I've spent twenty years of my life observing the Australian sporting landscape as a sports journalist, presenter, author and documentary-maker. That's twenty years of seeing women athletes undervalued, underpaid and ignored. Twenty years of watching girls drop out of sport because there isn't a clear pathway. Twenty years of invisible role models. Twenty years of not always feeling like I belong. But the past three years have changed the conversation about women and sport. No longer is the word equality an afterthought. But this is about more than sport. It's about changing society. It's about shattering tired old stereotypes about women and physicality. It's about telling girls don't get drawn into the feminine stereotype that's been constructed for you - you can create your own version of what it means to be feminine, what it means to be a woman, what it means to be a girl. As a woman who has fought for this for twenty years I feel re-invigorated. I can now talk and write about women's sport and know people are listening. This has become my sole focus. All the work I do has the central theme of gender equality in sport. My book, "Breaking The Mould - Taking a Hammer to Sexism in Sport" is on its third re-print and made the Prime Minister's Summer Reading List. My documentary "Heroes" about the inaugural AFL Women's season aired prime time on ABC Television and is now on ABCiview. And so far my new podcast "White Line Diva" has asked where are the women competing at the Tour de France, where are the bronze statues of our sportswomen and why do sports think it's okay to have cheerleaders? In addition to this work I co-host ABC Grandstand on Saturday's - a rare female voice in the heavily masculine world of AFL.