Page 1

Enhancing Education Annual Report 2016 Peer Support Australia


2

Founder

The Late Elizabeth Campbell AM, BSc, TNDC

Chair

Lorraine Walker BA Dip Ed, Grad Cert RE

Deputy Chair

Cheryl Hayman BCom, GAICD

Honorary Directors

Phillip Cox FCPA, DipComm Rhonda Dunn FRCSA, MAICD Timothy Kitching BA, Dip Fin Planning, CCP, JP Michael Nelson BSc, PhD, MAICD Christine Van Toorn MCom (Hons), CPA, CISA

Vice Regal Patron:

His Excellency General the Honourable Sir Peter Cosgrove AK MC (Retd) Governor-General of the Commonwealth of Australia

Acknowledgement of Country

Peer Support Australia acknowledges the ancestors and traditional custodians of the land on which our office stands and pays respect to Elders, past and present. The Peer Support Foundation was registered as a Company Limited by Guarantee in 1983, following the early development and introduction of the Peer Support Program by Elizabeth Campbell in the 1970s. The Foundation is accepted by the Australian Taxation Office as a Public Benevolent Institution. The Peer Support Foundation has been trading as Peer Support Australia since September 2007.

ABN

Peer Support Australia

40 002 634 853


3

Peer Support Australia helps build an understanding of self, of others and provides strategies to improve the mental, social and emotional wellbeing of young people.

Peer Support Australia

Annual Report


4

CEO Report Greg Cantwell Schools are complex and busy places reflecting the communities in which they exist. Generally speaking most school students are doing well thanks to the efforts and dedication of parents, schools, and other community organisations who guide and nurture young people through their lives. Undoubtedly the Peer Support Program, which works across the whole of school continuum, contributes to the overall wellbeing of students particularly and schools generally. This year we saw record growth in the number of teachers training to implement the Peer Support Program. This growth occurred across all states and territories in Australia. Peer Support Australia continues to invest significant resources to the research and development of new materials to support schools. Over the course of the year updated anti-bullying modules were released for primary and secondary schools. Uptake has been very strong. Recognising the time of transitioning beyond school for students (and parents) can be a time of great excitement but also a time of uncertainty, Peer Support Australia piloted a new resource. This developing resource utilises the peer support approach, to help students develop skills and knowledge to better navigate transitioning from high school to life beyond school – whatever that may hold. This year has been a time of change for Peer Support Australia as an organisation with head office now residing in Macquarie Park. This more central location allows greater ease of access to reach schools and other important

Peer Support Australia


5

stakeholders. Staffing has been reconfigured seeing two new positions created. A position of Research and Evaluation Officer has been created to provide the expertise to undertake research to guide future resource development, commencing with addressing the impact of the Peer Support Program in Western Sydney. I look forward to reporting on the findings in the next annual report. The role of Membership and Development Coordinator was also created to build partnerships with our member schools and the community, government and corporate sector. This reflects how important partnerships are to Peer Support Australia. In the financial year 2015/16, Peer Support Australia delivered 47 workshops to 618 teachers (an increase of 25%), 33 school support sessions, 18 staff talks, five student talks and two parent talks. Impressively almost 558, 000 students participated in the Peer Support Program this financial year. My thanks to the Peer Support Team for delivering these most outstanding results. My thanks too to the Peer Support Australia Board for giving their time and expertise so willingly to ensure schools across Australia have access to this positive mental health promotion program targeting all students and enhancing education.

Greg Cantwell

Annual Report


6

Peer Support Australia provides school communities with an evidence based, peer led approach to enhance the mental, social and emotional wellbeing of young people.

Peer Support Australia


7

Annual Report


8

Peer Support Enhancing Education For over 33 years Peer Support Australia has been an integral part of the work being done by Australian schools to enhance the mental, social and emotional wellbeing of young people. Peer Support Australia provides essential support to both primary and secondary schools through a diverse range of resources and services, most notably the Peer Support Program. The Peer Support Program is a proven, preventative evidence-based program which embodies a universal approach that centres on peer-led interaction. It puts young people at the centre of their learning, where student voice is critical to developing positive relationships and promoting positive change in school culture. The Peer Support Program provides students with a supportive learning environment in which to develop key skills in resilience, assertiveness, decision making, problem solving and leadership. It builds an understanding of self, of others and provides strategies to improve their mental, social and emotional wellbeing. Peer Support Australia works closely with schools through a dedicated person-centred approach which builds the capacity of the school to deliver wellbeing programs such as the Peer Support Program. Initially, a core group of teachers from a school are trained by a Peer Support Wellbeing Education Consultant at an Implementation Workshop. This quality of training and committed support helps to ensure the ability within the school to initiate and drive the Peer Support Program effectively. Furthermore, it solidifies the relationship between Peer Support Australia and the school.

