We aim to split this page out into club categories in the future but for now, and even have a searchable directory. However, please scroll through the list of community groups in wellington to find more information about support groups, social groups and sporting groups in the community.
Agender NZ is a support and lobby organisation for transgendered people including their families, friends and co workers.
Agender NZ endeavors to provide one to one help with individuals, where possible. They have organized many transgendered conferences, they believe unique in the southern hemisphere.
They provide regular newsletters and are constantly working on issues affecting the whole trans community, such as human rights, health, and identity document issues.
Phone: 021-720-594 or after hours (03) 327-0156
Armstrong and Arthur Trust for Lesbians
The Armstrong & Arthur Charitable Trust for Lesbians provide financial support to lesbian community activities in the Wellington region. It commemorates the support of Bette Armstrong and Bea Arthur for the lesbian community in Wellington.
The Armstrong and Arthur Charitable Trust for Lesbians was established in 2001 by the late Bea Arthur for the benefit of lesbian community groups in the Wellington region. The Trust is named to recognise and remember the 57 year relationship of Bea and her partner the late Bette Armstrong. The Trustees invite applications for funding assistance, as grants, for projects and activities that will benefit all or part of the lesbian communities in the Wellington region.
Body Positive Incorporated
Body Positive Inc. is a group founded by and run for people with HIV/AIDS. We welcome all people living with HIV and AIDS in New Zealand.
Body Positive Inc. breaks down isolation and builds a sense of community while advocating on behalf of HIV+ people on a national level.
Level 2, 53-55 Courtenay Place, Te Aro, Wellington
Phone: (04) 801-5484
Box events is a not-for-profit organisation aimed at helping aotearoa, queer, women & non-binary peeps, decolonise, alphabet communities, supalele, oceania, kulin nation, diaspora, indigenous and polynise people by creating inclusive spaces and events for our communities to engage in.
DANSS focuses on promoting Same Sex dancing by providing Same Sex dancing opportunities, Same Sex dance instruction and supporting Same Sex dance competitions in Wellington. For the past 10 years dance instruction in Ballroom, Latin and New Vogue dances has been provided at Thistle Hall on Sundays from 7–9 pm. From 2006 there have also been several series of weekly sessions, specifically for absolute beginner women dancers.
Different Strokes Wellington (DSW)
Different Strokes Wellington (DSW) is a swim club based in Wellington, New Zealand. Our club is LGBTI (Lesbian, Gay, Bi, Transgendered & Intersex) friendly, and we welcome everyone whether it’s your first time in the pool or you’re an experienced swimmer.
Open to LGBTQ community members in the Wellington region. Our activity options are as diverse as the community and open to suggestions. Looking for people to go to a gig with you? Want to try your chances in a bake off? Drag race anyone? Day trip you've been dreaming about? With endless possibilities, we'll always keep it fresh ;)
Some meetups are for Fresh Fruit members only mainly due to the venue/type of activity. Other meetups will have the option to bring a guest who may or may not be LGBTQ, but should be friendly to our Fresh Fruities (eg. allies, friends, family, etc).
GAY AND BI DADS
Are you a gay or bi dad? Gay Dads is a friendly social group for gay dads and their partners. The group meets monthly (usually at weekends) for a pot luck meal and drink. This is a social group and they normally meet in someone's house or go out for dinners.
Gay Wellington activities and groups change from time to time. The main groups underway at present are listed below. You can find more information about each group on their main menu page:
- The Wellington Gay & Lesbian Helpline – an information and advice phone service for the local queer community (Sunday–Wednesday, 7.30pm-9.30pm)
- School’s Out – a programme that runs a social and support group for queer youth of school age
- Tranzform – a support group for trans/gender queer/gender non conforming youth under 30 years of age
- Newcomers, a coming out and support group for gay/bi men
- The lesbian drop-in, a coming out and support group for women
- The Cuthbert fund – a source of funds put aside to provide financial support to gay men with HIV.
- Anvil House, 138-140 Wakefield Street, Wellington.
Phone: (04) 473 7878 every Sunday - Wednesday night of the year from 7:30pm to 9:30pm. A different person is rostered on each evening.
Since Gay Line Wellington started in the year 2000 we have been providing information about being gay in Wellington that includes listings of gay and gay friendly organisations in Wellington and the surrounding provinces of New Zealand, what's on specially for GLBTI people in and around Wellington and articles of special interest to GLBTI people generally. We have also been working closely with the Rule Foundation to provide financial support for some Wellington GLBTI organisations.
