Basic (small and Not-For-Profit organisations and businesses): $100-$150

Premium (large organisations and businesses): $200-$250

Concession prices: $50

Disability awareness and inclusion seminars aim to create a safe and supportive environment for all employers and employees.

Productivity in the workplace: aims to create a good work environment and company culture. Team members feel happy when they are respected in your workplace. 57% of people are motivated to work by a good mood. So, make sure everyone is happy, respected and included to ensure productivity.

Inclusion in the workplace: allow participants to understand how individuals are impacted by unconscious bias and what actions and beliefs are continuing to impact unconscious bias. Through our workshops, we aim to raise awareness of and address the barriers and unconscious bias to encourage our participants to review, analyse and question their own assumptions and biases.

Disability in the workplace: increasing work force participation of people with disabilities means they have a better standard of living, as well as better physical and mental health.

Storytelling Workshop

Small group (10-15 people): $200

Large group (15+ people): $350

Concession: $100

The workshop helps participants conceptualise their thoughts by learning how to strip an idea from its core and communicate it to the audience in away that is real and expressively resonant.

Participants will prepare by creating and writing a compelling story (key messages, people and places, style and tone, hook and narrative structure) and sharing their story with their group. The aim of the sharing is to engage with one another and upskilling confidence in public speaking.

Suitable for schools (all years and ages), seniors and the Culturally and Linguistically Diverse.

Previous gigs

  • Lunch and learn- Red Cross
  • Sons of the West
  • Warner
  • Hot topics with Rita- Casey FM
  • Public speaking engagements- Lion’s Club Footscray
  • Annecto’s AGM
  • Justice in Nursing and Healthcare Conference
  • General Practioners of the Murray City Country Coast
  • Seniors week

Venue accessibility

When organising an event there are a few small considerations to make to ensure it can be enjoyed by everybody. The information below is an overview of considerations that should be made to accommodate people with disability.

Choosing a venue

  • Ensure entrances, lifts, ramps and corridor widths comply with Australian Standards.
  • Ensure automatic doors at entrance are available and functioning.
  • Ensure accessible bathrooms are available. Check that the bathrooms are functioning, clear of clutter, and can be easily accessed.
  • Choose a venue that can be easily accessed by public transport.
  • Check that the acoustics of the venue are adequate, and that noise from external sources (traffic, crowds, other events, etc.) do not interfere.


  • Ask attendees to advise of any accessibility requirements when registering so that these adjustments are managed as a part of the event. Outline the accessibility features of the venue you have chosen.
  • Ensure digital invitations are accessible.
  • Ensure guests and participants can register for the event in a range of ways, including by phone, email or online. If using an online form or third-party booking service, make sure it is accessible.
  • Provide information about accessing the venue, including accessible parking, general parking, public transport, and venue drop-off points.
  • For ticketed events, Companion cards and similar services should be honoured.

Marketing and communications

  • Written material should be available in alternative formats, as required, before and after the event (e.g. braille, large print, audio, electronic).
  • Signage, presentations and written material should have enough contrast levels.
  • Make written material available in plain English/Easy English alternatives.
  • Always use inclusive, person-first language.


  • Ensure your event venue is accessible. Is there level access? Is there braille signage? Are there sufficient Tactile Ground Surface Indicators (TGSIs)?
  • Wayfinding materials should be simple and easy to read (clear directions, appropriate signage).
  • The event organiser should provide a verbal explanation of the layout of the venue at the start of the event. This should include the layout of the room and directions to toilets, meal areas, breakout rooms and fire exits.

Room arrangement

  • Book Auslan interpreters as needed, and reserve seats in front to enable a clear view for people who are deaf and hard of hearing.
  • Provide sufficient space between tables for wheelchair access.
  • Ensure table height is accessible to wheelchair users and people of short stature. This includes refreshment tables and buffets.
  • For standing events, provide some chairs for people who may experience fatigue
  • Venue should be clear of obstacles, and trip hazards such as cables should be removed or taped down.
  • Provide guests with access to a separate, quiet area to allow them to take a break, if needed.

Audio visuals

  • Avoid strobe lighting or flashing lights.
  • Provide a wheelchair ramp to the stage (if required) and ensure it complies with Australian Standards.
  • Provide adjustable height microphones, or lapel microphones if required.
  • Ensure a hearing loop is available.
  • Provide space for Auslan interpreters (if required). Ensure interpreters are positioned in a well-lit area and clearly visible to the audience.
  • Provide live captioning (available through Ai-Media). This involves having an adequate internet connection available for attendees to connect to through their personal devices, as well as a phone line to connect the captioners.
  • Venue should be evenly lit throughout.


  • All videos must be captioned.
  • Videos should be audio described where appropriate. If they cannot be audio described, the presenter should supply any visual information that a person with low vision may not be able to access.
  • Presenters should describe any visual information in their presentations.


  • Provide a variety of meal options and include items that are easy to eat. Include foods that do not require utensils or intricacy.
  • Ensure catering staff are briefed and available to assist attendees with serving items where required.
  • Ensure special meals (e.g. vegetarian, gluten free, etc.) are clearly labelled and easily accessible.

Resource: Australian Network on Disability