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ANNUAL REPORT 2013


PETER AH SAM • BROOKE ALLEN • DARREN ALLEN • MICKAYLA ALLEN • TRAE ALLEN • MATT ALLWOOD • RICKY ANKIN • TYESHA ARMSTRONG • TYUS ARNDT • KIA ARNDT • KAHLISHA AUSTRAL • KAYLA BAKER • ALEX BARKER • JOHN BAXTER • GIORGIA BAYLES • TYE BEDFORD • OBBY BEDFORD • DELLA BEDFORD • SUMMAH BEDFORD-MCGINTY • MICHELLE BERRIGAN • AIDAN BESTWICK • ZAMAHL BIN BUSU • ZAINEL BIN-BUSU • SHANNAN BISHOP • RAIER BLAKENEY • KYOL BLAKENEY • DEAN BLUNDEN • NELLEE BOND • BRANDON BONNEY • JOLINE BOUWER • ABBEY BRAITHWAITE • SHELDYN BRIGGS • LARA BRIGGS • JESSICAH BRIGGS • KAYLA BROWN • RYAN BROWN • IAN BROWN • KANE BRUNJES • TARRENA BUCKLE • KEELY-CHE CAIN • KALEESHA CAIN • RACHYL CAMERON • BRIANNA CAMERON • YUKIO CHAPLIN • LINCOLN CHILDS • MAYKAYLA CLARK • LORI CLEVENS • SHAQUILLE CLOSE-KNIGHT • LENA-JADE COCHRANE • ZAC COLLINS-WIDDERS • JEB COLLINS-WIDDERS • MADELEINE CONRAD • STACEY CONRAD • QUILON COUNCILLOR • DOMINIC CRAIG • ALI CRAWSHAW-TOMLINS • TAYLAH CUBILLO • ARDU CUBILLO • KIARA JAYDE DAVIES • KALINA DAVIS • RATU DAVUI • JADALYN DE BUSCH • JAZLEEN DE BUSCH • SHAZZARAY DODD • ELIJAH DUROUX • MARBUCK DUROUX • SHAUN EDWARDS • TODD ELLIS • JORDAN ELLIS • LAKEYCHA FARNHAM • AUBREY FAULL • SHANICE FLEMMING • JABREENI FOGARTY • NELSON FOSTER • SADIAR FOSTER • ISABELLA FRENCH • BROOKE FULLER • TEX GARSTONE • JODENE GARSTONE • NATHAN GENO • ERIC GIBSON • SYRANA GLENN • DANIKA GREEN • DAVID GREEN • KOBI HALL • COLIN HAMMOND • JACKSON HANBIDGE • BRANDON HARRADINE • JAYDEN HARRADINE • ALESHA HARRISON • LYRIC HEARN • KURT HECTOR-JONES • MIA HODGES • THOMAS HOLLAND • MARLEY HOLLOWAY-CLARKE • TYSON HOLLOWAY-CLARKE • TANAYA HOOD • URSULAR HOOD • LYALL HOUGHTON • JAKE HOUGHTON • ASHLEY HUDSON • CALVIN HUNTER • SAMUEL JACKSON-BOLTON • RYAN JACOBS • JAMAINE JOHNSON • TYNEAL JOHNSON • ZARLEIGH JONES • MARNIE JONES • CHRISTINE KAWANE • JAMIKA KELLY-WIRTH • LORRAE-JUNE KENNEDY • ORSON KING • MALIKA KIRBY • SARAHCAIT KIRKLAND • JODI LAMB • ZILLAH LARRY • TRAMAINE LATERRE • ERIC LAW • RACY LAWTON • TANEALE LAWTON • TOM LEBROCQ • BRODY LELIEVRE • ROMONE LEWIN • TEARNEE LEWINGTON • YARRYN LEWINGTON • LIAM LONGBOTTOM • TATHRA LOWE •


Message from our Patron

I am constantly enriched and inspired by my friendship with Yalari. It is marvellous to see this remarkable organisation continue to flourish, extending its support to our young Indigenous Australians. Yalari provides opportunities that enable secondary students to reach every aspect of their potential. Education is the key to “everything” in life – to choice, to independence, to a satisfying career, to travel, to community contribution, to developing mind body and spirit, to fulfilling one’s hopes and dreams. I congratulate Yalari on its splendid efforts to pave the way for our young ones with the encouragement and practical assistance they need in vitally important and influential years. I want to express my admiration and respect for those who make this possible with generous spirit, hard work and the finest leadership. Yalari families, elders, educators and philanthropists are an example to us all.

