EXPERT ADVICE - AMERICAN PSYCHOLOGICAL ASSOCIATION
Learn About Yourself - explore your own historical roots, beliefs, and values. Self-assessment makes participants realize the pervasive role culture plays in their lives.
Learn About Different Cultures - seek cultural insight through many different means (journal articles, academic books, documentaries, etc.). One of the best ways is to learn a second language.
Interact with Diverse Groups - make it a point to include people from unfamiliar cultures in different capacities (research, social gatherings, etc.) and then discuss with peers how this may have changed views.
Attend Diversity-Focused Conferences - get formal training on diversity-related research and practice issues.
Lobby Your Department - push yourself and colleagues to do better. Include students and how it is important to their higher education journeys.
"Cultural competence is a lifelong project," Rebecca Clay says, adding that competence with one group doesn't mean you're competent with another. "You have to keep finding ways to expand your learning."
Clay, R. (n.d.). How do I become culturally competent? American Psychological Association. Retrieved March 14, 2022, from https://www.apa.org/gradpsych/2010/09/culturally-competent
Cultural Detective Blog: UBUNTU, Nietzsche and a Learning Activity
LEARNING INSTITUTES - WEBSITES
Cultural Competency Learning Institute
Culture Wizards: Global Inclusion Experts
Cultural Awareness eLearning Online Training Course
"Get Comfortable with Being Uncomfortable" - Luvvie Ajayi Jones, TED Talk