Roundtable discussion: Serving BIPOC populations in early psychosis intervention services
This roundtable of early psychosis intervention (EPI) providers and program participants joined together on March 9 for a meaningful discussion on how to better serve Black, Indigenous and People of Color (BIPOC) populations.
Hear how some programs have formed bridges of trust by building partnerships in their communities across Ontario and the lessons they have learned.
Serving BIPOC populations in Early Psychosis Intervention (EPI) services from EENet on Vimeo.
Download the presentation slides [PDF] — Please note that elements of this resource were created by a third party. While we are pleased to share this resource with you, we cannot guarantee its accessibility.
- understand current context of BIPOC populations in EPI services
- learn concrete ways to improve access and service delivery for BIPOC populations
- engage in meaningful discussions to share experience and knowledge.
Dr. Suzanne Archie, Professor, Department of Psychiatry and Behavioural Neurosciences; Director EDI PGME [Equity, Diversity, Inclusion Post Graduate Medical Education]; Chair Anti-Black Racism Task Force, Department of Psychiatry & Behavioural Neurosciences; Brain & Behaviour Subunit Planner Undergraduate Medical Educations; Peter Boris Centre Addictions Research; Psychiatrist, East Region Mental Health Clinic, King Campus St. Joseph's Healthcare Hamilton
Dr. Nicole Davis-Faroque, Staff Psychiatrist, Slaight Centre Early Intervention Services & Crisis and Critical Care Unit 5 (Early Psychosis Unit)
Carol Maxwell, Family Care Coordinator, CMHA Thunder Bay, First Place Clinic and Regional Resource Centre
Julie Smith, Social worker with the Lynx EPI Program
Peggy Sugarhead, Family Caregiver