Peer Support Australia


9

In a survey of over 200 primary and secondary school principals:

91% indicated that the Peer Support Program was beneficial in building positive relationships

79% believed it was beneficial in developing and enhancing students interpersonal, communication and decision making skills Annual Report


10

557,848 Number of students impacted in 2016

949 33 Number of schools in 2016

Peer Support Australia

Years in operation


11

Peer Support Australia also provides schools with comprehensive, evidence-based materials across the educational continuum. This suite of resources target specific needs (such as resilience, optimism and anti-bullying) with each module having been developed in response to the needs of Australian students as identified by research in the fields of mental health, wellbeing and education. The assistance offered by Peer Support Australia to a school is further consolidated by the ongoing involvement and communication with a Wellbeing Education Consultant. This consultancy consists of ongoing advice, video conferencing and school visits which include student talks, staff talks and whole-staff trainings. Peer Support Wellbeing Education Consultants also provide workshops and information for parents. These sessions engage parents with the Peer Support Program and impart to them the same knowledge and skills their children are learning - truly embodying a whole school community approach. Through the Peer Support Program and support services to schools Peer Support Australia has an active role in contributing to positive outcomes both inside and outside the classroom for students across the country. Peer Support Australia enhances education – and can be a long-lasting factor in improving the lives of young Australians.

Annual Report


12

Promote — Prevent — Empower.

Who We Are Our Mission Peer Support Australia’s primary objective is to provide school communities with an evidence-based, peer-led approach to enhance the mental, social and emotional wellbeing of young people. Through the Peer Support Program, students engage with a positive and preventative framework that promotes social and emotional growth. It provides schools with a broad range of tools in which to develop positive peer relations. Peer Support Australia helps to make a change in the lives of young Australians through the Peer Support Program which enables students to be:

Peer Support Australia


13

1. Able to make informed and skilled contributions to their communities 2. Personally responsible for their own wellbeing 3. Capable of managing their lives positively and safely 4. Involved in, and supported by, their communities Annual Report


14

Social support improves wellbeing and creates positive outcomes for students. Who We Are Evidence Based Research specifies that social and emotional learning programs that utilise an evidence-based methodology, such as the Peer Support Program, and highlight student-student relationships help reduce aggression, and emotional distress among students, increase helping behaviours at school, and improve positive attitudes toward self and others. (Durlak, J. A., Weissberg, R. P., Dymnicki, A. B., Taylor, R. D., & Schellinger, K. B. (2011). The impact of enhancing students’ social and emotional learning: A meta-analysis of school-based universal interventions. Child Development, 82(1), 405-432.)

The Peer Support Program embodies a whole-school approach, an inherent aspect of such programs. It has been proven to contribute significantly to a positive whole-school environment giving students a sense of purpose, resilience, self-awareness and connectedness with their learning, school and community.

Peer Support Australia


15

In a survey of over 200 primary and secondary school principals:

80% indicated peer connections across year groups as a benefit of the Peer Support Program

Annual Report


16

Who We Are Our Approach What is the Peer Support Program? The Peer Support Program is a universal evidence-based health promotion program that puts students at the centre of their learning and mental health. The Program’s distinctive peer-led focus is a shift in thinking – it changes everything by placing students at the centre of their learning. The Program recognises this and provides a platform that informs young people to increase their sense of connectedness, self-efficacy and support through peer-to-peer sessions. Furthermore, the Peer Support Program is enabled by a supportive school staff community which provides support through training, briefing, debriefing and supervision during the sessions.

How does Peer Support work? The Peer Support Program in primary schools sees students in Year 6 trained as Peer Leaders and work with small groups of students in lower grades with modules focusing on a range of topics including relationships, resilience, optimism and anti-bulling. The Peer Support Program in secondary has Year 10 being trained as Peer Leaders and supporting students entering Year 7, which also supports the transition to high school. 2016 was Peer Support Australia’s thirty-third year. This longevity is testimony to the on-going success of this skillsbased and peer-led approach in schools across Australia.

