Raised so far
Sign up for the Walk N Talk and show your support by buying an ABTA t-shirt to wear on the day!
Share your fundraising page with family, friends and colleagues and ask for their support. Remember to tell them why this is important to you and how their support will help the ABTA.
3. Walk N Talk!
During Birth Trauma Awareness Week (19-25 July) meet up with friends, family and colleagues to Walk N Talk! Share your story and encourage others to share theirs with the hashtags #starttheconversation #betterhealing #walkntalk
Help us provide birth-related trauma support services.
In Australia, 1 in 3 women identify their births as traumatic and, 1 in 4 first-time mothers suffer major physical injuries such a perineal tears and pelvic floor muscle trauma.
For too long birthing parents and families have suffered in silence, but the power is in sharing our stories and using our voices so other people don't need to walk this journey alone. With your help we can ensure no person is left feeling alone and unheard after experiencing birth-related trauma.
Join us for our virtual Walk n Talk event to #starttheconversation and raise vital funds for birth-related trauma support.
Let's work towards #betterhealing together.
- Lily Nielsen just donated $26.25
When is the Walk N Talk?
The Walk N Talk is happening during Birth Trauma Awareness Week (19-25 July). You can walk everyday or just one day.
Where is the Walk N Talk?
Walk N Talk is a virtual event. We encourage you to walk in you local community to raise awareness of birth-related trauma.
What do I have to do?
Walk as much or as little as you like while wearing your Walk N Talk t-shirts during Birth Trauma Awareness Week. Please take a photo and share on social media with the hashtags #starttheconversation #betterhealing #walkntalk. Share your story and encourage others to share theirs and raise much needed funds for birth trauma support services.
Let's work together towards #betterhealing
In Australia, 1 in 3 women identify their births as traumatic and, 1 in 4 first-time mothers suffer major physical injuries such a perineal tears and pelvic floor muscle trauma. These experiences often leave a long-lasting impact on a woman’s physical and mental health, their ability to bond with their baby and their relationships with their partners, family, friends and the wider community. The ABTA wants women and their families to know that they aren’t alone and that there is help and support available. We are deeply honoured by the women who are brave enough to share their stories with us each year, in the hope that they could help others. We encourage each and every person impacted by birth trauma to raise their voices to stop the stigma and we encourage you to #starttheconversation so that more can be done to better prevent, diagnose and treat birth trauma.