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05th Dec2016

Growing Colorado Kids Program

by co9to25

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Growing Colorado Kids is accepting applications for its program through the end of December! Youth will learn construction, culinary, and farming skills by participating in small teams and working alongside our staff and volunteers. Growing Colorado Kids provides a free, safe and educational program for refugee youth ages 6-21.

Don’t miss out! Get more information today.

06th Sep2016

Openings at KidsTek

by co9to25

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KidsTek’s mission is to increase technology literacy at Colorado’s highest needs schools by providing tuition-free computer skills classes. They are currently filling after-school teaching positions in Denver and Aurora. They are looking for instructors experienced in teaching elementary and middle school ages.

For more information see the job postings for the Denver & Aurora position and for the Denver Metro Floater.

29th Aug2016

“I’m in love with a world that’s falling apart”: Meet the 16-year-old from Boulder trying to save the planet

by co9to25
BOULDER, CO - AUGUST 11: Xiuhtezcatl Martinez, 15, is pictured in the beautiful foothills of north Boulder on August 11, 2016 in Boulder, Colorado. Martinez is an influential 15-year-old environmentalist activist who is going to be on television for WE Day, a celebrity studded environmental awareness event. (Photo by Helen H. Richardson/The Denver Post)

BOULDER, CO – AUGUST 11: Xiuhtezcatl Martinez, 15, is pictured in the beautiful foothills of north Boulder on August 11, 2016 in Boulder, Colorado. Martinez is an influential 15-year-old environmentalist activist who is going to be on television for WE Day, a celebrity studded environmental awareness event. (Photo by Helen H. Richardson/The Denver Post)

From The Denver Post: http://www.denverpost.com/2016/08/24/environmental-activist-xiuhtezcatl-martinez-we-day/

BOULDER — Xiuhtezcatl Martinez shuffled into Logan’s Cafe one morning looking like a typical teenager. He wore a black T-shirt and blue sneakers with the laces untied. His nearly waist-length brown hair, which has never been cut for cultural reasons, was slightly tangled at the ends, causing his mom to run to her car for a pink hairbrush.

In some ways, he is like any other 16-year-old. He runs around his neighborhood at 3 a.m. catching Pokemon with his friends. He went through a breakup recently. He’s itching to get his driver’s license.

But he’s also an internationally recognized environmental activist.
Raised in the Aztec tradition — his father is Aztec Indian — he grew up learning that all life is connected and sacred. Martinez started speaking out about climate change and preserving our planet when he was just 6 years old.

“The way that I was raised really helped shape my passion for being a steward for the land,” Martinez said. “Once I started learning all the science and facts behind it, it was very obvious to me that I have a voice that needs to be heard. I’m in love with a world that’s falling apart.”

The 16-year-old activist has given three speeches in front of the United Nations and received the 2013 United States Community Service Award from President Obama. He currently serves as the youth director of Earth Guardians, an organization of adult and youth environmental activists. In the past, he’s worked with Boulder city officials to stop the use of pesticides in parks and end a 20-year contract with Xcel Energy in order to pursue renewable energy.

Russell Mendell, the trainings coordinator for Earth Guardians, struck up a relationship with Martinez after seeing him perform at a Frack Free Colorado event. He found a lot of common ground with the young activist and worked with him to generate a youth movement for the 2015 United Nations Climate Change Conference.

“I’ve been called Xiuhtezcatl’s mentor, but the thing is like I feel like he’s my mentor, too. I learn stuff from him every single day,” Mendell said. “He’s just so wise and he can integrate bigger social issues into how he understands the environment. That’s so impressive for someone his age.”

“There are some people in this world who came into the world with a purpose and he’s one of those people.”

Martinez also regularly writes and produces hip-hop music about the environment with his younger brother, Itzcuauhtli, who is 13. He wants to drop a new album in October. The activist has also spoken at more than 100 conferences around the world, most recently at the Arise Music Festival in Loveland. (He had a great time staying up until 4 a.m. meeting his favorite artists, he said.)

Martinez’s latest project? Suing the U.S. government for violating his constitutional rights by enabling continued exploitation of fossil fuels.