Peer Support Australia


17

76% specified it helped continue to bolster leadership in students 64% indicated it empowered students to take responsibility for their own learning

Information gathered from over 200 primary and secondary principals surveyed

Annual Report


18

Who We Are Enhancing Education The Peer Support Program, and all supporting Peer Support Modules for primary and secondary school, are underpinned by the objective to develop and enhance the skills, understandings, attitudes and strategies needed by young people to improve their mental, social and emotional wellbeing.

Peer Support Australia


19

Skills Enhanced

Sense of Self An individual's sense of self involves what they think,

Resilience Building resilience involves the empowerment of the

feel and believe about themselves.

individual to be positive, proactive

Sense of self is dynamic, formed by the

and resourceful in dealing with life

individual, their relationships, interactions and experiences and manifests itself in the individual's

x

values, attitudes and behaviours.

experiences. Resilient individuals have the ability to reflect on and learn from their

experiences and to creatively turn

xx

challenges into opportunities for

Key Concepts

Connectedness Connectedness involves the

continued growth and learning.

Sense of Possibility A strong sense of possibility

feelings of belonging that a

involves an awareness and belief

person develops through their

that positive outcomes can be x

relationships with individuals and groups within their social environments. Individuals who have a strong sense of

achieved in the future. It empowers individuals to take responsibility for

s s

enhancing their sense of self, developing

connectedness are more likely to take risks in, and responsibility for, strong relationships which

and maintaining positive relationships and turning challenges into opportunities.

encourage learning

and growth.

Annual Report


20

Who We Are 2016 & Beyond Continuing Growth Peer Support Australia has seen an increase in the number of Member Schools beginning to implement the Peer Support Program at their school. Furthermore, there has been an increase in the number of teachers trained across the country at a Peer Support Implementation Workshop to affect the Program at their respective schools. In order to access workshops and resources, schools are required to become Member Schools. Membership is renewed annually and provides schools with a license to implement the Peer Support Program. Peer Support Member Schools also get many benefits to best help achieve success with the program.

New Module Releases In 2016 two modules were updated and released that take a positive psychology approach to anti-bullying. These resources combine the best of both traditional and contemporary approaches by linking preventative measures and skills students need, through a peer-to-peer format, to create their own environment where bullying is reduced. Stronger Together for primary schools draws on positive psychology principles to foster strengths, gratitude and kindness in students. While Strengthening Our Connections for secondary schools was developed with the same principles to empower young people to take responsibility for their relationships and interactions.

Peer Support Australia


21

24, 504

increase in students impacted by the program in 2016

25%

increase in teachers trained

14%

increase in Member Schools Annual Report


22

What's Beyond The transition from secondary school to life after is one not met easily by many young Australians, with one in four young people living with a mental disorder and 9% of young people (16-24 years old) experiencing high to very high levels of psychological distress (Australian Institute of Health and Welfare, 2007). Peer Support Australia has responded with assistance from the Queensland Mental Health Commission to develop a new resource to support and enhance school life in Year 11 and 12 while preparing students for a better transition from school to life after school. Research, student, teacher and parent consultations occurred in regional and metropolitan Queensland and preliminary resources have been pilot tested. A new resource will be released following this process.

Peer Support Australia


23

Annual Report


24

Peer Support Australia


25

“ What I have developed from being involved with the Peer Support Program is that I have gained communication skills in groups. It’s helped me become more confident in the way I speak, in certain situations and as a leader.”

Anthony — Peer Support Leader at St Pius X College

Annual Report


26

From the Students Testimonials

Peer Support Australia


27

“ Peer Support showed me that I was capable of things I would have never even attempted to do.” Student, St Paul’s Primary School, Grasmere, Qld

“ It is a place where friendships are forged and where leadership skills really come into being. It is a program that has shaped me into the individual that I am today and for that I am incredibly thankful for it.” Student, Sydney Girls High School, NSW

Annual Report


28

What We Do Educating Educators Implementation Workshops Peer Support Implementation Workshops are held across Australia every year. These workshops provide teachers with the essential tools to plan and coordinate a successful Peer Support Program. It is a motivating and engaging full day of professional learning facilitated by a Wellbeing Education Consultant.

Student Representation Council (SRC) Workshops Peer Support Australia’s SRC Leadership for Teachers Workshop is ideal for those responsible for coordinating the Student Representative Council at their school. This interactive, full day workshop assists schools to develop an effective SRC program which encourages meaningful and active participation of students across all areas of school life.

