Aktive's Strategic Framework 2020-2040

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Aktive’s Long-term Strategic Framework to 2040

Te pou tarāwaho rautakitanga ki 2040

Me korikori, Tāmaki Makaurau!

Our vision for

Auckland to be

the world’s most

active city

Tō mātou matawhānui mō

Tāmaki Makaurau – te tāone

ngangahau rawa o te ao


Tāmaki Makaurau

The world’s most active city

Te tāone ngangahau rawa o te ao

Our vision is for Auckland to be the world’s

most active city. This is founded in our belief

that everyone has the right to an active life,

free from barriers that limit access to and

participation in sport, play and active recreation.

The evidence is clear that being

physically active has a positive effect

on society, improving the wellbeing

of people and communities and

contributing to the hauora (health

and wellbeing) of our young people.

Participation in sport, play and active

recreation leads to:

• Healthier bodies: Improved

individual and community health

• Healthier minds: Improved

educational achievement and

mental wellbeing

• Stronger communities:

Increased social connection and

enhanced community wellbeing

• A stronger economy:

More productive employees and

economic benefits from a strong

sport and active recreation sector.

Auckland is a great place to live,

work and play. It’s one of the world’s

most liveable cities and is a place

where people have a wide variety of

opportunities to be physically active

as part of daily life. With its beaches,

parks and ranges, sports facilities

and community halls, walking and

cycleways, Auckland has some great

spaces for sport, play and active

recreational activity.

Aucklanders value being active. The

majority participate in some form of

physical activity in any given week,

whether through involvement in

organised sport, going to the gym,

swimming, cycling, or going for a

walk. This is supported by a wellestablished

sport and recreation

sector, which in turn is supported by

more than 300,000 volunteers.

However, the ways in which

Aucklanders participate in sport,

play and active recreation are

changing. Auckland faces challenges

between now and 2040 that could

reduce people’s physical activity levels

and have a negative impact on their

health, including:

• Unmet sport and active recreation

needs from a changing population

(a more ethnically diverse and

a growing younger and older


• A fast-growing city, placing further

pressure on sport and recreation


• Growing income disparities, making

it more difficult for some people to

access sport and active recreation


• Changing technology influencing

how people engage in sport and

active recreation

• Rising obesity levels adversely

affecting participation

• Environmental change adversely

affecting outdoor sport and active

recreation, and

• Ongoing funding shortfalls and an

associated failure to meet future


Some tough decisions will be

needed on future investment into

the sport and recreation sector.

And although most Aucklanders are

physically active in any given week,

their levels of activity are below World

Health Organisation (WHO) guidelines,

with a significant proportion either

underactive or inactive. Unless we

work together to change this, we

predict that 1.5 million Aucklanders

will be underactive or inactive by 2040.

That’s more than the populations of

Wellington, Christchurch, Hamilton,

Dunedin, Invercargill and Tauranga

combined. Of these, 480,000 will be

inactive young Aucklanders (aged 17

and under) who could fill Eden Park

ten times over.

These people are Aktive’s priority.

We aim to strengthen Auckland’s

sporting and recreational systems and

environments so that these people

lead more active lives through sport,

play and active recreation.

By looking up and looking long

we hope to build the right kind of

near-term expertise, strategies and

initiatives so that we achieve the

vision of Auckland being the world’s

most active city.

Aktive’s goal is for

1.5 million

more Aucklanders to be

active by 2040

What do

we mean by

sport, active

recreation, play

and physical


Sport, active recreation, play and

physical activity mean different things

to different people. We use these

terms in the following way:

Sport is physical activity in which

an individual or team compete

against each other for wellbeing and


Active recreation is noncompetitive

physical activity

undertaken for lifestyle, wellbeing,

health and enjoyment.

Play means physical activity that is

intrinsically motivated, freely chosen,

for no outcome.

Physical activity is any activity

which involves bodily movement. This

includes active recreation, sport, or play.



Tō mātou Take Matua

Our purpose is to provide

leadership to the Auckland region

that encourages, enables and

inspires Aucklanders to lead

more active lives through sport

and active recreation.



Ō Mātou Uara

Our values reflect a

sporting approach and

our drive to achieve

results for Aucklanders.

