Within Berkeley Public Health
LGBTQ+ OUTList and Directory
This is an OPT-IN form that collects information for an online directory and database of current and past BPH LGBTQIA+ community who are comfortable sharing this information publicly. If you’d like to join this online directory, please complete the form below.
Please note: This directory is shared on the BPH website and you may request to be removed from the directory at any time by emailing Che Abram.
Contribute to the EMBRACE BPH Directory of Resources
Embrace is meant as a resource list of information that helps all members of BPH support chronically ill, disabled, and neurodiverse community members. Through this list we trust it will foster a sense of community in and outside of BPH.
Please note: This directory of resources will be placed on the BPH website for adding additional information and viewing.
Imprint means to have a long lasting effect. I truly value what you have to share with me and trust that this form will be a place where you can have a long lasting impact on anti-racism, diversity, equity, inclusion, belonging, and justice (ADEIBJ) within Berkeley Public Health. Take a moment and use this form to share any perspectives, comments, concerns, or questions regarding ADEIBJ.
Please note: dependent upon the content of the submission, I may need to confer with the necessary parties within BPH and/or UC Berkeley to best address what you have shared.
PATH to CARE
Need urgent support? Call our 24/7 Care Line at 510-643-2005.
The Care Line is a 24/7, confidential, free, campus-based resource for urgent support around sexual assault, sexual harassment, interpersonal violence, stalking, and invasion of sexual privacy. Support is available for UC Berkeley community members as well as those who have been harmed by someone from the UC Berkeley community.
The Care Line will connect you with a confidential advocate for trauma-informed crisis support including time-sensitive information, securing urgent safety resources and accompaniment to medical care or reporting.
UC Berkeley Reporting Options
UC Berkeley Restorative Justice Center
The mission of the Restorative Justice Center is to create opportunities for people to connect on deeper levels by sharing stories, engaging in deep listening, and developing respectful relationships, and community-based strategies for responding to conflict and harm. When harm occurs, we offer processes for understanding impacts and needs, and taking accountability in ways that result in transformation and repair. We believe that an increased emphasis on these principles and practices in our communities can improve climate, equity and inclusivity, and reduce harm in the short and long terms.
UC Berkeley Report Incidents of Harm
- Office of Prevention of Harassment & Discrimination
- Report Abusive Conduct
- UC Berkeley Sexual Violence and Harassment Reporting
- University of California System Wide Intolerance Reporting Form
- CA vs HATE
California’s Statewide Anti-Hate Reporting Information
Phone: 1-833-8-NO-HATE (1-833-866-4283)
UC Office of the President & UC Berkeley Ombuds Options
- Student Ombuds Office
- Staff Ombuds Office
- Faculty Ombudspersons
- UC Office of the President Office of the Ombuds
UC Berkeley Campus Safety Resources
- Deaf, hard of hearing, have limited speech capabilities, or cannot safely call 911: Text-to-911 feature on your cell phone
- TDD/TTY users: Please dial 911 for any UCPD Berkeley service requests
- The Loop Golf Cart: provides intra-campus rides for eligible faculty, staff, and students with disabilities on a first-come, first-served basis.
- Law Enforcement: You can and should contact law enforcement directly if you experience direct threats, physical harm, or emergency situations. If you need help, dial 911.
- Emergency Blue Light Telephone Stations (red button) around campus can be used to notify UCPD that assistance is needed.
- Night Safety Services
- Additional Campus safety resources
University Of California Systemwide Reporting Options
- University of California Whistleblower Hotline
- Phone: 800-403-4744
- File A Report
- UC Campus Ethics and Compliance Officers
- UC Academic Personnel and Programs
- US Systemwide Title IX Office
Street Medic Resources
The Do No Harm Coalition Street Medic webpage has the video and PowerPoint. The page also includes many other resources that are very informative:
- Direct link to the Street Medic Training video on YouTube
Resources from the Do No Harm website:
- Riot Medicine (500 Page Text)
- Eye Flush Demo
- Herbal Protocols
- Orientation for Medical Providers working with the Movement
- Medicine for All Seeking Herbal Healing Clinic Collective
- Occupy Boston Street Medic Protocols
- Zine ‘Excited Delirium’
- Boston Area Liberation Medics
Native Land Digital strives to create and foster conversations about the history of colonialism, Indigenous ways of knowing, and settler-Indigenous relations, through educational resources such as our map and Territory Acknowledgement Guide. We strive to go beyond old ways of talking about Indigenous people and to develop a platform where Indigenous communities can represent themselves and their histories on their own terms. In doing so, Native Land Digital creates spaces where non-Indigenous people can be invited and challenged to learn more about the lands they inhabit, the history of those lands, and how to actively be part of a better future going forward together.
Public Health Awakened is a national network of public health professionals organizing for health, equity, and justice. We work with social justice movements on strategic and collective action to create a world in which everyone can thrive and to resist the threats faced by communities of color and low-income communities.
The Structural Competency Working Group is a group of healthcare workers, scholars, public health professionals, students, educators, and other community members. We develop and share structural competency curricula.
The Basic Needs Center team is committed to fostering belonging and justice on the UC Berkeley campus through a robust model that includes both short-term emergency relief and long-term support services addressing students’ basic needs. We define basic needs as an ecosystem that at the core includes food security, housing security, and financial stability.