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Thursday, June 27, 2024 03:41 PM

Press Release

The Consortium of Higher Education
LGBT Resource Professionals
[email protected]

Release Date: June 28, 2024



New York, New York – The Consortium of Higher Education LGBT Resource Professionals, a member-based organization dedicated to the liberation of 2SLGBTQIA+ people in higher education, today announced the release of “Promising Policies and Practices for Supporting Trans and Nonbinary People in Postsecondary Education.” This new guidance document for colleges and universities replaces the previous guidelines issued by the Consortium in 2014. This guidance document is designed to assist colleges and universities in providing services and support to this rapidly growing campus population.

Dr. Sarah Simi Cohen stated: “Amid an increasingly hostile political landscape that seeks to erase the identities of trans and nonbinary individuals, it is more crucial than ever for higher education institutions to implement policies that affirm and support our communities.” They expressed that this document “does not serve as just administrative suggestions and actions-- it both invites us to and provides guidelines for ways we can be imaginative, choose community-building, care, and love. Thus, this document is a call to action, urging us to envision and build a future where equity and belonging are at the forefront of our educational environments, pedagogy, and praxis.”

This guidance document was developed by a dedicated group of scholars and practitioners whose contributions reflect many decades of experience researching, advocating for, serving, and supporting trans and nonbinary communities in higher education. The Trans and Nonbinary Working Group includes: Dr. Debbie Bazarsky, Jesse Beal, Dr.Genny Beemyn, Roman Christiaens, Dr. Sarah Simi Cohen, Dr. D. A. Dirks, Clar Gobuyan, Dr. Chris Hinesley, Dr. Chicora Martin, and Des Velázquez.


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Monday, March 11, 2024 12:00 AM

The Consortium's Virtual Drive-In and Annual Business Meeting

As a registered 501(c)3, the Consortium is required to host an annual business meeting to offer updates on the current financial status and overall health of the organization with members. For the past several years, we have decided to capitalize on the time we have together to organize a summit around it - the Virtual Drive-In!

Virtual Drive-In 2024

We Aren't In This Alone: Embracing Collective Strength
Friday, April 26th
8 AM - 3 PM PT | 9 AM - 4 PM MT | 10 AM - 5 PM CT | 11 AM - 6 PM ET

This Virtual Drive-In serves as a dedicated platform for shared insights, networking, and the reinforcement of the undeniable strength in our collaborative efforts and shared commitment which propel us toward a more inclusive educational landscape. The journey is not a solitary one; rather, it is a shared odyssey where the collective strength of communities, relationships, and shared experiences plays a pivotal role in cultivating the educational frontiers ahead.

Our theme We Aren't in This Alone: Embracing Collective Strength beckons us to reflect on the diverse ways in which interconnectedness shapes our lives, fostering resilience, empathy, and a sense of belonging. We invite you to engage Consortium members and non-members with presentations and discussions that amplify the narratives specific to the challenges and triumphs within LGBT education and student support.



Registration for the 2024 Virtual Drive-In and Annual Business Meeting is now open! There are three types of registration available:

Individual Registration - $0 (for members) / $10 (for non-members)

  • Access for a single user to the Virtual Drive-In and Annual Business Meeting. If you are an active member of the Consortium but are seeing the $10 cost, please ensure you are logged into your account. If the problem persists, please reach out to [email protected].
  • You may register yourself and up to 5 others on one registration. If you would like to allow more people to have access to the Virtual Drive-In, we ask that you consider an additional registration or to purchase screening permissions.

Screening Permissions (Individual) - $25

  • Permission to offer any part of the Virtual Drive-In as an event or closed screening. Those who purchase these permissions will be supplied with a promotional kit two weeks before the Virtual Drive-In to assist with any marketing that you may want to do, though use of these materials is not required.
  • This pricing is for those personally / privately paying for these permissions. The price is the same for members and non-members, and includes the registration cost for non-members.

Screening Permissions (Institutional) - $70

  • Permission to offer any part of the Virtual Drive-In as an event or closed screening. Those who purchase these permissions will be supplied with a promotional kit two weeks before the Virtual Drive-In to assist with any marketing that you may want to do, though use of these materials is not required.
  • This pricing is for those paying for these permissions with institutional or organizational funding. The price is the same for members and non-members, and includes the registration cost for non-members.