Gutsy Kia maia

We make transparent,

bold decisions in pursuit

of our vision for Auckland

Te Tiriti o


Team up

Kia tū takitini

We succeed by trusting

and playing to each other’s

distinctive strengths

Be on the front foot

Kōkiri whakamua

We take the initiative, adapt

quickly to change, and keep

an eye on the horizon

Go hard Kia kaha

We work relentlessly,

persevere, and see

things through

Play it straight

Kia tākaro tōtika

We deal with the facts,

focus on solutions,

and treat everyone

fairly and with integrity

Treaty of Waitangi

We are committed to Te Tiriti

o Waitangi and proactively

engage with and support the

aspirations of Māori and iwi. We

acknowledge mana whenua’s

responsibility for kaitiakitanga.

These commitments will be

given effect through regular

board review of our Tiriti o

Waitangi Responsiveness Policy,

advisory support through our

Aktive Māori Advisory Group,

and the specific “Partnering

with Māori” strategic priority.




Ngā whakaarotau

rautakitanga o Aktive

To achieve our vision,

we will focus on seven equally

important strategic priorities

Leading the


Kia arahi i

ngā wānanga



we go further

Kia koke i roto

i te kōtuitanga



anytime activity

Kia kori tinana, ahakoa te

wā, ahakoa te wāhi

7 3





are more active

Kia kaha ake te kori tinana

a ngā tāngata kāore i te

kaha ki te kori tinana



with Māori

Kia mahi tahi

me te Māori

Great spaces

and places

He tūhoropaki

me ngā tūwāhi

tino pai


Keeping pace

with a changing


Kia oma tahi

me te panoni

haeretanga o


We think


and act


What we do:

Aktive has the following roles in

making these strategic priorities


Leading: Setting clear direction,

challenging the status quo

and driving positive change for

the people and whānau of


Bringing strategy to life:

Setting regional priorities and

plans; incubating initiatives with

participants and partners; funding

and empowering others to deliver

community activities

Advocating: Championing

the sport, active recreation, play

and physical activity rights of


Catalysing Best Practice:

Creating co-operation and alignment

across the sector; empowering other

organisations by providing advice,

insights and resources so that they

can lead their own transformation

and change.

How we work:

• We listen to the people, whānau,

families and organisations of

Auckland and are responsive to

their needs.

• We put priority participants at the

centre and focus on age- and

stage-appropriate activity.

• We collaborate in a way which

respects our partners and

empowers communities.

• We take an evidence- and

insights-based approach with

transparent decision-making.

• We make things happen and

undertake comprehensive

monitoring and evaluation.

• We are committed to the

continuous building of Auckland’s

sport and recreation system.

• We work with existing and

emerging organisations with

aligned values and a shared

commitment to make a difference.

We think


and act


Underactive Aucklanders

are more active

Kia kaha ake te kori tinana a ngā tāngata

1kāore i te kaha ki te kori tinana

It is our belief that every

Aucklander has the right to hauora

(health and wellbeing) through

physical activity as part of their

daily lives. Participating in sport, play

and active recreation builds social

and community connection and

improves physical and mental health.

However, there are many barriers to

leading an active life, including:

• The cost of access or membership

• The location of sport and recreation

facilities and transport links to them

• The design of some facilities

• The hours of operation

• Cultural issues, including cultural


• Personal aspects such as

confidence and self-esteem.

makeup of Auckland’s population and

areas of need change, there are some

enduring areas of focus for Aktive:

• Increasing the activity levels of

Auckland’s young people is a

specific priority area.

• Increasing activity amongst Māori

and Pacific people, and their

ownership of sport, play and active

recreation is also a focus. While

they make a significant contribution

to Auckland’s and New Zealand’s

sporting success, participation

rates are reducing. Working with

these communities, we are looking

for ways to increase participation

and governance leadership,

recognising the role that sport plays

as an enabler for success and


The evidence is that these barriers

make participation in sport, play

and active recreation more difficult

for Māori, Pacific and Asian

peoples, women and girls, people

with disabilities, older people, and

the rainbow community (LGBTQ).

Participation by young people is

adversely affected by these factors.

While our priority areas will change

between now and 2040 as the

We will work with our partners

to break down the barriers

experienced by some of Auckland’s

communities, encourage

participation by those who are

currently underactive or inactive,

and create a more inclusive and

welcoming environment for all.

In doing this though, we must

also continue to support those

Aucklanders who are currently active.


Participation in sport, play and active recreation by currently underactive or

inactive Aucklanders is increased.

Aktive’s Role



Strategy to life



Best Practice

Key Strategic


• Set regional strategy and establish regional priorities, work programmes and

budgets that focus on increasing participation by priority populations in sport,

play and active recreation.