Peer Support Australia


29

43 Workshops held

4 SRC Workshops held

618

Teachers trained Annual Report


30

What We Do Our Services Peer Support Australia offers valuable ongoing advice, support and expertise from Wellbeing Education Consultants through school visits, in-school services and video conferencing. Peer Support Wellbeing Education Consultants also provide schools with essential support in order to develop a school culture that is cohesive, supportive and safe. Services provided by Peer Support Australia to Member Schools include:

1. A licence to implement the Peer Support Program

3. Video conferencing support

2. Wellbeing Education Consultant staff and student talks

4. Latest resource updates

Peer Support Australia


31

Specific advice/ consultation regarding implementation of the Peer Support Program including planning

Recommendations regarding a best practice model of implementation which addresses specific school needs

Awareness-raising talks for staff, students and parents

Video conferencing and ongoing communications

Evaluation package designed to measure satisfaction with the Program

Annual Report


32

What We Do Our Resources The suite of Peer Support Modules are extensions of the Program for both primary and secondary schools, with each focusing on a different area of learning supporting student wellbeing. These support materials facilitate peerled sessions that further develop the core skills and key concepts of the Program. In addition to the range of educational resources, Peer Support Australia also provides a selection of Celebration Items to reward and acknowledge the students’ participation in the Program.

The Peer Support Manual The Peer Support Manual has recently been updated and is the foundation resource for implementation of the Peer Support Program. It includes Peer Leaders’ Training, Teacher’s Notes and support materials.

Peer Support Australia


33

Primary Resource Modules

Stronger Together: Anti-bullying (Updated 2016)

Develops the skills needed to promote positive relationships while reducing and addressing harmful behaviours such as bullying.

Moving Forward: Resilience

Learn to bounce back and move forward, be adaptable and face challenges with confidence.

Living Positively: Optimism

Learn to approach life with a positive attitude, use strengths and show others guidance.

Keeping Friends: Relationships

Explores how to maintain friendships and interact in a friendly and positive way.

Promoting Harmony: Values

Addresses the concept of shared values and imparts how to identify and accept differences.

Secondary Resource Modules

Strengthening Our Connections: Anti-bullying (Updated 2016)

This module has been developed to empower young people to take responsibility for their relationships and interactions. It adopts a strengths based approach to reducing harmful behaviours and increasing strategies to strengthen and repair relationships.

Rethinking Challenges: Resilience

Teaches to view challenges as opportunities to push the limits and be open to new possibilities. It helps identify strengths, achievements and support networks, and explores the influence our thoughts have on the way we view experiences.

Behaving With Integrity: Values

Explores the concept of shared values, individually and in the context of the school community. Through the module students get clarity on their values and identify the qualities they admire in others whilst recognising the values that guide interaction with others. The module promotes a harmonious school community.

Annual Report


34

What We Do Community Connections Peer Support Australia is actively involved in school communities. Our history reveals that one of the key characteristics of success of the Peer Support Program is connectedness. The benefits of being a Member School ensure an integral relationship of support is in place which allows for active engagement with Peer Support Australia Wellbeing Education Consultants through a variety of undertakings.

Out & About Visiting Schools Peer Support Australia visited 58 schools around Australia in 2015-2016 to connect with students, staff and parents about the Program in action at their school.

Peer Support Australia


35

33

school support sessions

2

5

student talks

parent talks

18 number of staff talks

Annual Report


36

Peer Leader Training During the year Peer Support Wellbeing Education Consultants supported Coordinating and Facilitating Teachers during Peer Leader Training Days. These sessions occur in school after the initial Implementation Workshop teacher training. Through this day students actively involve themselves in lively discussions and interactive tasks on leadership and the skills involved, address different interaction styles and practise elements of effective communication.

Program Trials Funded by the Queensland Mental Health Commission, Peer Support Australia undertook developing a resource for senior secondary students. Integral to this resource development and a significant strength of this venture were conversations with Year 11 and 12 students. Peer Support Australia sought student input to both ascertain the support needs and the ways of addressing them that young people themselves identify. As part of this process focus groups were conducted with Year 11 and 12 students as well as their teachers and parents.