At the end of this month, Martinez will share his story on ABC’s second annual WE Day broadcast, a one-hour commercial-free special that explores social issues such as the environment, homelessness and inner-city violence. Celebrities including Charlize Theron, Orlando Bloom, Selena Gomez and Seth Rogen will give speeches and performances at the event. (Kermit the Frog introduced Martinez with “New Girl” actress Zooey Deschanel; her hair was shorter than his, he noted.)

“It’s cool to be invited to represent the youth voice, being a young activist and leader,” Martinez said. “I’m a normal 16-year-old kid, and I feel like I brought the perspective that you don’t have to be famous to make a difference. I was there to hold it down and show that each of us have the potential to make a change.”

Xiuhtezcatl Martinez, 15, is an influential 15-year-old environmentalist activist who is going to be on television for WE Day, a celebrity studded environmental awareness event. Helen H. Richardson, The Denver PostXiuhtezcatl Martinez, 15, is an influential 15-year-old environmentalist activist who is going to be on television for WE Day, a celebrity studded environmental awareness event.
After being in the spotlight for so long, Martinez is used to dealing with people older than him in decision-making positions. But when asked about whether or not his age poses a disadvantage in those interactions, he said that while initially it might, people come around eventually.

“Once people understand the sincerity of my message and that I represent a demographic that isn’t heard, they listen,” he said. “I’m not talking about just politics or money or religion, I’m talking about the world that my generation is going to be left with. It’s a very sincere, honest perspective.”

But Martinez has made sacrifices to put himself in that position. He said he loves hip hop and dancing, but wasn’t able to attend a class for months because of his traveling. He also gave up gymnastics and soccer because there wasn’t enough room in his busy schedule for competitions.

Martinez also spends over 65 days a year on average traveling. Last year, he stayed in Paris for nearly a month during the 2015 United Nations Climate Change Conference. Over summer break, when most of his peers are off on camping trips or family vacations, Martinez has to make up missed credits at the Watershed School, where he is a sophomore.

“It’s definitely hard doing what I do when I’m 16. If I were a retired dude, it’d be really easy, but I’m not. I don’t spend as much time with friends as I’d like to,” he said. “But writing music helps me release stress for sure — sometimes I just have to abandon all my responsibilities and lose myself in the music.”

Martinez said his identity as an indigenous person plays a large role in his activism. Ever since he can remember, he’s had conversations with his father, Siri, about how the United States has stolen not only natural resources, but also wisdom and ways of life from indigenous people all across the world.

“Everywhere we see indigenous people, we see continued oppression to this day. And when we look at the roots of that, we see patriarchy, white supremacy and capitalism,” Martinez said.

“We need to see that there are systems in place that oppress those already at the bottom, and that continued growth and expansion usually means growth of wealth for the rich and the marginalized communities continue to suffer,” he said. “Climate change is the same — poor women and children of color are impacted the most.”

Siri Martinez said that his son’s environmental awareness began when he watched a documentary about the Earth when he was just 6. The issues presented by the movie hit Martinez really hard and he cried a lot. Siri said after that, he began trying to bring some sort of awareness to other people about the environment.

“We’ve always taught him to be respectful to everything — from people to flowers. That’s how he perceives the world, as something important and sacred that he can’t waste,” Siri said. “The things that he’s doing and saying, to us it’s very normal. That’s what we encouraged and talked about with him.”

Siri said his son has always been very eloquent and bright, so when he encourages people to see things a certain way, he’s extremely powerful.

“It’s always been my responsibility to pass on the things my father taught me to my kids, so I feel very grateful that he receives this knowledge and carries it eloquently to other people, like a strong and beautiful bridge,” he said. “It’s always been a joy to watch him grow and unfold.”

Even though Martinez is deadly serious about his work with the environment, he said he’s still just “this goofy 16-year-old kid who’s passionate about life.” He jams out to Chance The Rapper and J. Cole, plays with his Siberian Husky puppy Koda and goes on sunrise hikes with his friends. That relatability and groundedness is key to his work, he said.