HLR 2016 Wellington 30th Anniversary
Their Facebook page has been set up to help the rainbow community plan and coordinate events in Wellington in 2016 to celebrate the 30th anniversary of HLR (Homosexual Law Reform). For more information about the HLR click here
You are welcome to post calls for interest in projects for 2016 via their Facebook page, information about planning meetings etc or message them directly if you want help in publicising something.
A link to a calendar for 2016 will eventually be made available.
The article here summarises a recent community meeting held in Wellington about the events.
The notes are also on Dropbox
Hutt/Wellington social group for lesbian & bisexual women
This is a social group for lesbian and bisexual women in the Hutt valley and Wellington areas. Events such as dinners out, potlucks, walks, movie nights etc will be posted. Feel free to add your own or suggest an event. The group is aimed at single women to give a hand in making connections with other women but couples are also welcome.
To speed up the joining process, or your location is something other than Wellington or if we can't see where you are please send admin a message. Men won't be approved.
InsideOUT is a national organisation which works to make Aotearoa a safer place for all young people of diverse genders and sexualities to live and be in.
We were founded in 2011 and were known as the QSA (queer straight alliance) Network Aotearoa until recently. We are passionate about being run for youth, by youth and apply this value to everything we do.
We work with young people, whānau, schools, youth service providers and communities to achieve our aims of decreasing and preventing homophobic, biphobic and transphobic bullying, provide safer spaces and generally improving the health and wellbeing of the young people we work with. We have a commitment to recognising and valuing diversity and honouring Te Tiriti o Waitangi.
We are here to support young people with gay, lesbian, bisexual, transgender, intersex, queer, genderqueer, genderfluid, asexual, aromantic, takatāpui, whakawahine, tangata ira tane, fa’afafine, mahu, vakasalewalewa, palopa, akava’ine, fakaleiti, fiafifine and fakafifine identities as well as everyone in between, not sure or who prefers a different label or even none at all!
ITANZ (Intersex Awareness New Zealand)
Founded by Mani Mitchell in 1996, Intersex Trust Aotearoa New Zealand, also known as Intersex Awareness New Zealand is a national advocacy organisation for intersex people in New Zealand.
ITANZ is a charitable trust that provides education, information and training on intersex issues for organisations and individual professionals. Executive Director Mani Mitchell, known as New Zealand's first "out" intersex person, also provides counselling for individuals and families.
The Trust have supported the filming of award-winning documentary Intersexion (2012). The Trust works with the NZ Human Rights Commission, Rainbow Youth in Auckland, Whanganui Women's Health Collective, and Working it Out in Tasmania. Mitchell, and other board members, have given presentations to a range of audiences, including the National College of Midwives biennial conference and the University of the Third Age.
Mitchell co-organized the third International Intersex Forum in Malta, 2013.
Phone: (04) 381 2221
Kapiti Gay Radio
A gay topical radio station presented by Tony Reed in Paraparaumu. This programme plays four weekly at the following times:
- Sunday 3.00 pm
- Tuesday 9.00 pm
- Thursday 12.30 pm
LAGNZ (Lesbian and Gay Archives of New Zealand)
The Lesbian and Gay Archives of New Zealand (LAGANZ) Trust was formed in 1992. Its Board of Trustees own, on behalf of the lesbian and gay communities, the growing number of collections which now make up the Archives.
The trust has a number of objects that define its purpose and activities.
The initial core of the collections goes back to an initiative of the National Gay Rights Coalition in 1977. It developed into a research library and archives known as the Lesbian and Gay Rights Resource Centre which was placed in the care of a trust in 1984.
In 1988, to ensure the collections a secure home, the trustees made an agreement with the Alexander Turnbull Library in Wellington for their permanent accommodation. The collections remain under the ownership of the Trust, and are open to researchers on the same basis as other research heritage collections. This agreement secures their safe storage and assures that access to them is supervised.
Currently the collection attracts up to 150 visitors a year.
Phone: (04) 474 3000
LILAC (Lesbian Information, Library and Archives Centre)
LILAC (Lesbian Information, Library and Archives Centre) is Wellington's lending library for women-oriented women - women who form their primary relationships with women. The library has books, DVDs and magazines. LILAC is open on Wednesdays 5.30-7.30pm; Thursdays and Saturdays 11am-2pm. A book group meets at the library once a month, other groups use the library space, and events are held there as well. There is a sliding scale of membership fees.
