Moving towards each other: Antiracism Revolution

2 CE Credit Hours. Continuing Education Session Replay

Presented By: Dr. Nathalie Edmond

Build our capacity for compassion and accountability on the antiracism journey.

What if we imagined exploring ourselves as racial beings as an act of love for ourselves and our communities?

What if conversations about race and racism were grounded in love and curiosity and it allowed us to move towards each other; supporting each other not only in surviving but moving towards thriving and collective liberation?

In this workshop we will explore ourselves as racial beings, not just intellectually but in a mindful and embodied way. We will build our capacity for compassion and accountability on the antiracism journey.

Course Description

Educational Objectives

* Explore different ways one can move towards an antiracism mindset and embodiment.
* Explore role of white people and people of color in sustainable antiracism work.


  • mindfulness exercise to orient to thoughts, feelings, bodily sensations associated with being racial being
  • defining race as a social construction
  • ways we are socialized as racial beings
  • exploration of conscious and unconscious messaging around different racial beings
  • reviewing racial hierarchy in U.S. and historical context relevant to present day polarization
  • how to turn towards compassion, curiosity and mindfulness
  • identifying barriers to having conversations about racism
  • identify what is antiracism
  • explore antiracism on a community for people of color and white people
  • tips for embodying antiracism in daily life


  • Anderson, R. E., & Stevenson, H. C. (2019). RECASTing racial stress and trauma: Theorizing the healing potential of racial socialization in families. American Psychologist74(1), 63.
  • King, Ruth. (2018). Mindful of Race: Transforming Racism from the Inside Out. Colorado: Sounds True.
  • Liu, W. M., Liu, R. Z., Garrison, Y. L., Kim, J. Y. C., Chan, L., Ho, Y., & Yeung, C. W. (2019). Racial trauma, microaggressions, and becoming racially innocuous: The role of acculturation and White supremacist ideology. American Psychologist74(1), 143.
  • Sibrava, N. J., Bjornsson, A. S., Pérez Benítez, A. C. I., Moitra, E., Weisberg, R. B., & Keller, M. B. (2019). Posttraumatic stress disorder in African American and Latinx adults: Clinical course and the role of racial and ethnic discrimination. American Psychologist74(1), 101.
  • Sue, D. W., Capodilupo, C. M., Torino, G. C., Bucceri, J. M., Holder, A., Nadal, K. L., & Esquilin, M. (2007). Racial microaggressions in everyday life: implications for clinical practice. American psychologist62(4), 271.
2 CE Credit Hours.

Presented/Developed By

Nathalie Edmond, PsyD, RYT-500 is a licensed clinical psychologist and experienced yoga teacher who takes an integrative perspective to her consultations and trainings.  She believes that transformation happens when we integrate mind-body-spirit and have an embodied dialogue.  She is trained in multiculturalism and intersectional feminism and takes a trauma-informed approach to her work.  She believes that anti-racism work includes addressing all marginalized groups and identities and working towards liberation of all beings. She is influenced by black buddhist teachers, black feminist ideology, black liberation theology, antiracism leaders/ancestors and everyone she has ever come into contact with.  She regularly leads anti-racism and diversity trainings for clinical practices, libraries, school districts, corporations, nonprofits, activism groups and yoga communities.

Dr Edmond completed her Bachelor’s degree in psychology and sociology from Rutgers University (1998). She completed her doctorate in clinical psychology at Wright State University School of Professional Psychology (2003).

​She has been intensively trained in mindfulness based and trauma sensitive approaches to therapy which include Dialectical Behavior Therapy (10 day intensive), attachment focused EMDR, Sensorimotor Psychotherapy (levels 1 and 2), and various yoga traditions. She completed her 200 hour yoga training in 2015 at Honor Yoga Hamilton in New Jersey. She completed her 300 hour training at Main Line Yoga Shala (Agni Moksha) in Philadelphia. She teaches meditation and leads trauma sensitive yoga teacher trainings.

She was director of Princeton House Behavioral Health Women’s Trauma Program for 7 years, Associate Executive director of child, adolescent, and adult programs (PHP/IOP) for three years as well as a psychologist at Princeton University Counseling center for five years prior to opening her group practice (Mindful and Multicultural Counseling) in  Ewing, New Jersey.  She has served on various non-profit boards and been president of her UU church board.  She has facilitated a variety of continuing education seminars in a variety of settings and teaches a graduate course on multiculturalism and feminism.  She owns a group practice in Ewing, NJ called Mindful and Multicultural Counseling.

She is a 2021 Honoree for Princeton YMCA Tribute Awards. The Awards celebrate Mercer County women who embody the YWCA mission of eliminating racism and empowering women. She has been trained by Lee Mun Wah and Kenneth Hardy in the areas of anti-racism, racial trauma and diversity, equity and inclusion.

Program Notices

Accuracy, Utility, and Risks Statement:

This program discusses strategies for complying with HIPAA and some other US Federal rules. It may not include information on all applicable state laws. Misapplication of the materials, or errors in the materials, could result in non-compliance with applicable laws or ethics codes.

Conflicts of Interest: None.

Commercial Support: None noted.

This course is subject to our cancellation/refund policy and complaint policy.

2 CE Credit Hours.

2 CE Credit Hours. Continuing Education Session Replay


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