• Empower organisations to develop and deliver activities, services and

initiatives which remove barriers to participation in sport, active recreation,

play and physical activity.


Auckland adults are the most active in the world by 2040 (WHO)

Auckland young people (5-17) are the most active in the country by 2040


anytime activity

Kia kori tinana, ahakoa

2te wā, ahakoa te wāhi

Tāmaki Makaurau is a multicultural

city, with over 120 different

ethnicities. It is also a changing city.

For example, by 2040, over one-third

of the city’s population will identify as

Asian. Whilst Auckland’s population

will be older (with almost twice as

many people aged over 65 years than

under 25 years) it will still be a youthful

city. Among the Māori and Pacific

populations, over half will be under the

age of 25. Many of these young people

will live in South Auckland. Auckland’s

increasingly diverse communities will

require very different sport, play and

active recreation options. There needs

to be much greater flexibility and

choice available if we are to encourage

individual Aucklanders to become

more physically active.

the coming years we can expect to

see a greater blending of technology

with sport, play and active recreation

through, for example, virtual reality.

While technology is often seen as a

threat to activity levels, particularly

for younger Aucklanders, it may also

provide a real opportunity to stimulate

physical activity.

Sport, play and active recreation will

continue to compete for people’s

time and money in a changing

market. Work and lifestyle changes,

such as flexible and remote working

arrangements, also mean that people

want to access sport, play and

active recreation opportunities more

informally, in different locations, and

at times that suit them.

Other changes will also drive the need

for greater flexibility and choice in

the sector. Advances in technology

will significantly alter the ways all

Aucklanders play, work and interact

with each other. Technological

advances will continue to change

not only how people engage with

and want to experience sport, play

and active recreation, but also what

people view as physical activity. Over

While traditional types of sport and

active recreation will continue to have

a place in Auckland, the changing

nature of our society will see an

ongoing shift in the way Aucklanders

choose to be physically active. We

must continually challenge ourselves

and the organisations we work with

to deliver a diverse range of sport and

active recreational activities in a wide

range of places and times.


All Aucklanders have sport, play and active recreation choice, which provides

flexibility, meets the needs of a changing population, and encourages physical

activity as part of daily life.

Aktive’s Role



Strategy to life



Best Practice

Key Strategic


• Drive flexible opportunities for physical activity through formal and informal

sport, active recreation and play, that are culturally appropriate, affordable and

in diverse settings.

• Champion the flexible use of existing and new facilities and infrastructure.

• Encourage the innovative use of technology to encourage and motivate

people to participate.


Aucklanders agree they have the opportunity to be physically active in ways that

meet their preferences.

Great spaces

and places

He tūhoropaki me

3ngā tūwāhi tino pai

Tāmaki Makaurau’s population is

expected to grow from 1.66m people

in 2018 to 2.2m people in 2040.

This growth will increase demand

for housing, schools, infrastructure

and services. Population growth has

already resulted in gaps in Auckland’s

existing network of community sport

and recreational facilities, particularly

in the areas of higher socio-economic

disadvantage. Predicted future

growth will heighten the pressure on

existing facilities and increase the

demand for new facilities.

The impacts of growth are not evenly

felt across Auckland’s population. It is

already harder for communities with

the lowest incomes to gain access

to sport and recreation facilities and

services. As a consequence, their

participation and activity levels suffer.

This is set to get worse, as further

population growth puts even more

pressure on existing facilities.

Population growth has other less

obvious impacts on participation in

sport, play and active recreation. For

example, it continues to increase

congestion on Auckland’s road

network, meaning people spend

more time sitting in traffic. As well,

the public transport network does

not always help people get to the

places they need to be. These

transport challenges make it harder

for people to access their chosen

facilities and activities.

Auckland’s population growth requires:

• Greater investment in multipurpose

sport and recreational

facilities, particularly in areas where

need (including socio-economic

need) is evident as well as suburbs

where new housing developments

and schools are planned facilities

that are easy and safe to access

• Well-designed and easilyaccessible

parks and active

recreation spaces as part of all new

residential developments

• Opening of existing single-use

facilities up to multi-purpose,

community use

• Opening of school sport and active

recreation facilities up to greater

community use, and

• A greater focus on active transport

(walk, bike, scoot and skate) as

a way to not only respond to

congestion, but also to incorporate

physical activity into daily life.


