The Lifeworks Community Action Network Project will serve the LGBTQ youth in grades 4-12 in the Los Angeles Metropolitan Area. The goals of this project are to reduce alcohol use among LGBTQ youth, enhance data utilization for prevention services, reduce gaps in stakeholder capacity to provide social services to LGBTQ youth, and increase LGBTQ safe and supportive spaces in schools. This will be accomplished through a variety of environmental strategies. The objectives of this project are as follows: increase percentage of LGBTQ youth reporting they perceive risk of alcohol use, increase percentage of LGBTQ youth who report they disapprove of peers using alcohol, provide an annual epidemiological outcomes report, reach 16,000 people with media advocacy program, implement training curricula for 100 school level faculty and staff, see 500 unique visitors to online training platform, provide Prevention Day gathering to train 100 attendees or more, increase number of schools implementing the Out for Safe Schools (OFSS)approach from 19 to 35, provide technical assistance to 25 on-campus LGBT clubs, 400 youth will participate in Leadership Institute, and increase percentage of youth reporting school connectedness. We will expand OFSS training for school personnel and reach more individuals with Models of Pride Prevention Day. A data work-group will conduct extensive assessment to inform a media advocacy campaign, and we will develop an online training portal for adults to learn cultural competencies in working with LGBTQ youth. The LGBTQ population of LAUSD grades 4-12 is estimated to be as many as 20,000 students and another 17,000 who identify as "unsure." Latino students (73.4%)comprise the majority of LAUSD's population, followed by White (10.5%), African American (8.2%), Asian (4.2%), Filipino (2.a%), American Indian/Alaskan Native (less than 1%) students. This multicultural district serves 157,619 students who are learning to speak English proficiently, and teaches 10 languages other than English. We anticipate serving 5,000 people each year and 20,000 people through the life of the project.