The Honourable Quentin Bryce AD CVO, as Governor General of the Commonwealth of Australia presents Hannah Ranby from Abbotsleigh School in Sydney with her Yalari graduation certificate in August 2013. 01


Contents Message from our Patron 01 Yalari - Educating Indigenous Children

03

Founding Director 04 The Board 06

O Board Members O From the Executive Chairman Governance O

Scholarships 11

O Selecting Schools O Student Numbers and Communities

Highlights and Achievements 14

O Program Development O Pathways and Alumni

Sponsors, Donors and Partners

20

Fundraising Dinners 22 Volunteers 23 Financials 24 Reggie Madden from Halls Creek, Western Australia - Year 10, Scotch College, Adelaide. 02


Yalari - Educating Indigenous Children Yalari is a not-for-profit organisation that offers quality, secondary education scholarships at Australia’s leading boarding schools for Indigenous children from regional, rural and remote communities. Growing up in the small Queensland town of Murgon 300 kilometres north-west of Brisbane, Yalari’s Founding Director Waverley Stanley attended Murgon State School and with the support of his Grade 7 teacher Rosemary Bishop he gained a scholarship to attend Toowoomba Grammar School. Having personally experienced the opportunity and benefits of a first class education, Waverley and his wife Llew Mullins founded Yalari in 2005 to provide Indigenous children the same life changing opportunities through education. Since its inception, Yalari has been providing Indigenous children with full scholarships for their entire secondary school education. In 2013 there were 185 students from 93 communities attending 32 leading boarding schools around Australia. Yalari believes positive future change begins with the actions we take today with our children, and the Yalari team is determined to see this change happen for our students. Our commitment is supported by a dedicated and passionate team of professionals throughout Australia who work with our students, their families and our partner schools.

MISSION To educate and empower Indigenous children from regional, rural and remote communities to bring about generational change.

VISION To provide trusted, quality educational opportunities for Indigenous children to achieve positive outcomes for themselves and their families and make a valuable contribution as Australians.

VALUE PROPOSITION It takes a whole community to educate a child.

CORE VALUES Respect O

Resilience O

Compassion O

Openness O

Yalari’s deep commitment to providing positive education and career pathways for young Indigenous Australians and our pastoral care commitments are a major focus and a key factor in the ongoing success of our national scholarship program. 03


Founding Director In 2013, Yalari offered a further 37 scholarships to Indigenous children. In what was a challenging time for us, there have been many highlights too. On Monday August 20 2012, my wife Llew and I stood in the drizzling rain in the early hours of the morning, watching helplessly as the much-loved Yalari headquarters, along with our meagre but still valuable possessions, was consumed by a fire that started in a shop in our small suburban complex. It will be no surprise when I say that this distressing event and its aftermath were some of the most personally challenging things we have ever had to deal with. But in true Yalari style, our loyal and generous army of family, friends, students, financial and corporate supporters, volunteers, staff – and many people we had never met or heard of before – rallied to the cause. In what seemed like no time at all we were up and running again in new premises. There are so many people we want to thank for helping in so many different ways – some big gestures, some small but important ones, but all of them greatly valued. I’d like to acknowledge our partnership schools that continued to support and educate our students without a single moment lost. 04


In what was a challenging time for us, there have been many highlights too. Yalari’s core business is providing boarding school scholarships to Indigenous children from regional, rural and remote communities at our partnership boarding schools around the country. Nothing will shift our focus, and we began 2013 with vigour and determination and offered a further 37 scholarships to Indigenous children.