Planning, urban design and infrastructure investment delivers safe, flexible, and

easy-to-access sport, play and active recreation environments.

Aktive’s Role



Strategy to life



Best Practice

Key Strategic


• Challenge all relevant public and private agencies to deliver well-planned, safe,

and easily accessible regional and local parks, active recreation and activity

spaces as part of all new developments.

• Advocate for operationally-affordable and flexible multi-use facilities in all areas

of highest need.

• Champion the shared use of facilities and active recreational spaces,

particularly when not needed for their primary use or purpose


Auckland has excellent levels of fit for purpose sport and recreation facilities,

parks and open spaces.

Keeping pace with

a changing Auckland

Kia oma tahi me te panoni

4haeretanga o Tāmaki

A fast-changing world challenges

Aktive and Auckland’s sport and

recreation sector to keep pace

and adapt. We can’t predict with

any great certainty the changes that

we will face between now and 2040.

However, some of the broad

changes we will all need to

respond to are known and can,

to some extent, be planned for.

The types of changes facing the

sector are:

Technological innovations:

These will significantly change the

way services are delivered and the

types of jobs available within the


Environmental change:

Climate change will affect the

ability to provide suitable facilities

in Auckland and access to some

sport and active recreational

activities. Changing environmental

values and behaviours will require

organisations to put sustainability

at the core of their governance

and operation.

Political change: These bring

shifts in priorities, including how

funding is allocated. Shortfalls in

public sector and gaming funding

will continue, placing pressure on

organisations to find alternative

sustainable funding sources.

Population change:

Organisations will need to

understand, include and be

connected to the changing nature

of the communities that they

represent and are trying to reach.

This will require greater cultural

knowledge and confidence.

Workforce changes: By 2040

the ethnic and cultural composition

of Auckland will be very different.

For example, one-third of

Aucklanders will identify as Asian.

It will be challenging to develop a

workforce that is representative

and reflective of this diversity. This

is a particular issue for those

communities where a career within

the sport and recreation sector is

not seen as attractive.


Sport and recreation organisations are representative of and relevant to

Auckland’s communities and can adapt to change.

Aktive’s Role




Best Practice

Key Strategic


• Empower Auckland’s sport and recreation organisations to be reflective of

their communities at the governance, management and coaching levels.

• Catalyse workforce development programmes that will generate a sport and

recreation workforce in 2040 that is representative of Auckland’s diverse


• Drive the sharing of knowledge and resources and the collection of relevant

data within the sector to improve organisational agility, efficiency and



• Sport and recreation organisations have diverse governance and workforces.

• Sport and recreation organisations have adapted their delivery to Auckland’s



with Māori

Kia mahi tahi

5me te Māori

Aktive recognises the bi-cultural

foundation to the multi-cultural city

of Tāmaki Makaurau and that there

are compelling reasons to support

the aspirations of Māori and iwi.

For Tāmaki Makaurau to be the

world’s most active city, Māori

must be active.

Māori have a strong association with

competitive sport in Auckland and

make a major contribution to the

region and the country’s sporting

success. However, while slightly

more Māori adults meet World

Health Organisation (WHO) activity

targets than other ethnicities, Māori

participation rates are declining. Māori

are also disproportionality represented

in obesity statistics and are more

likely to live in poorer households.

This makes participating in sport, play

and active recreation a challenge,

particularly for young Māori.

The capacity for Māori to impact

Māori wellbeing is growing through,

for example, the increasing political

and economic influence of Tāmaki

Makaurau’s iwi. Partnering with

Māori to increase leadership and

participation by and as Māori in

sport, play and active recreation will

address inequities created by ways

of working that have too often placed

Māori as recipients of services

ather than leaders of their own

culturally appropriate aspirations

and development.

We recognise the need for

there to be lasting, reciprocal

relationships between iwi and

the sector and that initiatives

aimed at improving hauora

(health and wellbeing) through

physical activity are based in

Māori values and are culturally

appropriate to Māori - as

Māori, for Māori. This requires

organisations to adopt kaupapa

Māori approaches so that they can

confidently engage with Māori, as

well as embracing Māori involvement

“as Māori” in leadership and



Aktive’s Role

Key Strategic



The aspirations of Māori for increased participation and leadership “as Māori” in

sport and active recreation are supported.


• Partner with Māori organisations to support sport, play and active recreation

initiatives that meet Māori aspirations and outcomes.

