Meet our speakers
Camie Goldhammer, MSW, LICSW, IBCLC, (Sisseton-Wahpeton)
Camie Jae Goldhammer is a Clinical Social Worker and Lactation Consultant. Camie received her Master of Social Work degree from the University of Washington in 2006, specializing in Maternal Mood Disorders and the affects of complex/Intergenerational trauma on attachment, bonding and the parenting practices of Native families. She has served as a therapist with the Snoqualmie Tribe’s Behavioral Health Program, been a WIC/Maternity Support Services social worker and clinical supervisor with the Ina Maka home visiting program which serves pregnant and parenting women and their families in Washington’s urban-Indian community.
Camie is the founder and chair of the Native American Breastfeeding Coalition of Washington. She is also a founding mother and President Elect of the newly formed National Association of Professional and Peer Lactation Supporters of Color. In 2013 she became Washington state ‘a first Native American IBCLC. Camie is a consultant with CHAMPS and is also a part of the Center for Social Inclusion’s First Food Racial Equity Cohort. She is a National leader on topics of racial equity and first food justice.
Ngozi Tibbs, MPH, LCCE, IBCLC
Ngozi Tibbs is a sought after speaker on the subjects of women’s health, childbirth education, breastfeeding and cultural humility. She is a Lamaze International Trainer and Educator and the Co-Founder and President of the Pittsburgh Black Breastfeeding Circle. She is a lactation consultant in private practice, and for Healthy Start, Inc. In addition, She teaches a summer college course on evidence based labor support for nursing students and also co- teaches the course for new nurses at Magee Women’s Hospital.
She has been married to her college sweetheart for 26 years, and they are the proud parents of 5 children and two pet frogs.
Robin DiAngelo, PhD
Dr. Robin DiAngelo is a former Associate Professor of Education. She is a two-time winner of the Student’s Choice Award for Educator of the Year from the University of Washington. Her scholarship is in White Racial Identity and Race Relations. In addition to her academic work, Robin has extensive experience as a workplace consultant in issues of race relations and racial justice. She was appointed to co-design the City of Seattle’s Race & Social Justice Initiative Training. Robin has numerous publications and books, including What Does it Mean To Be White? Developing White Racial Literacy. Her work on White Fragility has influenced the national dialogue on race and been featured in NPR, PBS, The New York Times,and The Seattle Times. Her latest book White Fragility: Why It’s So Hard To Talk To White People About Racism comes out in June, with a foreword by Michael Eric Dyson.
Ready to join us?