One of my proudest moments was at a weekend in February when we gathered our 35 Year 10 scholars at Trinity College in Melbourne University and gave them the challenge of collectively raising $20,000 throughout the year, almost $600 each. We asked them to sponsor a fellow Yalari scholar beginning their secondary education in 2014. We called it the ‘Pay It Forward’ scholarship.

We are always looking to the future, to ‘what’s next?’, and are securing real pathways for our students for life beyond the school gates through tertiary education and genuine job opportunities.

They weren’t asked to ‘give back’ for the incredible, but deserving, scholarships they had been given, they were being asked to ‘Pay It Forward’ to someone else.

At Yalari, we expect that the result of a critical mass of highly educated, motivated, socially and culturally aware, and high-achieving young Indigenous people from regional, rural and remote areas will have a profound effect on the future of Australia. Already we have seen the changes in Indigenous families and communities occurring because a member is the first to graduate high school, travel overseas or attend university. Other Indigenous children watch Yalari students as they grow and thrive in their schools, and are inspired to think big. We had 24 Yalari students graduate from Year 12 in 2013. As our number of graduates increase, we watch as more of them go to university to become teachers, lawyers, business people and other valuable welleducated members of Australian society. Just as importantly, these bright young people and their achievements will have a positive impact – either directly or indirectly – on their home communities. We held successful dinners in Sydney, Melbourne, Brisbane and Adelaide. Our dinners continue to raise our profile and bring new sponsors and supporters to the Yalari family, at the same time serving as a valuable opportunity for our students to showcase their achievements.

The children took to the challenge with enthusiasm and a little bit of competitiveness. I’d like to make special mention of the efforts of Jazleen and Jadalyn De Busch, and Rachyl Cameron from St Margaret’s School in Brisbane who collectively raised $5,800. And yes, the Year 10 group of 2013 raised the funds needed to collectively sponsor one of our Year 8 students on a scholarship in 2014. I am immensely humbled and inspired by Yalari and what it continues to achieve. My sincere thanks go to my fellow board members who tirelessly give up their own time to help us achieve our goals on behalf of our scholarship students, both past and present. The passion and determination of the Yalari board is second to none. To the Yalari staff, volunteers, sponsors, donors, supporters, school staff, alumni, students and families, thank you sincerely for your hard work and perseverance in 2013. Yalari’s success is due to people believing in us and our goals, but more importantly following through with their actions to deliver tangible positive outcomes for our children. The Yalari team ticked some important boxes on the ‘to do’ list in 2013, and so did our students! Waverley Stanley.

During 2012 I was awarded a prestigious Churchill Fellowship to travel to South Africa and Tanzania in 2014 to research leadership and youth development in those countries. I anticipate the research will benefit both Yalari and the wider community of Australia. 05


The Board BOARD MEMBERS

O

Mary Boydell Executive Chairman

Appointed March 4, 2014

Mary is a Chartered Accountant with extensive experience in business and as a Non-Executive Director. Currently she is the Chairman of the Gladstone Area Water Board, a Board Member of the CSIRO, a Director of Uniquest Pty Limited and also maintains a close interest in her family’s business. She has previously served as the Commissioner of the Queensland Water Commission, Chairman of the Rural Industries Research and Development Corporation and as a Director of Energex Limited, Queensland Bulk Water Supply Authority, South East Queensland Water Corporation Limited, BSES Limited, Burnett Water Pty Ltd and the Australian Trade Commission. She is a former Chairman and Member of the Queensland Regional Council of the Institute of Chartered Accountants in Australia.

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Mac Drysdale - Chairman Appointed November 29, 2010 Resigned October 13, 2013

Mac Drysdale is a highly respected executive with a strong history as a Director and Chairman. Since 1991, Mac has served on the boards of 06

Country Road Australia Ltd (Chairman), Country Road U.S.A Ltd, Mitre 10 Ltd, International Wool Secretariat (Chairman), Australian Wool Research and Promotion Organisation (Chairman), Wool International and Australian Wool Corporation (Chairman). With a long family history of grazing in Western Queensland, Mr Drysdale continues to operate an organic grazing property in the Augathella region. He is also the current Chairman of Seymour Whyte, a construction firm based in Brisbane.

