The Maliyan Experience – 1 Day Training – Orange

Event Info

  • Time: 08:30 am for 9:00 am
  • Start: 27 November 2017
  • End: 5:00 pm
  • Location: Orange Ex-Services Club
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Event Description

Is Cultural competence important to you?
Would you like to be in a culturally safe workplace?
Do you want to improve the way in which you communicate with Aboriginal peoples and/or Torres Strait Islanders?
The Maliyan Experience is TAFE Western’s six-stage Cultural competence training program for individuals and business.
The Maliyan Experience will help you integrate knowledge and understanding of Aboriginal peoples and/or Torres Strait Islanders and others into your attitudes, practices, business standards and policies—generating better outcomes for all.
Cultural competence is gained through knowledge, the application of that knowledge and first-hand experience with Aboriginal and/or Torres Strait Islander peoples and Cultures.
Delivered by TAFE NSW, on behalf of the Three Rivers Regional Assembly (and funded by the NSW Office of Regional Development), this free one-day training session is aimed at employers; to start them on a journey of cultural awareness and competence.

 

Terms and conditions

Three Rivers Regional Assembly (TRRA) acknowledges the traditional custodians of the land of NSW and pays respect elders past, present and future.

TRRA recognises and respects the cultural authority of Traditional Owner groups within the region and asserts that our work does not make recommendations that would impinge on the cultural influence or autonomy of local groups.

TRRA acknowledges the aspirations of the Aboriginal peoples to participate more fully in the social, cultural, economic and political life of the region in a way that preserves and enhances Aboriginal cultures and identities of the region and increases control, self-sufficiency and sustainability of its member communities.

Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples are advised that this website contains images of people who have died. The story of Three Rivers Regional Assembly could not be told without recognising their achievements. In some Aboriginal communities, seeing the names and photographs of deceased peoples may cause sadness and distress, particularly to relatives of those people. Do you wish to proceed?