If you have any questions about registering for the Virtual Drive-In, please reach out to [email protected].

Register now by clicking here



Below is the anticipated schedule. More details will be added as presenters are confirmed.


8:00 AM PT
9:00 AM MT
10:00 AM CT
11:00 AM ET

“We Were Advocates” Panel

8:15 AM PT
9:15 AM MT
10:15 AM CT
11:15 AM ET

For many Queer and Trans (QT) resource professionals, our entry into this work is through a lens of advocacy. It is also true that the history of this profession is a legacy of activism. Yet, today many struggle to to negotiate the tension between administrative priorities and best meeting the needs of our communities. This panel discussion features QT resource professionals at varying levels (and in differing contexts) discussing the current trends, challenges, and successes in the field and actionable strategies to sustain QT lives and spaces on campus.


9:30 AM PT
10:30 AM MT
11:30 AM CT
12:30 PM ET

Regional Breakouts

9:45 AM PT
10:45 AM MT
11:45 AM CT
12:45 PM ET


A recurring theme of many of the conversations had within the field is the need for spaces for the people doing this work to connect. People supporting LGBTQ+ resource work on and off campus are often isolated, misunderstood, and expected to operate without much support or guidance. This time is dedicated to bringing us all together by region to discuss pressing topics and build relationships with professionals in other institutions and organizations.

Extended Break

10:45 AM PT
11:45 AM MT
12:45 PM CT
1:45 PM ET

Workshop Session Block

11:30 AM PT
12:30 PM MT
1:30 PM CT
2:30 PM ET

Attendees of the Virtual Drive-In will have the opportunity to pick between multiple workshops facilitated by Consortium members on various topics relating to the theme of the Drive-In. Information on the workshops will be released as it is confirmed.


Attendees of the Virtual Drive-In will have the opportunity to pick between multiple workshops facilitated by Consortium members on various topics relating to the theme of the Drive-In. Information on the workshops will be released as it is confirmed.


12:30 PM PT
1:30 PM MT
2:30 PM CT
3:30 PM ET

Member Needs Assessment Report

12:45 PM PT
1:45 PM MT
2:45 PM CT
3:45 PM ET

In 2022, the Consortium of Higher Education launched a member needs assessment to identify trends for QT resource practitioners, deepen the understanding of member experiences, and to capture the state of the field. Join the Consortium as we celebrate the release of the report and explore the study. We will share the findings and discuss the experiences of Consortium members.


Jesse Beal, MA // Director, Community & Advocacy 

Roman Christiaens, MEd // Director, Internal Relations 

Andrew Herridge, PhD // Coordinator, Regional Representatives 

Nicole Newsome, MA // Coordinator, Marketing & Communications 

Kristopher Oliveira, PhD // Director, Membership Engagement


1:35 PM PT
2:35 PM MT
3:35 PM CT
4:35 PM ET

Awards Ceremony

1:50 PM PT
2:50 PM MT
3:50 PM CT
4:50 PM ET

Each year, the Consortium presents awards in three categories. These awards recognize the people and achievements in the field of higher education LGBTQ+ student support. Nominations are submitted by members of the Consortium and others who want to ensure that the work we do does not go unnoticed, as it often does. Join us in celebrating the nominees and winners of these awards as examples of some of the amazing work being done by our colleagues and friends.

Annual Business Meeting

2:10 PM PT
3:10 PM MT
4:10 PM CT
5:10 PM ET

We close out the Virtual Drive-In with our Annual Business Meeting, where we discuss the state of the organization, our current projects, and engage with members to understand what needs to be prioritized to best serve our mission. Non-members are welcome to attend to learn more about the inner workings of the Consortium and what you could gain from membership.

Drive-In Ends

3:00 PM PT
4:00 PM MT
5:00 PM CT
6:00 PM ET

Workshop Session Options

These are the workshop session options that will be held during the 11:30 AM PT / 12:30 PM MT / 1:30 PM CT / 2:30 PM ET block. Click on the name of the presenters to learn more about them!

Desire, Refusal, World-Making, and Underworlding: Transfeminist Praxis in Higher Education

Roman Christiaens (they/she) University of Arizona, Center for the Study of Higher Education, Doctoral Candidate


Transfeminism as a critical theory is widely underutilized within diversity, equity, and inclusion (DEI) efforts in higher education. As a way to reimagine critical approaches to gender education in cocurricular spaces, this session invites DEI educators and professionals to conceptualize a transfeminist praxis informed by transfemmes and transwomen of color. In the session, participants will learn about key aspects of transfeminism and imagine how they can explore and implement a transfeminist praxis in their roles and on their college campuses.


