Motivating Action Through Empowerment

Be someone who does something

VIRTUAL Workshop

MATE Cultural Change Program

Webinar (free)

DFV Prevention Month Webinar Series - Michael Jeh & Stephen Hoskin

Contact US

Contact us to discuss your specific training needs

What is the MATE Program?

MATE is an education and intervention program teaching us all to be leaders in the prevention of violence and problematic behaviour.

The bystander approach focuses not on the perpetrator or victim of violence rather, what we can all do to prevent violence in our homes, workplaces, schools and communities.

Download our MATE program brochure

By signing up, you agree to the terms and conditions outlined in the Griffith University Privacy Plan.

Workshops and training

training

MATE Cultural Change Workshops

Following these exercises, participants are introduced to MATE’s bystander intervention framework, and provided with a suite of options...

Why MATE?

MATE is designed of best practice and has been developed over two decades of delivering training to diverse and varied populations.

MATE focuses on the prevention of violence against women, and additionally (depending on your specific needs), applies a bystander approach to the prevention of racism & discrimination, bullying & harassment, and creating positive workplaces – allowing us to contribute to communities free from all forms of violence.

Ultimately, the aim of the program is the raise awareness of the level of abusive behaviour in our culture as well as the subtler issues that support a harmful and abusive environment. Upon doing do, MATE highlights our capacity to step forward in difficult circumstances and recognise that the change starts with us.

MATE challenges attitudes and beliefs and motivates us to take action.

Lily Tomlin

Latest News

Need help from violence?

1800RESPECT is open 24 hours to support people impacted by sexual assault, domestic or family violence and abuse.

Violence research and prevention program

Helping create safe, just, well-governed and equitable societies