Peer Support Australia


37

“ Peer relationships increase in importance in adolescence. Peer relationships are protective when peer groups are inclusive, include positive role models and when peers are engaged in pro-social activities, such as helping others and making a contribution to society.�

Page 3 Executive Summary The Mental Health of Young Australians from 16 to 18 - an Overview Hunter Institute of Mental Health

Annual Report


38

Case Study Teachers “This program gave us as teachers so much pride. We saw our students grow into effective leaders. Children who would never have had the confidence to lead demonstrated growth mindsets. Even though the thought of leading their peers was daunting, they stepped up to the challenge. The growth we saw in our students was amazing and we witnessed them using the skills they developed in and out of the classroom to support their peers.” “There were a number of Year 6 students who needed to further develop their self-confidence and self-regulation skills. Through the initial Peer Support Leadership Training and the opportunity to be a Peer Support Leader of a group of peers, their overall social and leadership skills showed great improvement - it was a transformation!” "The Peer Support Program has provided Peer Leaders with a variety of valuable skills in communicating and collaborating effectively. It has also developed their self-confidence and self-efficacy. The peers they taught developed skills in empathy and communication and within their groups they successfully built positive relationships.” Miss Ghassibe, Miss Ali Khan and Mrs Laurent at Guildford Public School

Peer Support Australia


39

“ This program gave us as teachers so much pride. We saw our students grow into effective leaders.�

Annual Report


40

From the Teachers Testimonials

“ The Peer Support Program further assists meeting school plan requirements for a safe and supportive learning environment. � Penguin High School, Tas

Peer Support Australia


41

“ Peer support strategies build friendships, social skills, self esteem and effective transition to high school. Positive strategies continue to build the confidence of our students across all years.� Nepean Creative and Performing Arts High School, NSW

Annual Report


42

Report from the Chair Lorraine Walker The 2015/16 financial year has been a period of review, renewal and change, aimed at expanding and growing the Peer Support Program. In consultation with management and staff the focus of the Board has been on developing a Strategic Plan for 2016-2019, to build knowledge and influence to expand the program. The emphasis is on developing high quality products and services based on current research and evaluation, expanding our membership and greater focus on peer leadership. PSA is exploring the possibility of more innovative models of delivery of the program. The aim is to expand the support provided to member schools and teachers by our Wellbeing Education Consultants through greater use of technology, such as e-learning and webinars, while continuing to provide our more traditional face-to-face delivery and support. An important component of the Strategic Plan is to ensure that we have a financially robust and sustainable organisation. This is particularly important at a time when Government funding in many areas is ceasing or is under review. Preventative mental health programs for young people such as ours need continued support from government and the wider business community so we can continue to implement the Program nationally into the future. A program like ours cannot exist without the financial backing we value so much. We would like to extend our thanks to each and everyone of our contributors. I wish to acknowledge the support we have received from the Commonwealth Department of Health that enabled us to expand our program nationally; the NSW Government Department of Health who have supported us since the seventies; and our long-term philanthropic partners, The Raymond E. Purves Foundation, the Woodend Foundation and the James N. Kirby Foundation.

Peer Support Australia


43

A significant change for PSA after many years of being located at Brookvale saw our offices move to Macquarie Park at the start of the year. The Board joined staff to officially name the two meeting rooms, the Campbell Room, after our founder Elizabeth Campbell, and the Wallumattagal Room to acknowledge the traditional owners of the Macquarie Park area. PSA has finished the financial year with a surplus due to receipt of a significant copyright royalty which continues to be a major source of funds to support our organisation. Thanks to our committed team at PSA we saw 618 teachers trained to deliver the Peer Support Program or enhance their work with Student Representative Councils. Currently, with close to approximately 1,000 member schools, it is estimated that 557 848 students are being supported to build their resilience, leadership and relationship skills through participation in the Peer Support Program. Finally I wish to thank the hard working dedicated PSA team who are all so passionate about the Peer Support Program. The Board members, who voluntarily give their time and expertise to PSA, and all the staff - managers, educators, administrators - ably led by their CEO Greg Cantwell, who together are collectively responsible for the continued vision, growth and positive impact of the Peer Support Program on schools, teachers, families and the boarder community.

Lorraine Walker

Annual Report


44

Our BoardOu r Board Lorraine Walker

Chair BA DipEd, Grad Cert Religious Education Lorraine has 20 years’ experience as a teacher of History, English and Religious Education. From 1990 to 2000 Lorraine was the Assistant Principal – Pastoral Care at a large Catholic School and retired in 2009 as State Coordinator, Student Welfare Programs with the Catholic Education Commission NSW.

Cheryl Hayman

Deputy Chair BCom, GAICD Cheryl brings extensive experience in marketing with a variety of corporations, primarily through her role as Marketing Director. She is the Founder and Managing Director of Hayman Strategy which specialises in strategic marketing, social media branding and business consultancy.

