top of page
  • Facebook Home Ground
  • HOME GROUND insta
  • YouTube
fc-20190918-00004-DSC09932.jpg
Home Ground Stacked - White.png

Home Ground creates space for women in the justice system to pause, nurture hope, activate social change and create better lives for themselves and future generations.

On a Home Ground project, artists (inside and outside of prison) make creative works using dance, performance, photography, writing, painting and music to address the issues women and whānau face in the justice system.

Wha_Screengrab_2.png

“I love that I feel our ideas and opinions actually really mattered. That we got to create and present some amazing and authentic pieces.”

– Project Tahi participant

Next project!

Omārōrō Newtown!

Starting Thursday 15th February 2024

JOIN US FOR FREE WORKSHOPS!

Our workshops are an opportunity for wāhine to try out different art forms with different artists, and other women. Participants will learn more about themselves and the creative process. 

Home Ground is a creativity and wellbeing programme for women who are in the justice system. Each programme uses creative arts practice, such as photography, creative writing, movement and music, as a non-threatening, strengths-based approach to self-empowerment, community connectedness and wellbeing.

WHERE

Newtown Park Apartments, 320 Mansfield Street, Newtown

 

WHEN

 The project starts on Thursday 15th February 9:30am. 

 9:30-11:30pm every Thursday for six weeks

The project finishes on Thursday 21st March 2024.

 

WHO

There are spaces available for 10 women.

 The project is facilitated by the Home Ground team.

This project has been generously supported by the

Ministry for Culture and Heritage Manatű Taonga

 

For more info please email us at kiaora@homegroundnz.com

Current Project
Wha_Screengrab_1.png

“I can’t fully express in words the impact that being listened to, heard, believed and understood has changed the way I do things in my everyday life.  What seemed simple has impacted and helped to resolve complexities in my life.

 

The ability to express without fear, judgment or harsh/negative criticism has allowed me to share and explore parts of me I’ve always had but never recognised.”

– Project Whā participant

Previous projects

Previous projects
bottom of page