This session is best for: Scholar-practitioners who facilitate educational opportunities (such as SafeZone trainings) on their college campus.

Friendraising & Fundraising Fundamentals

Kip Sorgen (he/him) Georgia Southern University, Associate Professor of Educational Leadership


If you don’t have much experience with it, fundraising can be uncomfortable.  This session will help make the idea of asking for money less cringe.  Participants will learn about fundraising basics like annual funds, major gifts, faculty-staff gifts, campaigns, endowments, prospect research, donor cultivation, and stewardship.  Drawing from their personal experiences, participants will engage in discussions about fundraising skills, effective practices, and what makes them uncomfortable.  The goal of this session is for participants to become more familiar with fundraising principles and to generate ideas for incorporating them into their work.


This session is best for: Everyone interested in fundraising, but may be most beneficial for center directors looking to engage in it.

Supervising Advocates: Tensions and New Possibilities

Jesse Beal (they/them) University of Michigan Spectrum Center, Director

Tristan Morton (ze/zir) University of Michigan Spectrum Center, Associate Director


For many QT resource practitioners, our entry into this work is through activism and our personal experiences with anti-LGBTQIA2S+ oppression. However, many of us struggle to negotiate our activist roots with our roles as administrators. One area this shows up is within our supervisory relationships. In this session we will explore the experience of (1) being a supervisor of advocates, and (2) being supervised as an advocate. We will reflect on strategies to critically queer supervision and practice identity conscious supervision. We will discuss ways that balance a desire for professional growth and development with a commitment to resist historically problematic practices.


This session is best for: Everyone supervising or being supervised as an advocate. Content warnings for workplace trauma, supervision issues.

Promising Policies & Practices for Supporting Trans and Nonbinary Students

Sarah Simi Cohen, PhD (they/them) Consortium of Higher Education LGBT Resource Professionals

Des Velázquez (he/him) UC Santa Cruz Cantú Queer Center, Program Coordinator


To better address the needs of trans and nonbinary college students, the Consortium of Higher Education LGBT Resource Professionals organized a team to update its Promising Policies and Practices for Supporting Trans and Nonbinary Students. Based on research findings and professional experiences, these guidelines are designed to assist colleges and universities in providing services to trans and nonbinary students. Members of the team will discuss the document and provide attendees with the means to use the guidelines on their campuses.


This session is best for: Everyone

Before They Arrive: Supporting LGBTQ+ Students During Their College Search

Genny Beemyn, Ph.D. (they/them) Director, UMass Amherst Stonewall Center

Robert Powers, M.A. (he/him) Founder, Campus Q

Brad Ward, M.A. (she/her) College and Career Counselor, Saratoga HS (Saratoga, CA)


LGBTQ+ high school and community college students navigating the college search are trying to find great-fit colleges that check all their boxes -- whatever those boxes are. They don't always know how to engage with colleges' LGBTQ+ resource centers in the process, and they don't always know what they want or need from a college in terms of LGBTQ+ support services. Beyond this, students' specific circumstances inform their search. Some students have barriers like unsupportive parents. Some have specific faith backgrounds. Some students' intersectional identities inform the college search in a complicated way. Before students arrive to a college campus, what are they searching for, how can resource professionals engage with them, and how can resource professionals support them?


This session is best for: All campus resource professionals and independent LGBTQ+ student support professionals interested in better understanding how they can support students before they get to campus


Questions about the Virtual Drive-In and the Consortium awards can be submitted to [email protected].

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Tuesday, August 10, 2021 11:51 AM

Consortium Members,

The Consortium Executive Board is saddened to learn of the passing of Robert “Bob” Schoenberg, one of the founding members of the Consortium of Higher Education LGBT Resource Professionals and founding Director of the University of Pennsylvania. 

Known as one of the three Pocono Parents, Bob worked with Sue Rankin and Ronni Sanlo to build what is now the Consortium. During his time with the Consortium and his local communities, he was known as someone who deeply cared about supporting others through outreach, education and advocacy. We will miss his caring words and presence in the Consortium community yet his legacy will continue in the work that we all do together. 