LILAC is a women-only space, although small children with their mums are okay.
Come in and look around the collection, join or renew your membership.
Level 2, 187 Willis Street, Wellington
Lesbian Radio in Wellington
The Lesbian Community programme has been providing a space for lesbians to ‘meet’, learn about and contribute to their community for over twenty years.
Aimed at a full diversity of lesbians, gay women, queer women, takataapui women and whichever labels people choose for themselves; it is also listened to by others who enjoy the music and news on the programme.
The programme is run by a collective of some twenty women, often operating in pairs, so a large range of voices are heard. They warmly welcome new lesbian broadcasters.
Each week they advertise community events (and help people find flats and flatmates) and play music. The rest is up to each presenter; Aotearoa and worldwide news of interest to lesbians, LGBTI and general political news and comment, interviews about past or future cultural and sports events (including dances, film festivals, art shows, international Lesbian Day, Gay Games, books at the lesbian library) - a truly diverse range of topics!
The Lesbian Community programme is brought to you with the assistance of the Betty Armstrong / Bea Arthur Lesbian Trust.
Lesbian Overland and Cafe Club
The Lesbian Overland and Cafe Club is the social walking group for vaguely active lesbians and slightly fitter women. Not a tramping group, but there is one "club" rule: walk some before retiring to a café. And we're not a club as such... just whoever turns up on the day.
- Walks are held on the second Sunday of the month - usually
- We assemble outside the front of the Wellington Railway Station - at 10.00am [or 9am or ...] - check the trip instructions
- Please bring lunch, water and snacks. Wear or carry parka, day pack, shorts or walking long trousers, sneakers or tramping boots, sunblock and hat or gloves and spare jersey ... depending on the season. Your leader will have a small first aid pack.
- It's best to phone the leader so she knows you are coming, can arrange car pooling and can give you any additional information.
NZDF (NEw Zealand Defence Force) Overwatch
In 2012 OverWatch was launched. The group provides peer support and networking to the NZDF's GLBTI people as well guidance to Command and Commanders. OverWatch is an organisation of Regular, Reserve and Civilian members of the New Zealand Defence Force who are GLBTI their friends, family and allies.
They aim to promote the well-being of gay, lesbian, bisexual, transgender and intersex people within the Defence Force, and to foster an environment of inclusiveness, one that supports each and every one of our people and allows them to be the very best they can be in the Service of New Zealand.
OUT IN THE PARK
Out in the Park is Wellington‘s famous queer fair. It’s an annual event that has been running since 1986.
The Fair wanted moved to Waitangi Park in 2015, but the wind didn't let that happen. As a short-term solution we teamed up with CubaDupa and will be at carpark on the corner of Ghuznee and Leeds Streets.
Out in the Park features normally more than 60 stalls selling anything from clothing to jewelry to crafts to books to toys to electronics, and everything inbetween. You can also pick up a bite to eat with scrumptious food available, delicious drinks, and much more.
It's famous for its free entertainment, with talented local singers, drag queens and kings, comedians, and circus performers on stage for your enjoyment.
Historically the Gay and Lesbian Fair was set up to raise awareness about homosexuality and to build support for Homosexual Law Reform, which was then before the New Zealand Parliament. Today we support all communities to come together and celebrate our diversity being visible in a fun, friendly, and open manner – it’s still important.
You do not have to be in a crisis situation to call them. All sorts of people call OUTLineNZ for all sorts of reasons – loneliness and isolation, sexuality and gender idenitity, sexual health, relationships and meeting people, STIs and HIV, legal and ethical issues, and many more.
This helpline is staffed by self-accepting GLBTTFIQQ people who have trained to help others over the phone in issues around sexual identity.
From the group’s inception in 1972 its main focus has been the telephone help line, originally Gayline, but since 1982 has been Gay/Lesbian Line, and is now known as OUTLine.
At present the organisation has over 40 telephone volunteers who have all had good basic training and have undertaken ongoing training and supervision. All staff – voluntary or paid – are GLBTTFIQQ accepting.
They are always looking for new members, so go to the Get Involved page to find out how you can help and give back to the community.
