Happy Mother’s Day

May 8, 2022

You are amazing Mum,

We appreciate you!

Today Murawin joins the world in celebration of women on Mother’s Day.

Being a mother is a challenging, but extremely rewarding job. When stepping into the role of mother, you automatically become your child’s greatest teacher, best friend, and perhaps their cheapest therapist!

Murawin is proud of our team of talented mothers and caregivers. With more than ¾ of our team fulfilling these essential family roles, we wanted to let them know how extremely proud we are of them. The work you are doing with Murawin and in your own homes is exceptional. You are creating real impact in the lives and futures of our children.

At Murawin we firmly believe that empowered mothers, women, and girls, can lead the world into a new era of positivity and change.

As our dhalayi-kurr (children)* are born, a woman, their nhuka (mother)* is the first leader they meet. This Mother’s Day, we want to see women, particularly Indigenous and marginalised women, empowered to make their own choices and thrive in their homes, careers, and communities.

Celebrations like Mother’s Day, remind us of why Murawin established Tiddas in Business.

When speaking with Murawin’s CEO, Carol Vale shared, “Our Tiddas in Business program is uniquely designed to support Indigenous women and girls throughout their business journey. Supporting an Indigenous or marginalised woman with her business, provides her with the opportunity to generate wealth and economically empowers herself, her children, her family, and community.”

Ms Vale said, “I’d like to celebrate First Nations women, our Tiddas, and all mothers and caregivers out there who are giving it their all to create change and support their families. Happy Mother’s Day to you all and especially to those within our team here at Murawin!”

For more information about Murawin’s Tiddas in Business Program, visit www.murawin.com.au/tiddas-in-business/

*Carol Vale, Murawin’s CEO is a Dunghutti woman from NSW. These are the traditional Dunghutti words for ‘children’ and ‘mother’.