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YIYA VI KAGINGDI DOULA PROJECTCommunityBased Care for Reproductive Jus


Indigenous Women146s Health Reproductive Justice ProgramTewaWomen UnitedWELCOMEOur BeginningsTewa Women United was organized in 1989 by a small group of ative women as a support group for various iss

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Document on Subject : "YIYA VI KAGINGDI DOULA PROJECTCommunityBased Care for Reproductive Jus"— Transcript:

1 YIYA VI KAGINGDI DOULA PROJECT:Community
YIYA VI KAGINGDI DOULA PROJECT:CommunityBased Care for Reproductive Justice Indigenous Women’s Health & Reproductive Justice Program Tewa Women United WELCOME Our Beginnings Tewa Women United was organized in 1989 by a small group of ative women as a support group for various issues including alcoholism, suicide, an

2 d domestic and sexual violence. In the s
d domestic and sexual violence. In the safe space the women created, they transformed and empowered one another through critical analysis and the embracing and affirming of their cultural identity. The name Tewa Women United comes from the Tewa words mu which translates to “we are one.”Tewa W

3 omen United transitioned from an informa
omen United transitioned from an informal, allvolunteer group to a formal 501(c)3 nonprofit organization in 2001. TWU is a collective, intertribal, women’s organization in the Tewa homelands of Northern New Mexico. Our MissionOur mission is to provide safe spaces for Indigenous women to uncover the power, strength

4 and skills they possess to become positi
and skills they possess to become positive forces for social change in their families and communities. Our VisionWe believe in building and (re) building Beloved families and communities to end violence against women, girls and Mother Earth. TWU works to reduce harmful environmental impacts, strengthen women, girls and

5 families and uplift a Culture of Peace t
families and uplift a Culture of Peace that diminishes the Culture of Violence. Our ValuesA’Ginrespect for self and othersWinata yay Together we live these valuesSeegima Loving, caring for each otherKweewasengwavi tuufemale/ male energy ancestral knowingnessNungOchuuQuiyoOur Mother, Mother Earth, multiversityBin ma

6 hpahLetting goWowatsiOur breath, our pra
hpahLetting goWowatsiOur breath, our prayer, commitment to live life with purpose and good intentions Our ProgramsWe embody this vision and mission through our four main programsEnvironmental Health and Justice Española Healing Foods Oasis Project, Gathering for Mother Earth, Circle of Grandmothers/SayainV.O.I.C.E.S(Va

7 luing Our Integrity with Courage Empower
luing Our Integrity with Courage Empowerment and Support)Women’s Health and Reproductive Justice YiyaVi KagingdiCommunity Doula ProjectWomen’s Leadership and Economic Freedom A’GinBody Sovereignty and Healthy Sexuality Project All our activities are interrelated and synchronistic, and seek to ensure effec

8 tiveness and cultural integrity by worki
tiveness and cultural integrity by working methodically to overcome barriers and engage community partners within the TWU frameworks of The Two World Harmony Butterfly Model (balance between Indigenous cultural ways of knowingness and Western knowledge), and OpideModel, the TewaBraiding Way of Practice to Action, a trans

9 formative social justice framework that
formative social justice framework that builds upon a multiple intersectional analysis. This model is based on the understanding that systematic oppression experienced by our collective communities, resulting in internalized oppression and intergenerational trauma, must be understood and addressed in efforts to promote

10 social change. Who do we serve?We serve
social change. Who do we serve?We serve Indigenous and rural communities of Northern New Mexico.TWU works in partnership with tribal, local, national, and international groups and movements to create the world we envision to live in. One in which we are all and where guides our actions. Our intention is to ensure that

11 the voices of Native communities, especi
the voices of Native communities, especially women, and girls, are present at these conversations and actions. Indigenous Women’s Health & Reproductive Justice ProgramDoula ServicesChild Birth EducationParent CirclesBreastfeeding SupportPregnancy and Infant Loss SupportAbortion SupportCare Coalition for Northern Fam

