WNSW PHN's Vision for Reconciliation
“By acknowledging, listening, accepting and learning to support one another; together we will improve Aboriginal health outcomes in the Western NSW Primary Health Network region.”
Western NSW Primary Health Network is developing a plan for reconciliation with the support of Reconciliation Australia and is inviting feedback from the public.
Embedding Aboriginal health is a guiding principle for the work we do at the WNSW PHN, and so reconciliation is so very important to help us to make meaningful gains in the health and wellbeing of Aboriginal people across our region. We look forward to sharing more information with you as we continue on our journey of reconciliation together.
Our Reconciliation Working Group includes 15 committed members who come from within our ranks at WNSW PHN, from external organisations and from the Aboriginal community across the PHN region.
We invite all of our stakeholders and communities to have a look at the work our Reconciliation Working Group, 15 committed staff, has been doing on the development of our first plan for reconciliation.
Your feedback is important to us and so you can send this via email to email@example.com or feel free to call on 1300 699 168 to yarn with one of the Reconciliation Working Group members whose names are listed below.
Reconciliation Working Group Members
Andrew Harvey, WNSW PHN
Alan Bennett, Orana Haven and community representative
Nik Todorovski, WNSW PHN
Nathan Frank, Bila Muuji Health Services and community representative
Kathryn Naden, Sydney University and community representative
Kerrieanne Howarth, WNSW PHN
Darren Copeland, WNSW PHN
Beau Williams, WNSW PHN
Elle Daly, NSW Rural Fire Service and community representative
Beth Mills, WNSW
Claire Trott, WNSW PHN
Vicky Smyth, WNSW PHN
Sonya Berryman, WNSW PHN
Allinta Riley, WNSW PHN
Casey Macpherson, WNSW PHN
NAIDOC Week: 8-15 November 2020
"Always Was, Always Will Be"
Are you planning a NAIDCO Week event? Let us know and we can help to promote and support!
*"Always Was, Always Will Be" recognises that First Nations people have occupied and cared for this continent for over 65,000 years.