Phillip L. Cox

Dip. Comm Prior to retirement Phillip was the Finance Director, Shared Services, for Unilever Asia, Africa, Turkey and the Middle East. In his time with Unilever, he has worked overseas in the United Kingdom, South Africa and Asia. He has extensive experience in financial management.

Rhonda Dunn

FRCSA, MAICD Rhonda brings with her extensive business management experience having owned her own highly successful company for many years. With strong HR and IR knowledge, she has proved invaluable to the other Boards she is associated with.

Peer Support Australia


45

Dr Michael Nelson

BSc, PhD, MAICD A management consultant with over 17 years of global consulting experience across the public and private sectors, Michael specialises in improving, innovating and empowering his clients. Michael also has experience as a teacher in both academic and corporate settings, as an advisor to educational institutions, and as a consultant in education, and educational policy organisations.

Timothy Kitching

BA, DFS, JP Tim brings experience in both the private and public sectors as a senior leader. Tim’s background is in General Management with expertise in Sales Leadership and Support, Operations, Project Management, Risk Management, Compliance and Law Enforcement.

Christine Van Toorn

MCom (Hons), CPA, CISA Christine brings industry experience in the fields of Information Systems, IT and Accounting. In her current role as an academic at the UNSW Business School, Christine is also responsible for the management of the Business School’s prestigious IS Co-op Scholarship Programs. Christine’s research includes contemporary approaches to eLearning.

Annual Report


46

Financials Expenditure

11% - Office Costs 15% - Research & Development

15% - Marketing & Communication 25% - Administration

34% - Workshops & Consulting

Financials Income 37% - Royalties

1% - Tax Credit 3% - Resources 6% - Donations

36% - Government

4% - Interest 7% - Workshops

Peer Support Australia

6% - Memberships


47

Annual Report


48

Supporters & Partners Special Acknowledgements Peer Support Australia wishes to acknowledge our loyal base of supporters, including many long-standing donor organisations from both the public and private sector. Their ongoing generosity has empowered us as an organisation to make a difference in the lives of many Australians. The Peer Support Program has positively impacted the lives of students, teachers and all members of school communities implementing the program across the country. It is through their enthusiastic contributions that such invaluable work has taken – and continues to take place. We are very grateful for their continued assistance to fund such integral endeavours in enhancing the mental, social and emotional wellbeing of young people and recognise the important impact their donations have made. We would also like to acknowledge those who have given their time, efforts and expertise in helping Peer Support Australia promote the Peer Support Program and mental health and wellbeing in education. It is with their consideration and collaboration we have been able to further refine and develop resources to meet the needs of young people. We thank - and congratulate - the 949 Affiliate Member Schools who implement the Peer Support Program as part of their wider student wellbeing initiatives. They are truly schools leading the way in the promotion of wellness and the betterment of their pupils. Together, these organisations, individuals and schools comprise our Peer Support extended family. We humbly thank you and look forward to continuing our work together as we build upon our successes and continue to enhance education through improving the mental, social and emotional wellbeing of young people now and in the future.

Peer Support Australia


49

Australian Government Department of Health

NSW Government Department of Health

Queensland Mental Health Commission

Staff Community Fund

Foundation Donors

The Woodend Foundation

James N. Kirby Foundation

The Raymond E. Purves Foundation

Annual Report


50

“ Peer Support has enriched the relationships between students in our School. The interaction between students and development of bonds has been wonderful.”

Andrew Dewhirst, Chaplain — Good Shepherd Lutheran College, NT

Peer Support Australia


51

Annual Report


Peer Support Australia Suite 2.01A, Building 3 35-41 Waterloo Rd Macquarie Park NSW 2113 Phone: 1300 579 963 Email: office@peersupport.edu.au ABN 40 002 634 853 Visit our website for Workshop Bookings and Resource Orders www.peersupport.edu.au Connect with us on Social Media Facebook: www.facebook.com/PeerSupportAustralia Instagram: www.instagram.com/peersupportaus/ Twitter: twitter.com/PeerSupportAus LinkedIn: www.linkedin.com/company/peer-support-australia

Enhancing Education Peer Support Annual Report 15 -16  

Peer Support Australia provides school communities with an evidence based, peer led approach to enhance the mental, social and emotional of...

Read more
Read more
Similar to
Popular now
Just for you