Phone: 0800-OUTLINE (6885463)
PrideNZ.com is an online community resource of over 500 audio interviews and event recordings documenting rainbow culture in Aotearoa New Zealand. Subjects range from coming out to transitioning; from remembering what it was like to grow up in the 1950s to being at school in a Queer Straight Alliance today.
The website was established in 2009 and has three main purposes:
- To document rainbow lives in Aotearoa New Zealand through audio interviews and event recordings.
- To make those recordings easily accessible to the public.
- To help preserve rainbow heritage by making the collection available to archives in the future.
Some of our guiding principles include creating and maintaining:
- A first-hand/eyewitness community resource that is available to as many people as possible.
- A community resource that is inclusive and promotes the health and betterment of all rainbow people; and in turn, the enrichment of the wider society.
- A community resource that is not-for-profit.
The Queer Avengers challenge gender and sexuality oppression in Aotearoa New Zealand and speak out in solidarity on oppression anywhere.
They are a activist group fighting all forms of queerphobia, in Wellington and further afield. They grew out of the Queer the Night march and are (or will be) campaigning on issues relating to queer youth in schools, gender diversity and queer seniors.
They meet every Thursday and like rainbow balaclavas and unicorns. Everyone is welcome to go along and check out their meetings.
They know, have seen, and experienced the hurt and the loss caused by homophobia, biphobia and transphobia. They are motivated by sadness, by anger and by love. They refuse to rely on the broken logic of this broken system to fight against it.
They stand in solidarity with those fighting other forms of oppression. They also acknowledge that there are many amongst us who are oppressed in multiple ways, and they value diversity. They're not just fighting for physical safety and legal equality. We are fighting for liberation, for empowerment, for visibility and respect of us as we are, as we may be, as we want to be. Our identities are positive, not some misfortune to be tolerated.
Queer Tango Wellington
Queer Tango Wellington is a group that’s relatively new to the Wellington tango scene. Duro y Vio were our fairy godparents but sadly they left us on 22 November 2009 for the dancing magic of Buenos Aires.
Find intimate silence and learn to listen with your body. Argentine Tango is an improvised dance, requiring intense concentration on the connection between partners. Mastery of the capacity to create physical connection imparts serenity, grounding, and – with remarkable frequency – elation. Tango will also improve your balance, assertiveness, and sensitivity. And it’s sexy…
You do not need to bring a partner, previous dance experience, or “rhythm”. We encourage gender complexity and exploration. Everyone is welcome! Tango has no age limit.
Come join us on Mondays from 7-9pm. When classes are running they are from 7-8pm and entry is $15, with a free practica from 8-9pm. On nights there is no class we run a lovely long practica from 7-9pm and entry is $5. Classes and practica are all held @ the Crossways Community Centre in Mount Victoria, Wellington, New Zealand.
Queers gone Kiwi
Queers Gone Kiwi is New Zealand's mostly social group for Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual and Transgender Immigrants. They gather every Wednesday from 6 pm at S&M (Scotty and Mal's) cocktail bar and lounge at 176 Cuba St, for informal drinks and chat. Just turn up or email them if you haven't been before or it has been a while and you would like to be introduced to the group. QGC also organise other events from time to time - theatre trips, Easter camp.
Rainbow TEAM Wellington
The goal of Rainbow Team Wellington (RTW) is to unite and support Wellington’s LGBTI Sport and Recreation Clubs. The member clubs are a primarily place where LGBTI people come together through their enjoyment of their sports and cultural activities. They can be the place where a person first comes out, or first meets a larger group of LGBTI people, and our clubs are spaces where we grow our community. RTW is not a campaigning, political, welfare or fundraising organisation – this work is being done by other groups.
The RTW Forum is the group of all clubs and their members – and all of Wellington’s LGBTI Sport and Recreation clubs are welcome to join us. We meet from time to time to get to know each other, to share information, to grow our memberships, and to make plans.
The RTW Committee is a group of members nominated by the Forum. There are two conveners. The committee’s role is to coordinate our information sharing, event planning and to maintain the RTW website.
The Rainbow Tick is a quality improvement cycle designed to make an organisation a safe, welcoming and inclusive place for people of diverse gender identity and sexual orientation.
They audit and evaluate your progress over time:
Their audits sensitively evaluate your organisation’s level of LGBTTI inclusion in these five areas:
- Staff Training
- Staff Engagement and Organisational Support
- External Engagement
Where there are deficiencies we make evidence-based recommendations for change.
