Safezone session availability is still being evaluated for in-person and also for virtual experiences. In-person session opportunities continue to be evaluated per state and campus guidelines and will be determined on a case-by-case basis. Virtual options may be available. Availability is limited when offered. Please email Dr. Alice Rutkowski email@example.com if you have questions.
Open training sessions
Several open training student sessions and faculty/staff sessions are made available throughout the semester. Please check for availability. For information about how to request a training is also included.
For emotional, mental, and physical safety resource information and contacts
Safezone Program Facilitators and Participants
To see a list of current program facilitators, view Safezone Facilitators.
To see an alphabetized list of current Safe Zone-trained faculty and staff, view Faculty & Staff Safezone Allies.
To see a campus map and participating Safezone faculty and staff offices organized by location, view Safezone Network Sorted By Location.
To see a list of students who are currently trained in the Safezone Network, visit Safezone Network-Trained Students. Current Geneseo students can access other students' email addresses by using the "Directory" on the Geneseo homepage, logging in with your username and password, and searching for a student. Out of respect for students' privacy, their campus address and contact information are not listed.
Interested in becoming a Geneseo Safezone trainer?
2021 applications are open now until October 18th!
Students interested in becoming involved in the Safezone program at SUNY Geneseo as a trainer and/or intern must first take Geneseo’s Train-the-Trainer course (WGST 288). Enrollment in this course is only offered with permission from the instructor and takes place every Fall semester. The course combines elements of queer theory, open discussion, and a Geneseo-specific insider’s view of the Safezone program content. Course content offers an intimate understanding of the program and its contextual application at the college from an academic, awareness, and social justice standpoint. Class projects and discussions are generally focused and centered around ways to improve the program’s relevance and cultural competence.
Is there something you'd like to see on this website that is missing? E-mail Daniel Jacques at firstname.lastname@example.org