“I’m going through struggles and pain, just like many other young people in the world,” he said. “I share a lot of similarities most young people share with each other, and once I show people that I’ve been able to use my voice and be powerful with it, they realize they have that potential as well. What I would love to see during my lifetime is my voice become less and less pertinent because I’m speaking as a generation, with all those other young people joining hands and lifting up the world together.”

WE Day will be broadcast on ABC at 6 p.m. on Sunday, Aug. 28.

26th Aug2016

Please share this opportunity with youth (12-20 years old) that live in Aurora. It is an hour-long focus group and they get a Fitbit!

by co9to25
25th Aug2016

Be there for our Youth Transit Community Forum

by co9to25
11th Aug2016

Please share this opportunity with your networks and youth who may be interested: Xinachtli Youth Group is looking to recruit more youth!!!

by co9to25

We are currently seeking young ladies from 6th-10th grade for our Xinatchtli Youth Leadership program. The program is free of charge for participants and will be held August 16th through September 3rd every Tuesday and Thursday 6:30-8:00 PM at 494 Sheridan Blvd., A-100 Denver CO 80226. Dinner will also be provided at each session.

Xinachtli female rites of passage program, provides the youth with tools to transition into adulthood, develop leadership capacity and community responsibility utilizing an evidence and values based model from the National Compardes Network.

If you know of anyone who would like to join please message Natacha at (720) 276-3050 ndana@ceibausa.org

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04th Aug2016

Jobs: Help us bring a fantastic Youth Advisor to the Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment

by co9to25

This position is only open to Colorado state residents. This is a term-limited position and will not be funded beyond August 15, 2019. Youth and young adults between the ages of 16 – 20 at the time of filling out the job application for this position are encouraged to apply. This announcement will close on August 15, 2016 or until we have identified an adequate applicant pool, whichever comes first.  Applicants are strongly encouraged to apply early. TO APPLY: Youth Advisor – 5190

If you have difficulty with the link, please access the State of Colorado job website at

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Make a real difference . . .
Do you have a passion and drive to apply your talent to create a better Colorado? Are you looking for a career that provides you with opportunities to improve the world around you? The Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment (CDPHE) is seeking diverse individuals from all backgrounds to apply for a fantastic position that makes a direct impact on improving the lives of Colorado citizens. Our mission is to protect and improve the health of Colorado’s people and the quality of its environment.

We are committed to increasing the diversity of our staff and providing culturally responsive programs and services. Therefore, we encourage responses from people of diverse backgrounds and abilities.

 

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Description of Job

Youth Advisor

The Youth and Young Adult Unit at the Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment (CDPHE) is hiring a youth/young adult between the ages of 16-20. This part time position will work in partnership with staff, youth-serving organizations, other Youth Advisors and various young people from around the state.  The focus of the work includes, but is not limited to, providing youth perspective and recommendations to inform Colorado 9to25, data from the Healthy Kids Colorado Survey and how other projects can better engage youth in their work.  We believe that young people have an expertise in the lives of youth and youth culture and by having them as a part of our team, we will improve the programs and policies that affect the lives of ALL of Colorado’s youth. This employment opportunity is limited to three full years and includes salaried pay, and paid benefits, such as paid holiday leave, sick leave, and health insurance.

If selected, you will have the opportunity to share your skills with various state and community leaders to help improve the opportunities and outcomes of young people statewide.  There will be strong support from staff to develop your own skills so that you can provide support and training to team members and assist them in achieving goals related to youth health and well-being.  This includes, but is not limited to, participating on the Colorado 9to25 leadership teams; assisting with the Colorado 9to25 website and social media tools; hosting presentations and learning opportunities for communities statewide; supporting the development and implementation of state and local policies; and making sure young people understand the data that is most meaningful to their daily lives.Minimum Qualifications, Substitutions, Conditions of Employment & Appeal Rights

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Minimum Qualifications:
Youth and young adults between the ages of 16 – 20 at the time of applying for the position, are encouraged to apply. Applicants must be able to use social media tools, such as Facebook, YouTube, Twitter, and various other websites and know how to talk to, and work with, other diverse youth who are also between the ages of 16-20

Along with the minimum qualifications, it is important that individuals have…

  • Special interest and ability to use creative ideas to help connect people, organizations, and resources to benefit ALL young people in Colorado.
  • Ability and willingness to connect and partner with diverse communities
  • Ability to communicate effectively when working with people who may have differing opinions
  • Ability to manage time effectively

This experience must be substantiated within the Work Experience section of your application. “See Resume” will not be accepted. 