For members who did not have the opportunity to know Bob, our team wants to highlight a few select testimonials from fellow Consortium members that speak to how dearly he will be missed: 

Ronni Sanlo, Ed.D.

UCLA LGBT Center Director Emeritus/Retired

Professor, UCLA Masters of Education in Student Affairs/ Retired

“Many in Philadelphia know and remember Bob Schoenberg for his pioneering work in LGBT issues in town and at Penn, but his reach goes much further. Bob was one of the three Pocono Parents – with Sue Rankin and myself – who laid the foundation for what is now the Consortium of Higher Education LGBT Resource Professionals. Bob hosted the first meeting of a small group of campus directors who in 1994 wanted to connect with others for support of this new lesbian and gay (as it was called then) campus work. We met more formally at Creating Change Conference in Dallas (1994) and Detroit (1995). 

At the 1997 NASPA/ACPA conference in Chicago, we met again to consider creating a professional organization for the still-few of us doing this work. Bob and Sue and I agreed to meet at Bob’s bungalow in the Poconos – hence Pocono Parents – in the summer of 1997 to create a structure, a vision, and an identity for LGBT campus directors, and the National Consortium of Directors of Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender Resources in Higher Education was born (the name has sense been changed). I was the first executive director; Bob was the second, but we did this work in tandem. In 2002, Bob and Sue and I again collaborated, this time on the book Our Place on Campus: Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Transgender Services and Programs in Higher Education (2002, Greenwood Press). The book focused on the transformation of college and university campuses into places of welcome and respect, where social justice prevails…exactly as Bob desired. Bob Schoenberg was a pioneer, a national activist, and a powerful voice for LGBTQ people, for students, for us.

His work will live on in the Consortium and with those who do LGBTQ work on college and university campuses. Bob was more than a colleague; he was my friend and I miss him.”

Sue R. Rankin, Ph.D.


Rankin & Associates Consulting, LLC

“Bob was a dear friend and colleague whose legacy is his passion and dedication in creating safe, brave campus environments for LGBTQIA and non-binary students. His scholarly work laid the foundation for campus centers across the country. His contributions to the creation of the Consortium and mentorship of young scholars in our field are immeasurable.”

Erin Cross 

Director of the University of Pennsylvania’s LGBT Center 

“Bob truly was a pioneer,” said Erin Cross, director of Penn’s LGBT Center. “He helped create the LGBTQ+ student services field, laying the foundation for the over 200 LGBTQ+ campus centers across North America. His legacy will live on through all who use their services, but especially those who are part of the Penn LGBT Center’s family. Our touchstone for LGBTQ+ issues has passed, but we will carry Bob in our hearts as we continue his fight for equity and justice.” Read more of Erins’ words and others through this article. 

Debbie Bazarsky, Ph.D. 

Director of the Boston University LGBTQIA+ Center for Faculty & Staff 

“Bob was a living legend who contributed mightily to the profession, his campus at the University of Pennsylvania, his local community of Philadelphia, and to other colleges and universities. He was cofounder of the Consortium, founding director of the second center in the country—a role he was in for 35 years, a servant leader to his core, a tenacious advocate, a fundraiser extraordinaire, and hugely successful in his work at Penn and nationally. Bob was a trailblazer and the advocacy work and support services on his campus were models that set the stage for change nationwide. Bob was incredibly generous with his time and energy, thoughtful, and kind hearted. He mentored and provided support for countless colleagues, students, and alums. Bob always had time for you, whoever you were, and he was always quick to offer his support to others to help them personally and professionally. Bob’s legacy is tremendous. His work and love for those he supported and mentored lives on in the people, organizations, and campuses he influenced during his journey. Bob will be missed. May his memory as well as his fierce commitment to and tremendous love for the LGBTQIA+ community and profession be carried forward and live on in our work, our lives, and in our hearts.”

We send our deepest condolences to all who knew Bob including his family, friends, faculty, staff and alumni of the University of Pennsylvania. Those with the available financial resources can donate to the University of Pennsylvania’s LGBT Center in Bob’s honor. 

In solidarity and with love,

Consortium Executive Board

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Thursday, February 04, 2021 05:24 PM

Dear Consortium Membership,

The Consortium Executive Board is saddened to learn of the passing of a long-time Consortium member and friend, Dr. Andrew Dowe.  Andrew served as the Associate Director of the Office of LGBTQ Resources and Lecturer and Director of Undergraduate Studies in Women’s, Gender, and Sexuality Studies at Yale University. 

