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Why you need a Reconciliation Action Plan (and how to do one)


Thursday 3 June 1:00pm-2:00pm AEST (And available for four weeks after for ticket holders)


Free for members | Free for non-members

Event Type

Masterclass Online

All of our Masterclasses are recorded and available for four weeks, so if you can’t make it live, register anyway we’ll sent you the video later.


When we say RAP, what do you think of?

Nope, we’re not talking about Kanye; we’re talking about a Reconciliation Action Plan.

RAPs are a powerful tool for advocating and actioning reconciliation in Australia and this National Reconciliation Week, we’ve asked Marsha Uppill, a proud Adnyamathanha woman and expert in this area, to join us for a masterclass to unpack what a RAP is and why your workplace needs one.

Marsha will share:

  • What a RAP is
  • Why and who needs a RAP
  • The four different types of RAPs and how they suit workplaces at different stages
  • The process for developing, reviewing and getting a RAP endorsed

We all have a part to play in building relationships and communities that value First Nations people, histories, cultures and futures. RAPs outline practical actions that will drive your organisation’s contribution to reconciliation both internally and in the communities you work in. So, whether you’re a business owner, leader in your organisation or just interested in this process, please join us for this important (and free!) virtual masterclass. Register here and join us live to ask Marsha your questions, or watch the recording when you can. Make this one of the actions you take this Reconciliation Week.




About Marsha

Proud Adnyamathanha Woman, Marsha Uppill is the Co-Founder and Director of Arranyinha Pty Ltd. Arranyinha in Marsha’s birth name and means first born woman of her mother in Adnyamathanha Ngawarla (language). Marsha now lives with her family on Wadawurrung Country in Djilang (Geelong, Victoria).

With 30 years’ experience working across the tiers of government, community, and industry, Marsha brings a unique two worlds cohesive approach to strategic and systems change, Aboriginal affairs, social inclusion, workforce planning and reform, and governance. Marsha’s ethos is cultural respect at the core which creates a foundation built on self-determination, collaboration and communication. She is able to connect, engage and inspire you to become part of the change in the present to positively impact the generations to come.

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