12 iliesDoula Training YiyaVi KagingdiDoula
iliesDoula Training YiyaVi KagingdiDoula ProjectTewaWomen United started the YiyaVi KagingdiDoula Project to serve firsttime Native American mothers with culturally appropriate birth support.Since then we have expanded our reach to include services for any family within Rio Arriba County and Tewa Pueblo Homelands.Our dou

13 las spend numerous hours with the famili
las spend numerous hours with the families they serve to build strong trusting relationships and to provide support, community resources, and education. Reclaiming Birth Wisdom ~InTewaYiyaKagingdimeans,“Mother’sHelpersForus,birthworkcarecalling,prayer,honoredtakeOurprovideservicesforthewholefamily,acrossgenera

14 tions,everyonegathertheparents We define
tions,everyonegathertheparents We define and apply principles of midwifery in accordance with our Tewa traditions that honor birth as a community process and acknowledge the interconnections between Mother Earth, family and community. We value a culture of consent and seek to reclaim teachings practices that honor the Sa

15 credness of birth. We see this as a fund
credness of birth. We see this as a fundamental strategy in achieving our mission of building Beloved Families and Communities where women, girls and Mother Earth are honored and protected. Since 2011 our Doula Project has provided low to no cost doula services to families in the Northern New Mexico Of thoseclients (71%

16 ) initiated breastfeeding after birth.Ab
) initiated breastfeeding after birth.About halfof our clients are first time parentsfamilies were enrolled in WIC at the time of services (income levels required for WIC enrollment are less than or equal to 185% of the Federal Poverty Guidelines (approx. $36,131 for three people in a household per year)had birth service

17 s provided by a midwifefamilies (3%) gav
s provided by a midwifefamilies (3%) gave birth to preterm babies (preterm = Before 37 weeks, the NM average preterm rate is 9.5% Source https:// www.marchofdimes.org/materials/prematurebirthreportcardmexico.pdf ) gave birth via cesarean section (NM rates 18.1% Source: http ://www.cesareanrates.com/2015/01/newmexicocesa

18 reanrates.html Full Spectrum Doula CareO
reanrates.html Full Spectrum Doula CareOver the last two years our program hasincreased our scope of work to include full spectrum doula services by training doulas in pregnancy and infant loss care.We provide individual support to families who need them and now also have healing circles throughout the year for families

19 who are grieving the loss of a pregnanc
who are grieving the loss of a pregnancy or baby. We see this as vital work as we support reproductive justice for our communities in New Mexico, and strive to stigmatize pregnancy and infant loss. YiyaVi KagingdiFull Spectrum Community Doula TrainingcurrentlypilotingourfirstDoulaTrainingcreatedcomprehensivefamilycen

20 teredexperiencethatrootedwithinTewaWomen
teredexperiencethatrootedwithinTewaWomenUnitedteachings,beliefsDoulaswhotrainwithwilltoworkwithfamiliesprovidingculturallyrelevantadvocacysupportfrompreconceptionthroughbirthtoparentingOurtrainingweekendsbeendesignedtostudentswithevidencebasedinformationexperiencesthattheyfeelreadyworkwithexpectantparentsEachweekendtaugh

21 tstaff,communityexperts What’s incl
tstaff,communityexperts What’s included in the training?The training will be taught over a course of seven weekends:September 79, 2018Module 1: Grounding in Community CareOctober 57, 2018Module 2: Fertility and PreconceptionNovember 24, 2018Module 3: PregnancyDecember 79, 2018Module 4: ChildbirthJanuary 1820, 2019Mo

22 dule 5: PostpartumFebruary 2224, 2018Mod
dule 5: PostpartumFebruary 2224, 2018Module 6: Early ParentingMarch 22Module 7: Presentations & Celebration Reproductive JusticeThe complete physical, mental, spiritual, political, social, and economic wellbeing of women and girls, based on the full achievement and protection of women’s human rights. We know that th

23 e work of reproductive justice must be f
e work of reproductive justice must be fundamentally entwined with our TWU values in order to meet our community needs. Reproductive Justice Gallery Walk QUESTIONS? Thank YouCorrine Sanchez, PhDExecutive Director, TewaWomen United@tewawomenunited.orgJessica Riggs, CDIWH Program Managerjessica@tewawomenunited.orgwww.tew