RMH delivers community education sessions, where all aspects of men's health is identified. These aspects include; physical health, mental health, and social and spiritual wellbeing. The education session topics vary to identify a range of issues affecting men in regional Australia.

These topics can be broken into two sections. Comprehensive Education Sessions (a 90 minute talk on the subject) and Short Education Sessions (a 30 minute talk outlining the key principles of each subject). The following are listed below with a brief outline of what each are about.

Comprehensive Education Sessions

  • Wellbeing Tips this session looks at a variety of health issues and includes physical, mental and spiritual aspects of health.  It also looks at the importance of mentors in men's and boy's lives.
  • Looking After Your Mates "Are you Ok Mate?" this identifies the issues of mental health, ways to combat it, as well as warning signs within your community.  Particularly focusing on destigmatising suicide and developing skills to actively ask another person, particularly another man, if he is OK.
  • Communication the different communication styles of men and women, and the reasons why we clash.
  • Progression Planning education to raise awareness of issues that may arise when heading towards farm progression. Ensuring all parties are understood and heard to allow farm progression to go as smoothly as possible.

Short Education Sessions the short education sessions cover a range of issues. The talks focus on a wide variety of topics including:

  • Wellbeing Tips;
  • Physical Health;
  • Distress and Why Mental Health Matters;
  • Social/Spiritual Wellbeing;
  • Men's Sexual Health
  • Working Safely;
  • Mentoring Boys;
  • Risk Taking;
  • Parenting Talk (father and sons);
  • Parenting Talk (antenatal - new dads);
  • Progression Planning (introduction presentation).

The Regional Men's Health Initiative does not organise any of the events that they speak at.  RMH delivers presentations at events for local communities, clubs and organisations who invite them to.  It is solely up to that community, club or organisation to develop and promote the event. By taking this approach it is an active choice that a particular group or community makes to hold an event that they feel will benefit them, rather that someone imposing their beliefs on them.