Training and Education Request Form

Any student club/organization, academic department, or adminsitrative unit at SF State may submit a request to hold a training or workshop regarding sexual violence prevention, intervention or response. These sessions are provided at no charge to SF State affiliates.

Title IX/DHR Training is facilitated by a member of the Equity Programs & Compliance Oversight Team. Training consists of a comprehensive overview of CSU policies regarding the implementation of Title IX regualtions and related federal and state laws. Sessions usually last 90-120 minutes. Audiences will receive targeted information about reporting options, individual and institutional responsibilitities, confidentiality provisions, the investigative process, and resources for support and advocacy for victims/survivors. Information about discrimination, harassment and retaliation is also addresed. The primary goal of Title IX/DHR training is to familiarize workshop participants with applicable CSU and SF State campus policies and procedures as they relate to gender equity, sexual violence and Title IX, as well as to ensure that individuals know their responsibilities to respond under Title IX commensurate with their role on campus. 

Sexual Violence Prevention Education is facilitated by a member of the Health Promotion & Wellness staff team. Content, length, and format of educational programs and workshops will vary depending on the needs of the requesting entity, but can include discussions, exercises, lectures, or interactive acitvities regarding a wide range of issues, including but not limited to: the role of gender role socialization in violence, critical consumption of media, social norms and rape myths, bystander intervention combatting rape culture, negotiating affirmative consent, and other related topics.The primary goal of sexual violence prevention education is to help participants better understand their individual and shared responsibilities in changing cultural norms around sexual violence; promote and enable behavior change; identify strategies for how to foster a safer, more gender-equitable campus community; and feel more empowered to be leaders and agents of positive change.