Life Is... projects
Out Of Adversity
Website launched April 2013
We developed this website as a place where people can share stories... but not just any stories.
This website has stories of hope and healing, stories where people have come ‘out of adversity’ and into a life transformed.
Such stories help others find their way and show that, contrary to much current psychological theory, there is always opportunity for change, for self healing and for overcoming trauma.
And if enough of us share our stories and find that there is similar experience... well... this then becomes the ‘norm’ and people always know that adversity is only part of our story, there are always other parts to come...
Program launched July 2007
DadsLink aims to enhance the relationship between fathers and their children by providing information, support and a range of hands-on activities for dads, kids and families.
DadsLink organises social events, Dads and Kids camps, discussion groups and seminars for Dads, and community events for the whole family.
DadsLink is proud to offer information, activities and support for Dads and Kids in all family types.
Visit the DadsLink website to learn more about the program or see our collection of Dad's Stories.
Collaborations with GEGAC and Coyote Institute
Ongoing since 2009
See our News & Events page for details.
Dr Lewis Mehl-Madrona & Barbara Mainguy Workshops - 14th to 27th November 2013
Conference on Aboriginal mental health and Suicide Prevention - 18th to 19th November 2013
Dr Robert (Rocky) Crocker Workshops - 12th to 23rd September 2013
Life Is... past projects
Outreach Peer Support for People Bereaved by Suicide
Service/Training of Volunteers
A partnership with stART and The Compassionate Friends involving families bereaved through suicide working collaboratively with community artists to develop and express their own story about their loss. View some of the Pieces Exhibits.
Too Few Ladders Website
The art of healing suicide. Expressing narratives of suicide and healing through art. Visit the Too Few Ladders website.