MELBOURNE, AUSTRALIA - OCTOBER 13: (L-R) Mua Laloifi of the Blues, Eilish Sheerin of Tigers, Bonnie Toogood of the Bombers, Alice Mitchell of the Swans, Mikayla Bowen of the Cats, and Bella Lewis of the Eagles pose for a portrait during the 2022 AFLW Pride Round Launch at Ikon Park on October 13, 2022 in Melbourne, Australia. (Photo by Kelly Defina/Getty Images)

AFLW Pride Round has become an annual celebration of diversity and inclusivity by recognising those who identify as a part of the LGBTQIA+ community.

And after already seeing celebrations earlier in the year, season seven will see the third official AFLW Pride Round take place.

The Pride match was originally a contest between Carlton and the Western Bulldogs, but it has since grown to become a competition-wide event.

With all 18 teams creating a Pride-inspired jumper to wear during this weekend's fixtures, we take a look at all of the spectacular designs.


The Crows will take on the Lions' pride in the same design from earlier in the year.

While the club's famous red, yellow and blue hoops are on display, the tri-colours have been paired with the remaining colours of the pride rainbow.

Embed from Getty Images


In an update from their strip from S6, Brisbane will do battle with Adelaide in a fresh jumper.

The pink-hued design was pieced together by current Lions Jesse Wardlaw and Isabel Dawes.


Designed by Megan Furphy, the Blues' latest Pride jumper was chosen by members, fans, club leaders and Carlton's official Pride group.

With its heavy reliance on Navy Blue and the ever-present monogram, this offering is undeniably a Carlton guernsey. However, as the rainbow and transgender colours are interwoven, the chance to represent every member of their family has been taken with aplomb.


Designed by current members of the Pies' playing group Sabrina Frederick and Eloise Chastin, Collingwood's season seven design represents every member of the Magpies Army.

The rainbow and transgender flags are prevalent between the club's standard black and white bars, whilst the brown piping represents people of colour in the LGBTIQA+ community.


The Bombers' inaugural design has been structured by VFLW premiership players Mia-Rae Clifford and Kendra Heil.

Each of the club's playing and coaching staff that identify as members of the LBGTIQ+ community have also lent a hand.

Still, as has been the case since 1877, Essendon's ubiquitous red sash remains prominent.


The Dockers' brand-new design has seen their standard white chevrons make way for a vibrant rainbow replacement.


The Cats have gone all out, adding colour to their eternal hoops, as well as giving the club's logo an all-inclusive colour splash.

Gold Coast

While largely similar to the strip the Suns turned out in earlier this year, the addition of the transgender, pride progress and straight ally flags have seen Gold Coast cover inclusion and representation from all angles.


The Giants will face the Hawks wearing a slightly updated design from the one that was on show earlier in the year. While the rainbow flourish of season six is gone, the arrested crest remains.


The in-form Hawks have added both the rainbow and transgender flags to their debut Pride offering. The club's brown and gold will be complemented with the additions of the Pride Progress flag and the Hawks Pride logo, while "we believe in inclusion" will feature on the back.


Designed by Ruby Demons member Alejandro Stephens, Melbourne's famous red yoke has been given an all-inclusive rebrand, with the rainbow flag on display across all hearts that beat true.

North Melbourne 

North have thatched its standard guernsey with both the rainbow and transgender colours, inviting all members of the LGBTIQ+ community to join in the chorus.

Port Adelaide 

The Power have unveiled their first Pride jersey, centred around the design of a fingerprint representing human individuality. The design, which was a collaboration between the club and Pride Cup, features the colours of the Non-Binary, Progress and Lesbian Pride Flags.


Designed by Matthew Chan and Tigers players Katie Brennan and Sarah Hosking, Richmond's second Pride jersey remains predominantly yellow, celebrating identity and inclusion at the club.

St Kilda

The Saints' traditional white crest has been replaced with the colours of the pride flag, detailed with words of significant meaning to the club. The jersey was designed by current players, alongside the St Kilda's graphic design team and community partners.


Sydney will wear their debut pride jersey this weekend. While the club's famous red and white colours are on show, the Swans' will mirror their men's side, donning the same rainbow strip seen in the past pair of AFL Pride Games.

West Coast

After infamously failing to wear a Pride guernsey last season, the Eagles have stepped up to the plate, seeking to rectify their ills from earlier in the year.

With the rainbow and transgender flags represented as layers beneath their avian crest, it is clear that West Coast is well aware that their club is made up of members from all kinds of communities.

Western Bulldogs

As arguably the best kit of the bunch, the Bulldogs have done away with their standard red, white and blue, adopting an all-over, all-inclusive look for their date with the Saints.

With the supporter-designed strip largely made up by the colours of the transgender flag, the Daughters of the West still found space to support the pride progress movement across their backs.