Come to the Second National Conference for Men and Boys

This Year’s Second National Conference for Men and Boys on Friday 2nd November is bigger and better than last year with:

  • 40 great speakers and experts
  • A new format to help you enjoy more and miss less
  • A new venue in Central Brighton
  • And even better sandwiches than last year

It’s an event that everyone who is interested in improving the lives of men and boys in the UK will be interested in attending including:

  • Everyone working for men’s charities and men’s projects
  • Professionals working with men and boys as clients and service users
  • Anyone who’s an activist or campaigner on men’s issues

The conference brings together some of the UK’s leading experts in the men and boys sector to network, share ideas and explore how we can:

  • Help boys get the best possible start in life
  • Help men live longer, happier, healthier lives
  • Support every dad to be the best dad he can be
  • Keep our communities safe by keeping men and boys safe

As a delegate you’ll get to enjoy workshops on health, mental health, fatherhood, violence, sexual health and rites of passage.

You’ll hear great talks about innovative ways of working with young dads, older men, men with depression, men in prison, young offenders, men who perpetrate violence, men who are victims or rape and sexual abuse, men who are victims of domestic violence, men who have eating disorders and much, much more.

Our speakers include Roger Olley OBE of Including Men; Ally Fogg of The Guardian; founder of abandofbrothers Michael Boyle; Simon Howes from the suicide prevention charity CALM UK; Martyn Sullivan of Mankind Counselling; Mark Brooks of The ManKind Initiative; Melvyn Davis of The Male Development Service, Jim Pollard of The Men’s Health Forum; the founder of Fathers 4 Justice, Matt O Connor; The Men’s Network’s co-founders Glen Poole and Ben Dew and many, many more (click here now for a longer list of speakers).

There is no other event like the National Conference for Men and Boys and if you want to hear what delegates said about last year’s event  just click here now.

And to find out how to buy your ticket today, click here now.

In addition to the main conference there are two other events taking place this year which you can find out about now by clicking on the link below:


Glen Poole is UK co-ordinator for International Men's Day, Director at the consultancy Helping Men and news editor of insideMAN magazine. Follow him on twitter @HelpingMen or find out more about his work at

Posted in NEWS
7 comments on “Come to the Second National Conference for Men and Boys
  1. […] work with men or boys on issues like domestic and sexual violence? If so you may want to attend the Second National Conference for Men and Boys on Friday 2nd […]

  2. […] interested in including men and boys in your equalities work. Then you may want to attend the Second National Conference for Men and Boys on Friday 2nd […]

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  4. […] from childbirth and parenting to family separation and child contact, you may want to attend the Second National Conference for Men and Boys on Friday 2nd […]

  5. […] boys like mentoring, rites of passage and personal development? If so you may want to attend the Second National Conference for Men and Boys on Friday 2nd November and The Big Man Gathering on Saturday 3rd […]

  6. […] more information about The Second National Conference For Men and Boys an also The Big Man Gathering the following day CLICK HERE NOW. Like this:LikeBe the first to like […]

  7. […] This past week has been an unexpected emotional journey for me. As I began my journey through feminism I never realized the inherent assumptions I was making when focusing primarily on women and marginalized peoples. I would casually make a comment/sweeping generalization about men saying, “oh well it figures he’s a man.” Those comments never bothered me. What bothered me instead was men and sometimes women making sweeping generalizations about women, yet I was making the same assumptions toward men. I have always recognized that men are an important part of the movement to create gender equality but at the same time I always expected men to not care or brush off the feminist movement as “women’s work.” As Andrea Cornwall, Jeker Edstrom and Alan Greig state in their book entitled Men and Development Politicizing Masculinities, “mobilizing to demand equal pay, equal rights and equal representation still seems to be as much ‘women’s work’ as doing housework.” This made me think if I, and other men and women, think that creating a more equal and just world is “women’s work” then how was this going to help the feminist movement progress and accomplish gender equality? And so, this past week was an emotional journey for me. Trying to figure out where to draw the line in my beliefs, who to engage with when involving men and boys in the feminist movement and attempting to remove myself emotionally from some very heated debates and discussions during the Second Men and Boys Conference in Brighton. […]

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