NEW 2024 edition: Care Around Stillbirth and Neonatal Death Clinical Practice Guideline available now
Our Vision
Our Vision
Our vision is to reduce the devastating impact of stillbirth for women, families and the wider community through improving care to reduce the number of stillborn babies and to reduce the impact of this loss.
People + Partners
People + Partners
Meet the network of people, organisations, and professional institutions driving research and program implementation across the Stillbirth CRE.
Our work
Our Work
Explore some of the latest Stillbirth CRE research projects, scientific studies, and educational campaigns on stillbirth prevention and care after stillbirth.
Parent STories
News + Events
News + events
View the latest news and events from the Stillbirth CRE and our collaborating partners.
Get Involved
Get Involved
There's so many ways to contribute to stillbirth research. Sign up to our newsletter to stay in touch with the latest news, join our community, make a donation, or participate in research. Find out all the ways to Get Involved.
Safer Baby in pregnancy
Care after loss
Seeking Support
Research and news

Our aim is to improve care to reduce the number of stillborn babies and to reduce the impact of this loss.
Frequently asked questions
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Ms Marni Tuala

President, CATSINaM

Marni Tuala is a proud Bundjalung woman who grew up on country in Northern NSW and comes from a long line of healers. Marni brings a unique perspective to her role, as Deputy Director of Aboriginal Health for the North Coast primary health network, having studied both midwifery and the law. Marni is the regional strategic lead for Aboriginal Health within the NCPHN and works collaboratively across the region with health services, clinicians, the Community Controlled sector and community members to improve access to quality health care and influence better health outcomes for Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples and communities. Marni has worked clinically as the Aboriginal liaison midwife at The Tweed Hospital and is passionate about improving the cultural safety of the wider health system. As the President of the Congress of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Nurses and Midwives (CATSINaM), Marni has led and informed policy change at a national level and has developed the expertise to drive system-wide reform of health care for Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people and communities. Marni holds a Masters in Primary Maternity Care becoming the first Aboriginal person to complete this degree through Griffith University.

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