Many of you may know Andrew from Creating Change where, like many of us, he brought Yale students and attended many Consortium functions.  Andrew was deeply committed to the support, empowerment, and advancement of QTPOC communities, specifically Black folks, in research, teaching, programs, and his personal and professional practice.  This can be seen throughout his entire life’s work, including but not limited to, his recently completed dissertation, “Cruising Homophobias: Race, Gender, Sexuality and the Triangulations of Empire;” programs and events he organized through Yale University’s Office of LGBTQ Resources; and through all the students, faculty, staff, and alumni that Andrew served during his time at Yale.  You can learn more about Andrew and his impact on the Yale community in this recent article from Yale Daily News.

For members who did not have the opportunity to know Andrew, we wanted to highlight some testimonials from fellow members that speak to how special Andrew was and how dearly he will be missed:

Maria Trumpler, Director of LGBTQ Resources and Senior Lecturer in Women's, Gender, and Sexuality Studies at Yale University

“Andrew was cherished in so many ways—as a friend, a cousin, a first year roommate, a fellow grad student, a boss, a mentor and teacher—that the story of his work mentoring and supporting LGBTQ students, staff and faculty and working with me to create both the physical and community spaces of Yale's Office of LGBTQ Resources has not been told—and this group seems like the perfect audience for that.

Andrew came to Yale from a Catholic boy’s school in Florida.  He came out right away and took on leadership roles in PRISM (for queer POC) and the Coop (the umbrella LGBTQ group). He majored in African-American Studies and Women’s, Gender, and Sexuality Studies.  I met him in 2007 when I was teaching the WGSS junior seminar and he impressed me with his curiosity, willingness to question accepted practices, and his joy in living.

When he returned to Yale for graduate school in 2010, he worked with me in the newly founded Office of LGBTQ Resources which provided education, outreach and advocacy for students, faculty and staff (but had no space of its own).  Undaunted, he developed programming including Queer Yoga and brunches where he fried eggs to order on a two burner stove.  He created film series with directors in person afterwards. He developed a workshop “Creating Inclusive Events” and brought campus leaders together for the Queer Leadership Roundtable each semester.

In spring of 2017, he was the associate director of the Office (accompanying an appointment as lecturer and Director of Undergraduate Studies in WGSS) and we were offered a beautiful new space—though it was dusty and unloved when we first saw it.  Andrew engaged deeply with all aspects of the design and finish process, able to imagine what would look both Yale and queer, and how our students might use the space.  I and many others treasure both the care and simple beauty of the interior design and the care and simple beauty of the community he nurtured. 

Some aspects of the way he stewarded the LGBTQ Community that were extraordinary: he knew everyone (and had patience for them all, too!), even though he faced many personal challenges at Yale, he loved the institution and wanted to work to make it better, his academic position and his student affairs position enhanced each other, his sense of color and visual style and graphic design.”


Angel Collie, Assistant Director at the Duke University Center for Sexual and Gender Diversity

“It’s hard to imagine Yale or the world without Andrew. He was one of the first people I met when I set out to connect with the Office of LGBTQ Resources. His humor, his kindness, his deep passion for love and justice drew me and so many others to him. Seeing him every year at Creating Change or anytime I made it up to New Haven was always a highlight. He was a beacon for queer and trans students, especially queer and trans students of color. My heart is with the Yale LGBTQ community, all who worked with him, and all who love him.”


Dr. Zaneta Rago-Craft, Advisor to the President for Diversity and Inclusion and Director of the Intercultural Center at Monmouth University

“Dr. Andrew Dowe always made those around him feel loved, listened to, and uplifted. He was an exemplary advocate, scholar, and student affairs practitioner who always made sure to center the voices and needs of those who too often navigate institutions at the margins. He was a colleague and friend.  His legacy and contributions to Yale, and in the field more broadly, will be felt for generations to come.”


