Celebrating Queerness

Mossier is a community for people to listen, test ideas, learn, and grow. We work with organizations to develop employment equity for everyone LGBTQ through in-person meetups, DEI training and education, and our jobs platform. All of these resources help employees design the way they want their workspaces to work for everyone, not to mention how to hold leaders accountable to action. Learn more about membership here.

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What we’re workin’ with

Mossier’s 4W assessment grounds everyone in a clear understanding of what things look like ’round your office these days.

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All across the rainbow

All-staff engagement centers learning through guided discovery methodologies, allows people to increase cultural awareness through real-world training and education.

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Practical & tactical

You can’t feel empowered if it’s hard to apply to real-world scenarios. We ground personal and collective growth with a practical & tactical vibe.


Nearly half of employees are in the closet at work.


Unemployment rates among transgender people are three times higher than the general population.


Unemployment rates for Transgender POC are 4x’s higher than the national average.
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Find your people

Our programming is an additive to your current DEI efforts, weaving intersections of Queer — race, gender, cultural background, identity — into rethinking how people show up at work.

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Get a job

The thing is, we’re putting in the collective work so you can be way more than safe at work; we want you to be unabashedly yourself, on your terms!


The latest: Seeking top Queer talent

With hundreds of jobs posted on the Mossier job board with LGBTQ-inclusive employers, we’re on the lookout for Queers seeking work. You can sign up for free, browse positions, schedule time with an employer, and post your resume.

Sign up


We’re thankful for organizations that are making a commitment to LGBTQ-inclusive workspaces. We work with organizations big and small, both for- and non-profit, to develop transformational change in their workplace culture.

From the blog: Pronouns

Pronouns are how we refer to people, usually in the third person. The binary pronouns (she/her, he/him) tend to be the default for referring to people. Our culture is learning more about how to understand identities outside of a gender binary. Meaning, these binary pronouns don’t always fit with how someone identifies. 

Read about pronouns