• Champion equitable access to resources in a way which supports Māori

participating “as Māori”.

• Inspire organisations within the sector to adopt kaupapa Māori approaches

and to develop cultural competence so they can engage with confidence.

• Tāmaki Makaurau Māori adults are the most active in the county by 2040.

• Tāmaki Makaurau Māori tamariki/rangatahi (5-17) are the most active in the

country by 2040.


Strategy to life

• Sport and recreation organisations have adopted kaupapa Māori approaches

and developed cultural competence.



Best Practice



Aktive’s Role

Key Strategic




we go further

Kia koke i roto

6i te kōtuitanga

Collaboration is fostered across public, private, not-for-profit, educational and

sport and recreation organisations, drawing on their complementary roles in

building a more active Auckland.


• Drive strategy, policy, resource and knowledge alignment between the

sector’s many organisations and agencies.

• Encourage organisations to co-design responses with priority communities.

• Convene organisations within, across and outside the sector to share

best practice and collaboratively develop sport, play and active recreation



Strategy to life


• All organisations that have a role in sport, play and active recreation in

Auckland have aligned goals to build a more active Auckland.


Best Practice

If Auckland is to become the world’s

most active city, we will need to find

new ways to work together to inspire

all Aucklanders to be physically

active as a regular part of their daily

lives. Aktive has a pivotal role to

play in bringing a wide range

of people, communities and

organisations together, to develop

new and shared ways of working

and to create alignment across

the sector.

Developing true collaboration

between a wide range of

organisations requires a culture of

inclusion, trust and respect, based

on an understanding of the changing

nature of Auckland and its

communities. For example,

strengthening our relationships with

Pacific communities recognises that

Auckland has the largest population

of Pacific peoples of any city in the

world. We also will need to

strengthen our connections with

Auckland’s fast-growing Asian

population. We need to work

collaboratively with all priority

populations to understand their

interests and perspectives and to

empower them to develop and lead


We will work closely with the

many public, private and communitybased

organisations that have

complementary roles to play in

increasing participation in sport, play

and active recreation in Tāmaki

Makaurau, as well as encouraging

Aucklanders to become more

physically active. These include:

• Sport New Zealand

• Auckland Council and its agencies

(such as Auckland Transport and

Auckland Tourism, Events, and

Economic Development)

• Central government agencies

(including the sport, education and

health sectors)

• Regional sports trusts

• National and regional sporting


• Iwi/Māori and ethnic development


• Education providers (early

childhood, schools, and tertiary


• Health providers

• Community-based and not-forprofit


• Private sector sport and recreation


• Private corporations and


We will all have to work together

to make the best use of our time,

knowledge and resources, drawing

on our complementary strengths

to produce better outcomes.

This could mean for example:

• Working with schools to provide

access to their sport and

recreational facilities outside

school hours

• Working with corporates to be

more expansive in the benefits

they offer employees, such as gym

memberships, sports leave for

players and officials, funding of

recreational activities, and

encouraging walking and cycling

as a part of the working day

• Encouraging public and private

organisations to leverage more

opportunities for activity by being

innovative in how they use their


• Sharing knowledge and ideas with

the health sector on proven

programmes and initiatives that

encourage people to become

more active.


Aktive’s Role

Key Strategic


Leading the


Kia arahi i ngā

7wānanga kōrero

National and local decision-making agencies understand and are committed

to the value of Auckland becoming the world’s most active city.

• Lead and help shape the conversation on the mega-trends which will provide

opportunities and threats to Auckland’s sport and active recreation sector.

• Leverage insights, data and knowledge to build a compelling case for

investment in Auckland’s sport and active recreation sector to keep pace with

the needs of New Zealand’s largest city.

• Champion the sport, play and active recreation needs of Aucklanders with

central and local government decision-makers.

• Inspire Aucklanders to be more active through campaigns that tell success





Best Practice

Tāmaki Makaurau is facing a

magnitude of change through to

2040 that will have far-reaching

impacts on all Aucklanders. We

must keep one step ahead of these

changes if we are to maximise the

opportunities they present, while

minimising the inevitable impacts.

Mega-trends such as increased

diversity within our population,

environmental change, and

a growing focus on integrity

and safety within the sport

and recreation sector have the

potential to significantly affect

the activity levels of Aucklanders.

