“If you think you are too small to make a difference,
you haven’t spent a night with a mosquito.” 
— African Proverb

Meet the team

SRGroup principals are credentialed in education, management, public health, public policy, and social work.

David Miller, MEd

David Miller, MEd, is a dynamic speaker and nationally-recognized trainer who has dedicated the past two decades to the empowerment and positive development of Black boys and men. He has trained thousands of parents, teachers, principals, police officers, corrections officers, fraternities, and other direct service professionals throughout the United States, Canada, Caribbean, and Africa on a broad range of topics, including father engagement, family reunification, youth development, positive school climate, delinquency and violence prevention, manhood, life and survival skills, and cultural competence. David was asked to build the social media platforms for the National Responsible Fatherhood Clearinghouse under President Obama for which he continues to provide daily content, blogs, and stories that promote responsible fatherhood. 

Having suffered personal losses himself due to violence, David implements gatherings (called A Time To Heal) for families of murdered sons and daughters in hard hit cities such as Newark, Baltimore, and Chicago. A Baltimore native, David has authored numerous books for adults and teens, including the Dare To Be King and Dare To Be Queen youth development curricula, Raising Him Alone: Things Black Women Can Do to Raise Boys to Be Men, and Khalil’s Way, a middle-grade novel focused on bullying. David has received numerous awards, including the 2016 National Leadership Award from the Campaign for Black Achievement and Muhammad Ali Center in Louisville, Kentucky.

Lindsay Beane, DrPH

Lindsay Beane, DrPH, is a public health expert with over 30 years’ experience conducting needs assessments, program development and evaluation, fundraising, strategic planning, and coalition building related to anti-poverty, drug recovery, primary health care, and HIV prevention. She has co-founded four non-profit agencies—two in Boston (Arts in Progress in 1979 and Reel Teen Productions in 1985) and two in Baltimore (Park Heights Community Health Alliance in 1997 and The Readiness Project in 2012)—to foster the cultural arts, youth filmmaking, community revitalization, and HIV and violence prevention. 

Lindsay has provided technical assistance and training to hundreds of national, regional, and grassroots nonprofits and government agencies. She has helped to secure over $100 million to support community health centers, hospitals, HIV providers, and social service agencies in Baltimore, Washington DC, and rural North Carolina. For five years, she served as Director of Grants Administration for a $1 billion Maryland-based health system. She has also taught program development and grantwriting at Johns Hopkins University, Morgan State University, Goucher College, Enoch Pratt Free Library, Association for Baltimore Area Grantmakers, and Maryland Association of Nonprofits. 

Lindsay’s primary research and activism are focused on HIV and population decline in southern Park Heights, an under-resourced African American community in northwest Baltimore burdened with extreme and disproportionate poverty, substance abuse, incarceration, preventable disease, failing and closing schools, and environmental degradation. In Lindsay traveled to Cuba in 2010 and 2012 to explore the Cuban family-centered universal health system and effective response to the HIV epidemic. In 1999, Lindsay was recognized as a Social Visionary by the Hood College Bonner Scholars Program for her pivotal role in launching the Park Heights Community Health Alliance, an 80-organization coalition dedicated to the revitalization of Park Heights.

Richard A. Rowe, MPA

Richard A. Rowe, MPA, has provided strategic guidance, cultural support, and critical analysis to support communities of color and grassroots organizations that seek a paradigm shift on family, community, and/or societal levels. His approach uses life-affirming, life-giving, family-centered, and culturally relevant tools and rituals to heal the historic and ongoing trauma among African Americans. Richard’s areas of specialization include mentoring, fatherhood, family integration, collaborations and partnerships, youth leadership, intergenerational relationships, stress reduction, wellness, and resiliency. He has also provided strategic planning, leadership development, and student-centered technical assistance to hundreds of public and private schools, community organizations, and nonprofit agencies. Richard’s management and capacity building clients have included the Black Mental Health Alliance, Sojourner-Douglass College, Associated Black Charities, Baltimore City Health Department, Urban Leadership Institute, the Baltimore Mentoring Project, the National Trust for Black Men and the National Mentoring Center.

Richard has facilitated a series of interactive workshops for parents / caregivers in several public schools and community organizations that are designed to provide parents /caregivers with the information necessary to teach their children how to recognize, resist, recover and heal from the emotional trauma and the harmful effects of historical and contemporary institutional racism. He has also provided support to the implementation of Emotional Emancipation Circles for community members to help build the movement for optimal healing, wellness, empowerment and psychological well-being. Richard also co-facilitated the Summoning The Village: Call To Action community gatherings with members of the Black Mental Health Alliance to help Baltimore’s Sandtown community heal after the 2015 police-related death of Freddie Gray and youth-led uprising. Richard is a past recipient of Fellowships from the Campaign for Black Male Achievement and Open Society Institute-Baltimore to support his design and implementation of programming with Black men and boys.

Regina Salliey, MSW

Regina Salliey, MSW, has applied her social work training to promote opportunities for youth, particularly girls and families. She has designed, directed, and monitored projects for private sector concerns, such as the Annie E. Casey Foundation and Urban Leadership Institute, and has held senior administrative positions at government agencies, including the Maryland Department of Human Resources where she served as Deputy Director of the Office of Grants Management overseeing a budget of $24 million. Regina teaches Program Development at the University of Maryland School of Social Work. In addition to program development, Regina’s areas of expertise include socially responsible philanthropic campaigns, program management, community outreach, volunteer recruitment an management, grants administration, compliance and policy interpretation, client data tracking and reporting, and planning and coordinating conferences and events.

Regina has developed an array of workshops for parents, youth, and youth service providers. In 2018, she invited a group of 18 middle and high school girls from Baltimore City to exchange with their African peers during a 10-day excursion to South Africa and eSwatini. Regina was recognized as Social Worker of the Year by the Maryland Department of Human Resources (2010) and OASIS Social Work Trailblazer Honoree by the University of Maryland School of Social Work (2018).