Any sport, anywhere for anyone.

Giving community sport clubs and schools the support and skills to include people with disability when, where, and how they choose.

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Hayden, footy player and sports fanatic

About us.

Sport4All is a ground-breaking program brought to life through a collaboration between the Australian Government, the Australian Sports Commission, and former Australian of the Year, Dylan Alcott’s consultancy, Get Skilled Access. 

Our purpose is to drive a positive change in grassroots sport, ensuring that everyone can enjoy the benefits of sport when, where, and how they choose. 

Sport4All is a national award-winning program dedicated to enhancing inclusivity in sports by empowering local sporting clubs, schools, and communities to embrace diversity and create opportunities for people with disability. 

Created by Get Skilled Access, a Disability-Owned Business Enterprise (DOBE), meaning the Sport4All program is managed by people with disability and people with lived experience of disability.

Get involved.

Step 1

Begin your inclusion journey

Start your journey to inclusion with our simple check-in survey. It helps us understand what you’re doing well and where we can help. It’ll only take about 3 minutes. Don’t worry if you’re new to inclusion; we all start somewhere.

Step 2

Discover our award-winning training

Join our fantastic training program! Watch videos and use our helpful posters with tips and checklists to make your club or school more inclusive for people with disability. 

Step 3

Make a difference in your community

Put what you’ve learned into action with the support of our Inclusion Coaches. Create a friendly and safe place for people with disability. Remember, even small changes can have a big impact!

Sport4All is at the forefront of an inclusive revolution, creating pathways for people with disability to actively participate in grassroots sports throughout Australia.

Mike, Golf extraordinaire

Emily, Life-long tennis player​ in her wheelchair playing tennis

Emily, Life-long tennis player

Noah, World’s best goalie​ smiling on the soccer field in his mobility chair

Noah, World’s best goalie

Real people, real stories.

Ready to make a big change?

Our partners

Australian Government Logo
Get Skilled Access logo
Merri-bek City Council logo
Australia sports commission logo
City of Greater Geelong Logo
Active Wyndham, Wyndham City Council logo

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As featured in

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Prue Stevenson

“Sport is a really great medium for learning life lessons and skills. It also provides a way for people to focus their energy and self-regulate for improved mental and physical health. When the disability community is accepted alongside and into mainstream sports communities it can create healthier fewer toxic communities which value friendship as part of sports. Inclusive sports look like a community and discipline anyone can access whatever their capacity. It’s set up for variable capacities and the disability and mainstream communities overlap.”

Prue looking focused in her karate uniform

Zander Blanden

“I love playing footy in the front paddock at home and I love to kick a torp. This year I am

playing with Hayden at the Kyneton Footy Club. Go Tigers.”

Zander after he has just marked the footy

Noah Callan

“Inclusive sport matters because it should not be a roadblock if you are disabled. The disability community wants the adrenalin rush when playing a sport just like everyone else. The best way for sports to be more inclusive is thinking a bit differently, like having more time for a free kick.”

Noah, World’s best goalie​ smiling on the soccer field in his mobility chair

Emily Costello

Sport is a great way to meet and bond with people. Disability or not, everyone should have that opportunity to be involved. Inclusive sport puts everyone on an equal platform based on their ability. If a person with a disability is fast enough to race against a person without a disability, then including them should be a no brainer.

Emily, Life-long tennis player​ in her wheelchair playing tennis

Elvin Lam

“Sport is for EVERYONE. We all know our limit, however if we think we can do it, they should encourage us to join, or find any way make it accessible if possible. Inclusive sport to me means, I feel proud of myself if I achieve something and feel like I’m not disabled anymore.”

Ned Brewer-Maiga

“Inclusive sport is incredibly important. It matters because it gives everyone an opportunity to feel a part of something, included and connected which can be lost for a lot of people with disability. Inclusive sport to me, is sport that involves everyone and allows everyone to have fun and be competitive.”


Elise Muller

“What I love about sport is that it was the first platform where I moved from being the person with special needs to the person who was needed. It’s a channel for me to do what I need in a way that is socially acceptable. In Gunditjmara country we communicate by telling stories and playing sport, all the values you need can be taught through sport. Sport is malleable so everyone can fit into that structure.”

Mike Rolls

“Inclusive sport matters because It can be a big step to approach a sporting club when you want to get back into/begin a new sport. If it’s handled well and people are welcomed and included, it can have a significant positive impact on a person’s life and wellbeing. An inclusive sporting organisation would be one that actively promotes inclusion and accessibility both to people with a disability and to regular members.”

Mike swinging a golf club

Oliver Hunter

“The great thing about sport is you can meet great people and build relationships. The passion we can have for sport both as a spectator and participant is incredible. I think the health and fitness improvements are hugely important. That’s what personally motivates me the most and why inclusive sport matters for PWD. Inclusive sport to me involves everyone feeling valued, having a positive experience and being empowered to dictate how they participate.”

Oliver looking ready to jump into the pool for a swim

Andrew Negrelli

“Inclusive sport matters to me because there is no I in team and everyone is included. Inclusive sport looks like one big happy family all together. I love sport because it keeps me fit and active, and I feel part of a team”

Andrew Playing Tennis

Carol Cooke

“Inclusive sport is so important not just so that someone feels as though they are part of that community but so that they don’t feel left out. Inclusive sport is when anyone regardless of their ability has the chance to just give it a go! Given the opportunity to just try a sport and given the resources to make that happen.”

Carol Cooke wearing her bike riding gear

Scott Harris

“Inclusive sport is important because each and every one of us, disability or able bodied, has the right to enjoy an active life with the possibility of participation in sport. Sport is a great way to socialise and bond with others and just because you live with a disability, should not mean that you miss out on that opportunity. Inclusive sport is everyone getting the same chances to play sport as abled bodied people.”

Scott Harris standing with his golf bag and clubs

Jamal Abdulrahim

“Inclusive sport matters particularly for young people as it will inform the way a person views exercise and how they approach life. In my personal experience, not being included in team sports has made me better at working alone and being self-sufficient but has affected my ability to work effectively as a team.”

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