We can’t wait to see the impact

before we act. We must be

proactive and constantly scan the

horizon to make sure we anticipate

the issues and trends, we talk about

them, and we collaboratively develop

solutions. In other words, we must

help shape or even change the


Sport, play and active recreation

has the potential to connect

people and promote social

cohesion, understanding and

tolerance. However, many people

are not aware of the wide-ranging

benefits and value that participation

can bring to their lives. They may

not feel inspired to become

involved, or simply may not

understand the options that are

available to them.

For Auckland to be the world’s

most active city, a shift is required

in people’s awareness, knowledge

and behaviour. Being physically

active must become the norm for

Aucklanders. However, changing

people’s behaviour is not easy. This

is an ambitious goal. It requires a

commitment by all national and local

decision-makers to invest in making

Auckland the world’s most active city.

Aktive has a key role to play in

shaping the conversation about the

importance of sport, play and active

recreation at multiple levels.

• We will champion the needs of

Aucklanders with all national and

local decision-making agencies

• We will gather, analyse and share

insights and information to help

change the conversation around the

importance of being physically active

• We will ensure all decision-making

and investment is informed by

robust data, and

• We will inspire Aucklanders with

success stories and relatable role


We will also work with and encourage

our partners to spread the message to

the diverse communities of Auckland

about the many benefits that come

from being physically active through

participating in sport and active



• Aktive is a recognised and trusted advocate.

• National and local government funding keeps pace with the investment

needs of Auckland as New Zealand’s largest city.


our strategic


Te whakatinanatanga o te pou tarāwaho

Aktive is an independent charitable

trust established to provide regional

leadership in relation to sport and active

recreation in Auckland. In doing so, we

serve the people, whānau and sport and

recreation organisations of Auckland.

This is our long-term strategic

framework. In developing it, we have

focused on “looking up and looking

long”. While it is designed to guide

our long-term decisions and actions,

it will not stand alone. To ensure

we are successful, we will use this

strategic framework to inform all

aspects of our business planning

and implementation.

• It will drive the development of

our more detailed short and

medium-term planning and

operational decision-making

• It will underpin the Aktive Board’s

governance oversight

• It will inform decisions about

organisational capabilities and


• We will measure our success

against the objectives and

roles established in this

strategic framework through

the development of short- and

medium-term key performance

indicators, and

• We will report against those

success measures, consistent with

our commitment to transparency.

Aktive’s Strategic Planning

and Monitoring Framework

Te pou tarāwaho o te

mahere me te pūrongo

This framework will inform Aktive’s strategic plans, and annual plans, with associated reporting.

Thank you to the following

organisations and individuals for

contributing to the development

of this strategic framework

Strategic Planning and Evaluation Framework

Auckland - the world’s most active city

Strategic Framework

Strategic Plan

Annual Plans

Strategic Measures

Population level change

Impact Measures

Behaviour and practice change

Annual Measures

Performance ‘Dashboard’

Aktive Māori Advisory Group

ATEED (Auckland Tourism, Events

and Economic Development)

Athletics New Zealand

Auckland Council

AUT Millennium

Badminton New Zealand

Basketball New Zealand

Bruce Pulman Park

CLM (Community Leisure Management)

College Sport Auckland

Cricket New Zealand

Cycling New Zealand

Drowning Prevention Auckland

Dr Paul Spoonley, Massey University

Dr Susan Morton, University of Auckland

EMA (Employers and Manufacturers


Foundation North

Gymnastics New Zealand

Growing up in New Zealand

Halberg Foundation

Harbour Sport

Healthy Auckland Together

Healthy Families

Hockey New Zealand

Independent Māori Statutory Board

Keven Mealamu

Les Mills

Manukau Urban Māori Authority

Meeting and Governance Solutions

Ministry of Education

Ministry of Health

Netball Northern

Netball New Zealand

New Zealand Football

New Zealand Golf

New Zealand Rugby League

New Zealand Rugby Union

New Zealand Community Trust

Organised Sport Advisory Group

The Southern Initiative

Sport Auckland

Sport New Zealand

Sport Waitākere

Stand Up Paddle Boarding

Swimming New Zealand


Te Whānau o Waipareira

Toi Tangata

Water Safety New Zealand


WISPA (Women in Sport Aotearoa)

Aktive works in partnership with

CLM Community Sport, College Sport,

Harbour Sport, Sport Auckland

and Sport Waitākere.

We gratefully acknowledge the support

of Sport New Zealand, Auckland Council,

Foundation North, the New Zealand

Community Trust and the Lion Foundation.


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