Patrick Dangerfield takes a second to glance down at his Geelong Cats-issued polo shirt as he sits by a window in the Sydney skyline.
"There's about every single brand you could possibly imagine on this polo," the one-time Brownlow Medallist said.
There are three more simple words the AFL star wants to see stitched somewhere near the club logo: We Got You.
Not just on a club polo, but on every club guernsey. On every field, court, pitch and pool.
Which is why some of Australia's top athletes have joined forces for the "We Got You" campaign in an attempt to eliminate racism in sport, rallying to educate people about the impacts of discrimination.
Dangerfield was among a star-studded list who came together on a video call on Wednesday afternoon with NBA champion Patty Mills, a proud Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander, steering the conversation.
The pair were joined by Scott Sio, Peter Siddle, Daly Cherry-Evans, Erin Phillips, Jordan Kahu, Romelda Aiken, Simon Goodwin, Lydia Williams and Joe Ingles to share their stories and come up with ways to stamp out racism.
"There is one thing, certainly when I see 'We Got You' and an end point for it, the end point is the disappearance of racism," Dangerfield said.
"The vehicle to get us there is everyone here on this call, but more broadly, everyone who participates in sport. That's the field from which we all come from.
"Where I'd like this to go, is on every guernsey we wear, or every field that's taken to, [every] court, pitch or pool, every sporting organisation within the country has our emblem of 'We Got You'. I can see it now.
"We all wear it. The one [uniting point] I would like this to reach is to have our emblem, 'We Got You', on every guernsey so there is a real image of solidarity for us
"Sport isn't going to take this anymore, we aren't going to take it as the individuals at our sporting clubs. Whilst we might play the Demons, Hawthorn or Adelaide, or whoever it might be, we all come together and understand and know we haven't bridged that gap of racism in sport yet.
"We have a long way to go, and this signifies we are in it together, and we're going to call it out whenever we see it.
"We're a lucky country, we keep talking about Australia being a lucky country and a sporting country, let's be known as the country that ended racism within it and just doesn't accept it at any level."
To get there, Brisbane Broncos outside back and New Zealand rugby league international Kahu says we need to have uncomfortable conversations.
AFLW superstar Phillips knows it can be hard. For so long she never felt as though she had the right words to say, so she felt her opinion was invalid - but in truth it is so vital.
Because Melbourne Demons coach Goodwin says the onus is on the ones who aren't being vilified to fight the good fight, and to stand in solidarity like Joe Ingles has in the NBA.
Cricket veteran Siddle says we need to call out fans who target players, like those who once told Jamaican netball sensation Aiken to "go back to where you came from" when she was establishing herself as a genuine superstar in Australia's domestic league.
ACT Brumbies and Wallabies front-rower Sio was on the receiving end of racial slurs growing up in Sydney's west, and he is tired of racism being something people turn a blind eye to, because "the reality is it exists".
Williams believes education is key, so where does it begin? Cherry-Evans learnt young when he was growing up in Mackay - looks don't matter. Looks don't make you a good or a bad person or teammate. It's a message he will deliver to his own kids.
There could be few better people to anchor the charge than Mills, a man who delivered a Welcome to Country as part of the first ever NBA Indigenous Heritage Night in San Antonio this year.
"My involvement in this campaign is to be here to support everything these guys and ladies are saying," Mills said.
"They're the ones who are really driving this ship for us and minorities as well. It's a player-led movement, and the best thing about it is you guys are coming together as the majority, being the ones that are really driving this ship.
"I believe you guys are the ones that will be able to create that change."