They provide you with user-friendly resources and support during the implementation of any required change.
A training package is customised to suit your organisation.
Once the benchmarks are met you are awarded the Rainbow Tick and this can be displayed and used in any job advertising or during any organisational or business promotions.
To keep your Rainbow Tick certification valid they need to carry out an annual check which will help you maintain the Rainbow Tick standards.
To get the conversation going they suggest you go to Are You Diversity Inclusive? and see how your organisation stacks up.
Phone: 027 839 7752
Take a trip out of town. Rural Blokes is a social group for gay men in the Wairarapa that organises social events.
School’s Out is a queer* support group for teens based in Wellington and The Hutt. They get together once a week after school for discussions, guest speakers, fun and games, social stuff, movie days and free food!
As well as their regular weekly meetings during term, they also have bonus fun activities in the holidays.
A bunch of dedicated trained queer facilitators help run the group. School’s Out is here for you. They’re willing to discuss anything you want to discuss and help you with anything you need support or clarification on. They’re completely discreet and confidential. They won’t tell anyone you came along and they won’t share your secrets with anyone else.
School’s Out is about young people like yourself supporting each other and having a good time.
So whether you’re still in the closet or if everyone knows – whether you're sure of your identity or you're still deciding – go along! If you're a straight person who wants to come along to support your queer friends, they're happy to have you too. They're a really welcoming group. It’s heaps of fun and you’ll make lots of wonderful new friends.
*They use queer just as an umbrella term to describe gay, lesbian, bisexual, transgender, intersex, takataapui, asexual, pansexual and any other shades of grey
Social Fruits is Wellington's 18+ Queer Social Group. We meet once a fortnight at 19 Tory Street. Meetings are usually held on Saturday from 4.30 - 6.30. We'll use this group to post info about upcoming meetings and events!
This group is for young people who want to meet other queer folk outside of the bar scene.
Feel free to invite people to the group who you think might be interested!
This group is currently aimed at the 18 to late 20s age range. Meetings are free to attend but we do ask for koha to help support the space.
Tapatoru is a word from our Maori language in Aotearoa (New Zealand) that means 'Triangle'.The triangle has many different meanings for many communities and cultures. For us here in New Zealand, the triangle is a prominent symbol within our Maori culture. The triangle is also a shape that canbe interpreted at many different levels and has many positive andstrong aspects that we can relate to, that has inspired and motivated us to set ourselves up under the name Tapatoru.
Tapatoru is based in Wellington, which is the capital city of New Zealand. Historically, this vibrant and close-knit city has become home to many of our Maori trans people and today we celebrate a community who feel somewhat established and embraced by its city.
The trans community is filled with diversity at every degree and we have trans support groups locally and nationally who cater for some trans people throughout this diverse continuum. Tapatoru is aware that not everyone is comfortably supported which has prompted the launch of this group who affiliate and embrace their Maori trans whanau who are trans and living in Wellington.
They are a friendly Wellington gay, lesbian, bisexual, transgender, inter sex community SATB choir. based choir welcoming anyone who wishes to sing.
Our emphasis is on participation, inclusiveness and building our GLBTIQ community. The choir is in good health with nearly 60 members.
The Glamaphones evolved out of the Homophones, a gay men's choir that began in 2007. Following Sing Out!, part of the 2011 AsiaPacific Outgames, women were invited to join the choir and in April 2014 we celebrated being three years old.
They sing for enjoyment and work hard to create wonderful music. They sing anything they enjoy including pop, classical, spirituals, world, choral, musical and jazz classics.
Tīwhanawhana is a takatāpui community group based in Wellington that welcomes people of diverse sexualities and gender identity.
Māori are the indigenous people of Aōtearoa New Zealand. Takatāpui, in modern terminology is a Māori individual that identifies as Queer, Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual, Trans.
The kaupapa or purpose of the group is primarily for takatapui; building its community, telling its stories and leaving a legacy that will inspire others.
Tiwhanawhana exists for the takatapui community and gives meaning to its kaupapa through different threads;
Kapa Haka, Advice, Advocacy, Support of LGBTI Community.
More information about events that Tiwhanawhana are organising or involved with can be viewed on the Whats Happening? or Calendar page.
