Start your RAP

A Reconciliation Action Plan (RAP) gives your organisation a framework to contribute to the reconciliation movement.  RAPs deliver tangible and substantive benefits for First Nations peoples and increase cultural safety in the workplace.

From registration to accreditation, find out the steps you must complete to develop a RAP.

To get started on your RAP development journey, complete the registration process.

Ready for feedback? Submit your draft RAP to receive a review of your commitments.

Want to start a RAP at your school or early learning service? Visit our Narragunnawali: Reconciliation in Education platform, for RAPs specifically tailored to education institutions, and for access professional learning and curriculum resources.

Our program is large and diverse — there is no such thing as a generic RAP. All RAPs are unique and tailored to the business, industry, and context of the particular partner.

The impact of RAPs

The latest RAP Impact report shows the tangible, positive and sustained effect the RAP program has had on advancing reconciliation.

With data on employment, procurement and uptake of RAP activities, the report shows the program is creating tangible benefits for organisations and First Nations peoples.

The RAP Framework

The four RAP types, Reflect, Innovate, Stretch and Elevate, allow organisations to continuously develop their reconciliation commitments.

Find out which RAP  is right for you.

RAP information webinars

The last RAP information webinar for 2022 is on Tuesday 13 December.

They will commence again in 2023 on Tuesday 7 February.

This is a great opportunity to learn more about the RAP Program and meet our team. Our sessions unpack the RAP Development Process from registration to accreditation. 

Acknowledgement of Country

Reconciliation Australia acknowledges and pays respect to the past, present and future Traditional Custodians and Elders of this nation and the continuation of cultural, spiritual and educational practices of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples.

Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples should be aware that this website contains images or names of people who have passed away.

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