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What We Do

Mirri Mirri partners with organisations to deliver cultural education.


We are a leading provider of cultural education for organisations of all sizes and industries. Our approach is to provide our clients with an experience that is engaging, thought provoking, relevant and impactful. We pride ourselves on delivering programs and services that exceed client expectation and result in increased understanding and connections with our First Nations cultures. 

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Cultural education for organisations of all sizes, types and industries. 


Cultural Awareness Training

Online and face-to-face workshops:

Foundation - an introductory course covering Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people, culture, language and connection to Country.

Advanced - for organisations continuing their cultural learning, covering unconscious bias, impacts of colonialism, intergenerational trauma and culturally responsive environments.

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Cultural Experiences

We offer cultural experiences to increase your organisation's connection with Aboriginal culture. Activities include weaving and art workshops, spear throwing, bush walk, traditional fire-making or a Gadigal experience that will change the way you see the City of Sydney. 

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Youth Workshops

We work with schools, universities, sports clubs and other organisations to provide cultural education programs that are fun and inspiring for young people.

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A cinematic learning journey for organisations

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Narrated by Paul Sinclair, Director of Education, this course uses powerful storytelling to explore Aboriginal culture, European arrival, the Stolen Generations and Aboriginal activism. 

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Long term programs that promote positive outcomes for Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people 


Ngiyani is a Wiradjuri word that means together. This program aim to support young Aboriginal people with disability by working together with schools, potential employers and disability services. The program takes a holistic approach to improving the employment outcomes for young Aboriginal people with disability. 

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Warada is a program that empowers First Nations female high school students to realise their full potential by providing them with a unique workplace experience. The word 'Warada' originates from the Eora language and refers to the Waratah plant. If you are a workplace wanting to host First Nations students for a day or a school looking for a unique workplace opportunity, contact us for further information.

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Past Programs

A selection of past programs run by Mirri Mirri


NRL All Stars Indigenous Youth Leadership Summit

Between 2012 - 2022 Mirri Mirri were engaged by the NRL to lead the annual NRL All Stars Indigenous Youth Leadership Summit. The summit is an annual week-long program that supports over 60 Indigenous youth from Australia and New Zealand in areas of leadership, culture, resilience and aspirations.The summits were an amazing opportunity to spend time getting to know many of our future Indigenous leaders and helping them think about positive post schooling opportunities.

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Pathways: Creating opportunity for Aboriginal people with disability was a NSW Government funded program to help disability service providers increase their engagement with Aboriginal people with disability and their kin. Mirri Mirri delivered workshops and seminars to services across NSW and supported participants to develop 'Inclusion Action Plans' that provided guidance for creating inclusive environments. The workshops focused on a range of topics including barriers experienced by Aboriginal people with disability, kinship, inclusive behaviours and responsive practices.

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Big Boss - Last Leader Of The Crocodile Islands

In 2014 Mirri Mirri produced the award winning documentary, Big Boss - The Last Leader of the Crocodile Islands. The film tells the story of Laurie Baymarrwangga, lovingly called 'Big Boss' by the Yan-nhangu people. Over 5 years the project was filmed on the island of Murrungga, part of the Crocodile Islands in North-East Arnhem Land. The film offers insights into the challenges of remote Aboriginal communities as they seek to retain and promote culture in an ever globalising world. The film received a United Nation Association of Australia Media Peace Award.

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Respecting The Difference

Respecting the Difference is an initiative by the Aboriginal Workforce Unit and NSW Health. Mirri Mirri is responsible for delivering training to NSW Health staff which increases cultural competencies and promotes greater understanding of the processes and protocols for delivering health services to Aboriginal people. We began our journey of delivering training to NSW Justice and Forensic Mental Health Network in 2013 and now provide ongoing training to St Vincent's Health Network Sydney, Cancer Institute NSW, Ministry of health and Health Education and Training Institute.

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