Tiwhanawhana meets regularly on Tuesday evenings from 6.30pm at the New Zealand Prostitutes Collective, Level 4, 204 Willis St, Wellington
Tranzform is a support group for trans* youth, their friends and supporters. We have fortnightly meetings in central wellington for discussions, information, food and frivolity. Whether you’ve already gone through a gender transition, you’re questioning who you are, or feel like you just don’t fit into male or female, you’re welcome in our group. Tranzform is a place where you can let your glorious self out, explore your gender with youth in the same boat, and be safe doing so.
*trans. Being trans is about gender. If you don’t fit societies rules about what kind of gender is acceptable, then you may fit under the trans umbrella. It’s separate from your sexuality (who you’re attracted to). Your gender is about you, your body, how you’re seen by others, and how you feel inside your head. There are countless words in many different languages and cultures to describe different genders. For more information on transgender rights in New Zealand, some inspiring personal stories, and a great list of what being “trans” might mean, you can go to “To Be Who I Am”. If you don’t fit into these categories or prefer not to have a label for your gender, that’s cool too, you are welcome at Tranzform.
Vinegar Hill Gay Camping
Since 1977, Vinegar Hill has been a popular camping spot for Gay and Lesbian people and their families over Christmas and the New Year holiday period in the height of summer. Much of the following information comes from personal knowledge of those who have attended the camp.
The first time gay men camped at Vinegar Hill was shortly after New Year in January 1977. This consisted of six men, among whom were Kevin and Pearl (Peter) and Owen, from the Manawatu and Hawkes Bay regions and Tom Fitzgerald from Silverstream Upper Hutt.
It grew from there, and by the early 1980s had developed a particular culture. The first queen was appointed in 1985, for the 1986 camp. This was Bill Armstrong, who was presented with the award by Mal Vaughan.
Initially, the idea of "Queen of Vinegar Hill" was based on a comedic idea of beauty queens, but this later developed into an idea of appointed royalty.
As a result, the initial names engraved on the trophy presented each year are the drag names of the people appointed to the role of queen
Wellington City Pacific Advisory Group
The Pacific Advisory Group, established in December 2003, is a link between the Council and Wellington's Pacific communities. It is designed to have representatives from Wellington's main Pacific nation groups - Cook Islands, Fiji, Melanesia, Micronesia, Niue, Samoa, Tokelau, Tuvalu and Tonga.
The group's role is to:
- facilitate consultation with Pacific communities
- help Pacific communities understand Council processes
- enable Pacific peoples to participate in the Council's decision-making processes
- help the Council understand the needs of Pacific communities and how these may be addressed in the context of the Council's roles and priorities.
Martin Rodgers, Manager, Research, Consultation and Engagement Phone: (04) 803 8895
Wellington Front Runners
Wellington Frontrunners is an inclusive running group for the Capital’s gay and lesbian runners. It welcomes runners of all ages and abilities including national and international visitors to the Capital. Some members enjoy joining the group’s regular weekly runs and brunch afterwards, while others are keen to improve their fitness and enter various events. Everyone runs to have fun.
Wellington Frontrunners was established in 2000 as the city’s gay and lesbian runners prepared for the 2002 Gay Games in Sydney. Members of Wellington Frontrunners have also participated in the World Outgames in Montreal in 2006, the World Outgames in Copenhagen in 2009 and the 1st Asia-Pacific Outgames in Melbourne in 2008. Wellington Frontrunners organised the 10km and 5km road running events held as a part of the 2nd Asia Pacific Outgames in Wellington in March 2011.
Wellington Lesbian Website
The Wellington Lesbian website is a one-stop shop for info about groups and events - gleaned from websites, a humungous number of facebook pages and events, email messages etc etc. So it is a one-stop shop for women to see "what's on" and plan their social lives... It gets updated at least weekly, and sometimes 2 or 3 times a day.
Uni Q Massey Wellington
Uni Q is a Queer representative group, providing support and running events for queer students and friends at Massey University, Wellington.
UniQ is Victoria University Wellington’s queer representative group which is run by students and is open to everyone. They use “queer” as a term to address diversity in terms of both gender and sexuality.
They have regular lunch spaces every Thursday in SU 218 from 12-3pm where you can meet with others and have discussions. They often hold other events like quizzes, movie nights, and bigger events during our annual Pride Week.
They also provide a Queer mentoring which provides an opportunity to connect queer or questioning students with friendly and experienced mentors. The service is confidential and is a means of providing support and resources to students exploring issues relating to their identity.
If you have any questions or would like to know more, feel free to contact them via Facebook.