Travis Becker, Director of the UC Santa Cruz Lionel Cantú Queer Resource Center

“The world is a better place because Andrew was here. Whenever we're all able to return to in-person conferences, I hope to find myself at Creating Change with friends and chosen family that I've come to look forward to spending precious time with; there may only be one or two nights a year where we can all actually get together like this... We'll be gathered around a bunch of tables near the bar at the hotel lobby, or dancing out at a local queer spot, and I know undoubtedly there will be a moment during that time that this loss will feel that much more profound for me, and for all of us who knew Andrew in these spaces. Andrew is sprinkled all over delightful memories like these for me over the past decade, and my life is better because of the conversations I had and memories I made with him annually. I will sincerely miss his radiant smile, warm hugs, joyous, amazing laughter, and most especially seeing those limbs waving about all over the place, dancing the night away, during our annual connections at CC. To a beautiful heart and a brilliant mind: may you rest in power, Andrew.”


Chris Woods, Director of the NYU LGBTQ+ Center and Outgoing Internal Coordinator

“Andrew’s bright smile, warm spirit, and joyous demeanor was infectious and drew in everyone around him.  In addition to the joy he brought to me personally, Andrew was also a deeply critical scholar and professional with a fierce commitment to centering queer and trans folks of color in all of what he was and did.  I wish we were together at Creating Change to have a drink and dance in your honor.  I will miss you, my friend, and it was an honor to know and learn from you.”


We send our deepest condolences to Andrew’s family and friends, as well as the students, faculty, staff, and alumni at Yale University who had the blessing to work with and know Andrew everyday.  Additionally, if you have the resources to give, there is a fundraiser by Yale community members to endow the LGBTQ Resource Center at Yale in Andrew’s name.

In Solidarity,

The Consortium Board

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Tuesday, October 13, 2020 01:04 PM

Dear Consortium Members,

The Consortium Executive Board would like to provide an update on the process of restructuring our Regions groups as we shift the final pieces into place. Part of the restructure included some merging and rearranging of the states and provinces making up different Regions in order to more equitably distribute membership population for Regional Representatives, as well as renaming the Region groups. In particular, we would like to direct your attention to the new structure and how the Regional Representatives have changed to match this structure and inform you of the new Facebook groups and Consortium e-lists.

The new structure is as follows:

Red Region

Connecticut, Maine, Massachusetts, New Brunswick, New Hampshire, Rhode Island, Vermont

Jxhn/J.T. Martin (they/them/theirs)

Jo Wang (they/them/theirs)

Red Region Facebook Group

Red Region E-List: [email protected] 


Orange Region

Delaware, Maryland, New Jersey, New York, Pennsylvania, Washington DC

Eric Anglero (he/him/his)

Tiffany Thompson (she/her/hers)

Orange Region Facebook Group

Orange Region E-List: [email protected] 


Yellow Region

Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Michigan, Minnesota, Missouri, Nebraska, North Dakota, Ohio, Ontario, South Dakota, Wisconsin

Jeff Gibson (he/him/his)

TBD - Vacancy

TBD - Vacancy

Yellow Region Facebook Group

Yellow Region E-List: [email protected] 

Green Region

Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Kentucky, Mississippi, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee, Virginia, West Virginia

Lo Denmon (they/them/theirs)

Rob Keel (he/him/his)

Tegra Myanna (they/them/theirs)

Green Region Facebook Group

Green Region E-List: [email protected] 

Blue Region

Arkansas, Arizona, Louisiana, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Texas

Andrew Herridge (he/him/his)

TBD - Vacancy

Blue Region Facebook Group

Blue Region E-List: [email protected] 

Purple Region

California, Hawaii, Nevada

Sarina Loeb (she/her/hers or they/them/theirs)

Megan M. Rush (she/her/hers or they/them/theirs)

Purple Region Facebook Group

Purple Region E-List: [email protected] 

Pink Region

Alaska, Alberta, British Columbia, Colorado, Idaho, Montana, Oregon, Utah, Washington, Wyoming

Debra East (she/her/hers)

Cindy Konrad (she/her/hers or they/them/theirs)

Pink Region Facebook Group

Pink Region E-List: [email protected] 

Regional Facebook pages are open to current Consortium members who live in the region in which the group indicates. To send something out over a regional listserv, just send your email to the indicated e-list using the email address associated with your Consortium membership.

For more information, including ways to contact your Regional Representatives, please visit the Regions page of our website.

If you have any questions, please feel free to reach out to the Membership Engagement Collective.

In solidarity,

The Consortium of Higher Education LGBT Resource Professionals Executive Board

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