Autism in Cricket Program

The Autism in Cricket Program is about giving coaches, club personnel and others involved with the team, the support they need to take our children with Autism off the sidelines and involved in the game, recognising their individual strengths.


This program includes:

  • This website with loads of downloadable resources & videos  for parents, clubs and coaches
  • Our Team who are available to provide training to local and regional clubs
  • Our Team who are here to assist parents prepare and register for their child to participate in cricket
  • Our Come and Try Days for kids with autism who want to see if they like cricket before they join a club
  • Our Social Media Group that will post information that can be shared by clubs across the season to increase autism awareness
  • Sign up now

Our parents resources will expand across the year, email us to tell us what resources you want us to create. Also email our team for personalised support for your child and family. Our come and try practice days will also be advertised on our social media across the year.


In the Media

The legendary 'Gilly' takes a trip down memory lane
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Cricket Club Leads the Way
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WACA Introduces Autism Inclusive Cricket Program
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Autism Association going in to bat for WA Kids
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About a Boyd: The face of a new cricket community
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Your Stories

"It really is a story about a mum who just wants her child to belong."

23-year-old Will Clarke has autism spectrum disorder; he can't read or write and doesn't have conversational language. But from his passion for cricket, Willo Industries was born with bats being turned into art.

Click on the 'Read More' link to watch the video!

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Adam is an shining inspirational light for all he is doing for kids like Tim and families like ours, Tim went to book week last week as Adam and tracked down his test number of 381 and his photo.

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Julie, Tim's Mum

Tim chats to Courtney about his experience at the WACA Come and Try day and why he loves Cricket!

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Thank you so much for an amazing day. My little man absolutely enjoyed himself. He has always wanted to do the things that his older brothers do but is always too nervous to give it a try.

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Caz, parent

Marty coaches the Integrated teams Joondalup-Kinross Cricket Club. In this video he discusses the importance of inclusive cricket clubs and Come and Try Days!

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Courtney chats to Suzy, mum of Abby and James about the challenges they've faced when trying to access sports.

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Cricket came into Boyd’s life when he was a bit older, but it’s been the best thing to happen to him, I honestly don’t know what we’d do without it. What cricket has done is give him a community and something he can be really good at. It has given him so much and were incredibly proud of how hard he has worked to get to this point.

Lisa, Boyd’s mum

For me Junior Cricket’s not just about sport it’s about lifelong friendships, it’s a place for everybody. I really believe Junior cricket should reflect the community, it’s our responsibility to make everyone feel welcome.

Margie Oldfield, President, Wembley Junior Districts Cricket Club

Whether you are a coach who is having great success at being an inclusive club or a parent with a child who is shining on the pitch, share your story to enter your club in our monthly competition for most inclusive club.

Submit your own story

Photo Gallery

Since the launch of our Autism in Cricket Program, our team have been supporting a number of clubs and teams to support inclusion for individuals with Autism. 

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Join the Team to stay up to date with new Autism in Cricket resources, news and events.

This project is an NDIS Information, Linkages and Capacity Building (ILC) initiative.

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