ALL CLUBS will wear themed jumpers for this weekend's Sir Doug Nicholls round. Here's a summary of each club's design.

Designed by: Susie Betts, aunt of Eddie Betts
Features a crow in full flight on a navy blue base, surrounded by red, gold and white circles and dots. In the Wirangu culture, the crow plays an important role spiritually as a messenger and healer.

Designed by:
Emma McNeil
The jumper, which is dedicated to Sir Doug Nicholls, a former Lion, focuses on themes including community, people, friendship, sportsmanship and courage.

Designed by:
Mandy Nicholson
The jumper is a tribute to Sir Doug Nicholls, with a focus on water, the welcoming ceremony and the importance of the turtle.

Designed by:
Nathan Patterson
Patterson said: "The design represents the flying Magpie ready to attack. The dot work circles symbolise indigenous communities around Australia brought together through AFL football and the 2016 Indigenous Round".

Designed by:
Gavin Wanganeen
Wanganeen said: "This is my story of all 23 indigenous players who have donned the sash. They are depicted as 'u' shapes making their way towards Essendon. The circles in the middle of the sash represent the enduring resting place and home ground of the mighty Bombers."

Designed by:
Roger Hayden and Richard Walley
The jumper features three boomerangs, which representa weapon, a musical instrument and "the strength of coming back home". It also features four waves, which are symbolic of the ocean and the game's four quarters.

Designed by:
Nathan Djerrkura
The Cats' jumper reflects the designer's cultural heritage from his homeland of Buymarr in the Northern Territory and his indigenous ancestry tracing back to the Yolngu people.

Designed by:
Luther Cora
The Suns' design incorporates elements of both traditional Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander artworks and colours. The 13 hands on the back represent the club's past and present indigenous players.

Designed by:
Luke Penrith
The jumper features footprints representing walking in the right direction. Boomerangs represent players earning their stripes as they move forward, while also symbolising weapons used for hunting, gathering and digging.

Designed by:
Jirra Lulla Harvey
The Hawks' jumper tells the story of indigenous players Cyril Rioli, Jermaine Miller-Lewis, Shaun Burgoyne, and Bradley Hill. Each player has a tattoo representing where they are from, with parts of the tattoos recreated to form a circle and linking to each other via travel lines.

Designed by:
Mandy Nicholson
The design features the wangim in flight mode depicting speed and fitness and connecting the attributes of the original game of Marngrook and the modern game. The wangim are embedded into the Birrarung river (Yarra) to show the connection to the traditional custodians of Melbourne, the Wurundjeri people.

Designed by:
Sarrita and Tarisse King
The jumper combines the striking styles of the King sisters and provides an aerial view of the land. Dividing the pair's work is a thick line – the bloodline – a symbol of their connection to each other and the land.

Designed by:
Karl Amon
Amon is the first Port player to design a jumper, and he has focused on the journey each of the club's eight indigenous players has taken to get to AFL level. "It was a real honour to represent my family and community by designing the jumper. It's something I'm really proud of," he said.

Designed by:
Patricia McKean
The Tigers' jumper focuses on the club's 2016 reconciliation theme, "Our history, our story, our future." Minkgill (stars) are the symbols used to represent star players past, present and future.

Designed by:
Marcus Lee
The design features six concentric circles that symbolise the geographic layout of the Boonwurrung Bay region, which extends along the northern, eastern and southern shorelines of Port Phillip, the Mornington Peninsula, Western Port and its two main islands, and land to the south-east down to Wilsons Promontory.

Designed by:
Lisa Sansbury, mother of Adam Goodes
The artwork represents the indigenous communities of Sydney. It tells the tale of indigenous people coming together around Sydney's harbour and estuaries, portraying the way of life many Sydneysiders experience today.

Designed by:
Peter Farmer
Tells the story of the waalitj(wedge-tailed eagle), the strongest totem in Noongar culture. "My artwork includes tracks which connect to six freshwater sources throughout Western Australia," Farmer said. "Featured is an image of the waalitji painted ready for ceremony and attack."

Designed by: The Pitcha Makin Fellas
The Bulldogs' jumper features a figure in the centre known as the Great Black Pointer, which provides direction and a path to follow. The boomerang on the chest of the figure is a reference to the traditional ways of the indigenous community.