Community Education & Speaking


keynote addresses & conference presentations

Project LETS has spoken during events like: the Rhode Island National Alliance on Mental Illness (NAMI) 2017 Conference; Brain Week Rhode Island's Mental Tapas event; and the Brown University Donor Volunteer Summit.

Our team is available for: keynote addresses, conference presentations, and organizational collaborative efforts highlighting the work of mental health organizers. 

Stefanie Kaufman, Founder and Executive Director of Project LETS, speaks about the growth of the organization during her undergraduate education at Brown University.


panels, presentations & workshops

We love collaborating with our community partners, and are available to provide specific panels, presentations, and workshops for your organization or school. Project LETS has worked with: high schools post-suicide; health classes; Girl Scout troops, YMCAs, etc.

Our team is available for: panels (featuring folks with lived experience); presentations (featuring more lecture-based content); and workshops (featuring more interactive portions) for your community-based organization or school.


Trainings for Students, Faculty, and Medical Professionals

Project LETS facilitators are available to provide trainings to students, faculty, and medical professionals. We've worked with teams of therapists, psychiatrists, and social workers; provided training to student organizations and medical schools; and trained hundreds of teachers in supporting students who are neurodivergent. 

Our team is available for: Specialized trainings for students, faculty, and medical professionals (mental health care providers & others!)

Check out some other Project LETS clips!

When trying to solve this problem of lack of support for college students with mental illness, many people look to outsiders with specific credentials; but Project LETS believes that a solution lies with the very people who experience the problem.

*Start at 31:26*

Listening to the Patient: Mental Illness from a Social Model of Disability