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SHOULD YOU BE SELECTED FOR THESE POSITIONS, YOU MUST AGREE TO THESE CONDITIONS OF EMPLOYMENT…

  • This employment will end on August 15, 2019
  • You must be willing to work 20 hours per week at our campus, located in Cherry Creek North, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday. Actual schedules will be determined if you are offered the job.
  • You must maintain the ability to travel independently throughout the Denver Metro area to attend meetings or group activities.
  • You must be willing to work some evenings and weekends as necessary.

Supplemental Information

WHAT DO YOU HAVE TO DO TO BE CONSIDERED?

  1. A completed State of Colorado application.
  2. A cover letter that describes how your experience aligns with the minimum and preferred qualifications of this position.
  3. Completely answer supplemental questions at the end of the application.

WHAT TO EXPECT NEXT…
After the closing date of this announcement, everything you submit will be reviewed by a group of staff members who with then determine the top group (6) of qualified applicants.  That top group will then be invited to participate in a formal interview process with a different set of individuals. They will determine who is the best fit for the jobs and make a job offer. The individual selected will then be required to attend a New Employee Orientation and complete payroll and Human Resources forms.

If you have difficulty with the link, please access the State of Colorado job website at

 

03rd Aug2016

Understanding the Muslim Community in Colorado

by co9to25

MIPSTERZ

Tuesday, August 16

 5:30-7:30 PM

Denver Public Library (Central Branch)

10 W 14th Ave Pkwy

Denver, CO 80204

This event aims to create an opportunity for a broader dialogue and greater mutual understanding between Muslims and non-Muslim people in Denver by exposing attendees to a variety of voices from within the community itself, discussing topics such as the diversity and structure of the Muslim community, the political, social, and civic participation of Muslims, and the successes and challenges of living as a minority population in Denver. 

Panel to include: Iman Jodeh, Executive Director for Meet the Middle East; Imam Ali, Director of the North East Denver Islamic Center; Hamideh Etemadnia, Denver Regional Council of Governments; Obeid Kaifo, Syrian American Council Colorado

25th Jul2016

Boulder Art Therapy Collective, in partnership with Colorado Youth Leadership Network, presents Art for Empowering Youth Workshop Monday, Aug. 1, 3-6pm

by co9to25

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A 3-hour art studio workshop for youth and young adults, ages 15-24, who have
experienced system involvement, and who are interested in becoming empowered as
youth leaders in their community. Participants will use art as a way to know themselves
and tell their story in a safe and respectful group environment. Through art making,
participants will explore their authentic life experience and how it shapes who they are
as a growing leader. Art will also be used to declare their strengths that come out of
their story, as a step towards enhancing their leadership style. Participants will interact
with each other through facilitated discussions of their art and the process of making art,
and delve into how it relates to being empowered youth and young adults. Light snacks
and drinks will be provided. Space limited to 10-12 youth. Cost to participants: Free

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YOUR FACILITATOR Chris DeMarco, MA, LPC, ATR, has over 20 years of experience using expressive arts with children, youth and families in various behavioral health, social service, and school based settings. She believes the children and youth who have been part of “the system” are some of the bravest and wisest, and their stories teach the world about resilience.

Photography by Chakriya Chatti Phal

Photography by Chakriya Chatti Phal

Boulder Art Therapy Collective is located at 1400 Lee Hill Drive, #7, Boulder, CO 80304. The studio is between Broadway and 28th Street, across from the Mandala Wall Mural. For more, go to WWW.BOULDERARTTHERAPYCOLLECTIVE.COM or call 303-593-0277

19th Jul2016

Interested in earning some extra money on 7/21 or 7/22/16 Call now before slots fill up. PLEASE SHARE WITH YOUR NETWORKS !!!!!!!!!!

by co9to25

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