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In March, we had a conversation about gender-based violence and sexually predatory behaviour, particularly in the music industry. After we posted the episode, we received a lot of very thoughtful, helpful, and critically insightful feedback. As a result of the interview and the responses, we made a commitment to have more conversations about gender-based violence and ways of responding to violence. This episode is part-one of a two-part interview with Veronique Church-Duplessis from White Ribbon. “White Ribbon is the world’s largest movement of men and boys working to end violence against women and girls, promote gender equity, healthy relationships and a new vision of masculinity” (taken from their website).

 

Given the response from the listeners to our last episode. We have decided to post part-two of this conversation next week (May 2) rather than waiting a full month.

 

Thank you to everyone who took the time to listen and reach out to us after the last episode. To see our initial response to comments we received, please visit our Facebook page facebook.com/CYCpodcast

 

To find out more about White Ribbon visit:

Whiteribbon.ca

Itstartswithyou.ca - male role models resources

Draw the Line  SVP for schools - dtl.whiteribbon.ca

Or email:

info@whiteribbon.ca

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