Our toolkit inspired by Get Out Get Active brings you resources, templates and key findings from the programme which is funded by Spirit of 2012.
Women are less active than men, with 27% of women inactive and a further 15% fairly active but doing less than the recommended amount of physical activity.
Currently women are under-represented in senior leadership roles and on Boards in the sector. There is also evidence of discrimination and negative workplace culture.
Why are women with a health condition or disability missing out on the benefits that sport and physical activity brings as they get older?
There is a significant gender gap in the participation rates of Higher Education students. Only 48.6% of female students take part in physical activity once a week compared to 64.7% of their male counter parts.
This research focuses on gender discrimination within sports volunteering and sets out best practice solutions to counter this disparity.
This report uses a behaviour change model to identify opportunities for sport to make better use of influence figures in order to get more women and girls participating.
Our innovative new insight around: women’s lives in modern Britain, what’s important to them and women’s perceptions of sport versus fitness.
Women in Sport undertook a research project to support this need and investigate what influences girls aged 11 to 13 years to keep taking part in gymnastics.
Women exercise significantly less than men in Northern Ireland; 45% of women have participated in sport in the previous 12 months, as opposed to 59% of men.