Brandi Grayson to moderate a panel on social change at the Women’s Leadership Summit


Urban Triage CEO and longtime activist Brandi Grayson will host and moderate an important discussion titled “After the Protest – Policy Change Through Social Movements” at noon on Monday, June 27 at the second annual Community Leadership Summit. women presented by Summit Credit Union.

The second annual summit will take place from June 20 to July 1, with a daily noon session streamed live on Facebook. It is free and open to the public.

Brandi Grayson is the proud mother of 3 daughters aged 28, 27, 22 and a 5 year old son. She has worn many hats over the past 20 years. From a therapeutic foster parent to an adoptive parent. To a community organizer, a comedian and a radio show host to a social worker. A list of its roles includes program director, program manager, business manager, program analyst, and real estate agent. And it does not stop there. She was an adjuster, land inspector and land manager for a construction company. Currently, she is Founder, CEO and President of Urban Triage, Inc, and Grayson Consulting, LLC.

Many are familiar with her work with the Young Gifted and Black Coalition (YGB), which she co-founded in 2014 in response to the murder of Mike Brown, and more recently her leadership as CEO of Urban Triage following the murder of George Floyd. . Ms. Grayson embodies what she stands for: supporting healthy Black families, transformative justice and education, integrity, breakthroughs and liberation for Black people, bringing decades of experience working with families and black children and program development and implementation while simultaneously experiencing the intersectionality of black vulnerability. . Leading him to base and anchor his work in creating a better world and to understand that a better world begins with oneself: self-awareness, responsibility, integrity, self-discovery and the will to heal.

She prides herself on empowering, inspiring breakthroughs and transformation for Black people and Black communities. His work reflects attributes of blackness that are rarely centered – black excellence through healing, black resilience, black creativity, black compassion, black economic development, and most importantly, black love.


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