Best practices and the way we understand ourselves are always changing. The Hogg Foundation wants to connect stakeholders and grant partners to resources, information, and events that stimulate thought and innovation in the ways we promote mental health and well-being in Texas communities. These learning events and opportunities have been gathered from many resources and cover many areas, including equity, race, social determinants, disparities, and more. For a list of on-demand events and additional learning resources, see below.
View on Google Calendar | Subscribe to this Calendar To subscribe, right click subscribe link, copy link/URL, and follow the instructions for your preferred calendar application.
Is your event missing? Fill out our request form to have your event added to this calendar. Please allow up to two weeks for an event to be added. Requests do not guarantee your event will be added.
On-Demand Events and Learning Resources
- ACTing for Equity: A Real-World Primer for Advancing Equity in Communities
- Advancing Racial Equity Webinar Series
- Part 1: Racism: The Ultimate Underlying Condition
- Part 2: A Path to Reproductive Justice: Research, Practice and Policies
- Part 3: Reborn Not Reformed: Re-Imagining Policing for the Public’s Health
- Part 4: Racial Healing for Ourselves, Our Communities and Our Future
- Part 5: Housing is a Human Right
- Part 6: Environmental Justice
- Back To Basics: Impact Of Culture On Mental Health Conversations
- Digital Strategy, Creating Impact, and Nonprofit Culture
- Evaluation in Service of Racial Equity
- Four-part webinar series: The Impact of Racism on the Health and Well-Being of the Nation
- I Am Because We Are: Reclaiming African Culture As A Source Of Strength In Black Communities
- Language Matters in Mental Health
- Lighting Up Our Lives: How Light Influences Our Mental and Physical Health
- Mental Health America on-demand webinars
- Modern Wellbeing for Nonprofit Professionals
- Responding to the Alarm: Addressing Black Youth Suicide
- Rural-Urban Differences in Adverse and Positive Childhood Experiences