Priscila Dias is a social mediator and a "privileged woman", as she prefers to remember at all times. She is responsible for the Intimo Colorido Social Organization, with which she has developed all these initiatives aimed at combating the violence, stigma and invisibility experienced by women who are socially vulnerable. Craftswoman, Social Psychologist, and also with a background in Philosophy, both degrees from the PUCPR- Pontificia Universidade Catolica of Paraná, in the last few years she dedicates herself to listening to the dramas of low income women in different contexts and cultures, with the aim of contributing to the study of coping strategies of the innumerable difficulties that many experience. In 2009, she began her professional career in Brazil working as a Psychologist in the SUS (Sistema Único de Saúde), CRAS (Social Assistance Reference Center) and APAE with special needs patients. She worked as a Philosophy Teacher in the outskirts of Apiai-SP and in the rural areas of Sao Paulo state, besides being a collaborator of NGOs. She has experimented with working with female housewives, a group of morbidly obese women, women with positive serum and prostitutes. She developed autonomous parallel projects with sheltered girls, women in a psychiatric hospital, chemical dependents, women caiçaras, rural women, elderly women, female prisoners. In Europe, she has worked with street women in Dublin (Ireland), worked with refugee women in Dunkirk (France) and has been visiting projects with rural Islamic women in Morocco, Africa. A feminist, only 32 years old, she has accumulated experiences and experiences that she believes are not only relevant to her "professional career" and to her "curriculum", as many people consider, but which have changed her whole person, woman and citizen, if she thinks she is an expert, she tries to be always attentive in order not to reproduce positions of power with this work, she feels that she still has much to unlearn and deconstruct as a woman, to these women their dignity and the understanding that they are people endowed with rights and potential.
"My struggle is for something basic, so that these women are respected as much as I am, so that they can have the same rights as I have. I make my utopias my daily work. "(Priscilla Dias).