Presenting at MBLGTACC can be an enjoyable, exciting, and rewarding experience. Our workshop sessions are the conference's bread and butter, bringing together students from across the Midwest to learn and grow through the knowledge and experiences of their peers and mentors.
We encourage anyone—students, staff, faculty, community organizers, and others—to consider what knowledge and experiences they can thoughtfully and confidently bring to a workshop of attendees, and to submit a proposal. Proposals are reviewed by a committee comprising students, staff, and advisors.
Workshop proposals will be opened in fall 2019.
Over its 28 year history, MBLGTACC has become a destination for acclaimed entertainers, activists, and thought leaders, including Kate Borenstein, J Mace III, Chely Wright, Janet Mock, Jujubee, and others. From the very beginning, conference organizers sought to create an oasis in what Justin Connor (MBLGCC ‘94) says was seen as “a queer desert.”
MBLGTACC has also given a platform for countless local and regional leaders and performers. Much of this success is the product of rich ties to our communities around the Midwest, and we're excited to expand our circles. If you or someone you represent would like to learn more abou keynoting or performing, reach out to Kate Miller.
February 19th, 2019 | MBLGTACC 2020 Campus Planning Team, Nick Pfost
Students from Western Michigan University will host the 28th annual Midwest Bisexual Lesbian Gay Transgender Asexual College Conference (MBLGTACC) from February 14-16, 2020 in Kalamazoo, Michigan.
February 15th, 2019 | MBLGTACC 2019 Campus Planning Team
We're so excited to welcome you to MBLGTACC 2019 in Wichita! When you arrive at the Century II Performing Arts & Convention Center, the first thing you'll need to do is check in and pick up your name badge(s) and conference materials. Here's how.
February 15th, 2019 | Roze R.B. Brooks
These community welcomes serve as acknowledgements of our vast community to ensure we are centering subcommunities less visible or afforded less agency in the mainstream efforts for queer and trans liberation, bodily and sexual autonomy, and gender justice.