African Diaspora Networking Zone at AIDS 2014
In July 2014, the Multicultural Health and Support Service (MHSS) hosted the African Diaspora Networking Zone at the International AIDS Conference (AIDS 2014) in Melbourne, in partnership with the African and Black Diaspora Global Network on HIV/AIDS (ABDGN) and the Australian Federation of AIDS Organisations (AFAO).
The zone, with the theme “Under the Baobab Tree” was decorated with African wax print fabrics and featured a living Baobab tree, warmly inviting passers-by to come and learn about the distinct issues relating to visibility, access and inclusion faced by African and Black Diaspora communities. The zone included formal presentations and workshops, cultural performances and provided a comfortable space for networking and informal discussions.
This was the first international partnership for MHSS and was considered an overwhelming success both by partners and visitors.
Members of the Karen Community, who in many cases are new to Victoria, love the simple art of fishing. For Fisheries Victoria, getting the best information to this new community to help with promotion of good fishing practice, was a bit of a tricky taskread more
This video shows highlights from a Health Literacy course run in collaboration with the Inner and Outer East Primary Care Partnerships.read more
‘Introduction to Cultural Competence’ is an interactive online training module which will help you be more culturally aware and responsive to the needs of your diverse clients. The duration of the training is 30-40 minutes. This training can be accessed from any computer with internet access and can be completed at the user’s own pace. This training is suitable for health, community and government workers working with clients from culturally and linguistically diverse (CALD) backgrounds.read more
This project brought young people together to collaboratively create a zine that reflected issues which were important to them. This included messages around positive body image, fighting gender-based violence, and prevention of blood-borne viruses and sexually transmissible infections… and much more.read more
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