Skip to main content
Identifying and dismantling racism in Australian perinatal settings
This panel is facilitated by ACM Principal Midwifery officer, Kellie Wilton, and features panellists Tracey Stephens, Karinda Taylor, Jacynta Krakouer and Rochelle Hine.

Karinda Taylor
Karinda Taylor, a Wamba Wamba woman is the Chief Executive Officer at First Peoples’ Health and Wellbeing, a trauma informed, culturally safe Aboriginal health service, made up of comprehensive primary care, mental health and trauma counselling teams, a proud mum of 4 beautiful souls ranging from 7 to 27 and a grandchild on the way. As a registered nurse and midwife, Karinda is an experienced and committed health professional who believes connection to culture, kin and a sense of belonging are vital to overall health and wellbeing. With over twenty years experience working in various clinical, strategic leadership and management roles across Aboriginal community controlled health organisations, state government and regional and metro hospitals, Karinda brings a deep understanding and knowledge of Aboriginal health and wellbeing.

Jacynta Krakouer
Jacynta Krakouer (she/her) (BSc, MSW, MSP Melb) is a Mineng Noongar woman originally from southern Western Australia who lives and works on Wurundjeri Country in Naarm. She is a Research Fellow in the Health and Social Care Unit (HSCU) at Monash University. An early career researcher, Jacynta submitted her PhD thesis in March 2022 in the Department of Social Work at University of Melbourne. Her PhD explored First Nations’ understandings of cultural connection for First Nations children and young people in out-of-home care in Victoria, Australia. A social worker by background, Jacynta previously worked as an Associate Lecturer in the Department of Social Work at the University of Melbourne, teaching subjects related to social work practice with Indigenous peoples, and child and family welfare. Jacynta's expertise centres around child protection and out-of-home care practices, policies and systems, particularly for First Nations children, young people, families and communities. She is passionate about Indigenous self-determination and Indigenous-led research in these contexts.

Dr Rochelle Hine
Dr Rochelle Hine is a social worker and academic with over 25 years of practice experience in a range of sectors including women’s health promotion, mental health, education and research. Rochelle's research is grounded in social justice and identifying and addressing inequality, focusing predominantly on critical qualitative approaches to exploring the circumstances of people’s lives, collaborating with lived experience experts and other stakeholders.

Tracey Stephens
Picture Logo
Tracey Stephens - Karinda Taylor - Jacynta Krakouer - Dr Rochelle Hine

Thursday, 19 May 2022
Duration: 58 Minutes

This video is a
Member Exclusive

Please log in to access it
or sign up for membership

LEARN MORE ABOUT MEMBERSHIP

This video is restricted to
event registrants only

Please log in to access it
if you registered for the event

This video is free
for Members.

Non Members can pay to access the content, or sign up for
Membership and enjoy a wide range of benefits.

PURCHASE VIDEO

Join now

This video is available
for purchase.

A generous discount is available for Members.

BUY NOW

Not a Member? In addition to discounts,
Members enjoy many benefits

MemberOnly
False
NonMembers
True
RegistrantsFree
False
EveryonePurchase
False
ProductCode
20220519RA
VimeoID
712703068
VideoTitle
Identifying and dismantling racism in Australian perinatal settings
VideoSeries
CPD Webinar
iMIS Id
217
Member Type
NM
Status
A
No information available
Product Code
No information available
Event Code