My Forever Family spokesperson Evelyn Santoron said there is a shortage of foster carers across New South Wales.
Ms Santoro said there is a need for carers, particularly Aboriginal carers, to meet the high demand of Indigenous children in the foster care system.
My Forever Family presented its tailored workshop "The Keeping Kids on Country campaign" in Dubbo last Wednesday.
The workshop sought to address ways of finding suitable Aboriginal carers who could welcome Indigenous children into their homes and ensure they stay accustomed to their traditions.
The campaign will work with Aboriginal communities and individuals to develop services to ensure that Aboriginal children and young people in care stay connected to their community, culture and country.
The program is committed to providing equitable access and culturally appropriate support for all carers, including Aboriginal and culturally and linguistically diverse carers.
Ms Santoro says with more carers, more children can grow up with greater cultural and family connections.
"When it's not possible for children to remain safely in their home, our priority is to ensure children and young people are placed with kin or carers so they can maintain their connections to their culture and family," she said.
"Our campaign forms part of our overarching vision to inspire more Indigenous people to consider becoming a carer and understand that there are a variety of ways in which they can do so.
"The campaign aims to highlight the need for not only long-term carers in rural NSW but emergency carers, respite carers and short-term carers which are in high demand.
"My Forever Family encourages anyone who wants to help a child in need but may not have the capacity to, of the option to become a carer for a small period."
Current statistics reveal 37 per cent of all children and young people in the out of home care system identify as Aboriginal or Torres Strait Islander.
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