O

Waverley Stanley Founding Director

Appointed April 13, 2005

Waverley Stanley has worked extensively throughout Queensland as an Indigenous Support Officer for Education Queensland. More recently he has presented and facilitated leadership and education workshops and conferences for Indigenous people in many locations nationally. He has a passion for education and the empowerment of Indigenous children. Over the past eight years, Waverley’s vision to forge long-term partnerships with corporations and Indigenous communities has become a reality with the support of Yalari’s Board of Directors and many generous

donors and volunteers. He is the recipient of a prestigious Churchill Fellowship for 2012.

O

Tim Oughton - Director Appointed June 22, 2009

Tim Oughton is a fifth-generation educator and was appointed Principal of Scotch College Adelaide in 2007 after being Headmaster at Scots College in New Zealand. Tim was involved in national curriculum change in New Zealand and believes students need a well-rounded education in order to achieve their best. He has a special interest in Indigenous education and in particular supporting the needs of disadvantaged students. There are currently 10 Yalari students studying at Scotch College.

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Bruce Davidson - Director

(Acting Chairman from October 13, 2013 – March 4, 2014) Appointed August 16, 2010

Bruce Davidson is formerly a partner in a leading commercial law firm and holds a Bachelor of Commerce and LLB from Queensland University. He specialised in international business and conducted business development activities throughout Asia. Bruce is currently CEO of Davidson – a leading Workplace Performance


Company operating in Australia and New Zealand. Davidson assists organisations to achieve sustainable workplace performance through a range of HR Consulting and Recruitment Solutions. Bruce has previously held the role of Regional Councillor for Finsia.

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Llew Mullins - Director

Appointed February 18, 2011

Llew Mullins has worked extensively throughout Australia with Indigenous people, coordinating business workshops and managing a mentoring program between corporate business people and Indigenous small business owners. Llew is an experienced counsellor and is currently the Scholarship Manager for Yalari. She is responsible for overseeing the selection process of students and the ongoing pastoral care and academic direction of Yalari scholarship recipients. With her experience and studies in business, Indigenous history and culture and mental health. Llew is committed to Yalari - setting up an organisation where Indigenous children are nurtured and supported within the best boarding schools throughout Australia in order to have the opportunity to achieve their potential.

O

teaching at Clontarf Aboriginal College in Perth while simultaneously completing a Masters in Philosophy at the University of Western Australia. She has been the Executive Director of Aboriginal Housing and Infrastructure at the Department of Housing and Works (WA), Director of Equal Opportunity in Public Employment (WA), Executive Director of Policy and Coordination at the Aboriginal Affairs Planning Authority (WA) and Director General of the NSW Department of Aboriginal Affairs. In 2011 Jody was elected as Co-Chairperson of the newly formed National Congress of Australia’s First Peoples, a membership-based organisation representing Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples at the national and international levels.

Jody Broun - Director

Appointed February 14, 2012

A Yindjibarndi woman from the Pilbara, Jody Broun has dedicated herself to the service of Australia’s First Peoples in her 25-year career, spending much of that time in senior public service positions. After completing her Diploma of Teaching, she spent nearly a decade

Nathan Sagigi from Thursday Island, Queensland - Year 9, St Augustine’s College, Cairns. 07


O

THE YEAR THAT WAS

Kahlisha Austral - Year 11, Presbyterian Ladies’ College, Armidale. Boarding proctor. Hannah Ranby - Year 12, Abbotsleigh School, Sydney. Boarder prefect. Jerimiah Summers - Year 10, Townsville Grammar School. Academic excellence award. Curtley Oakley - Year 11, The Scots College, Sydney. Year 11 Peer Support Leader. Rickelle Peris - Year 12, Scotch College, Adelaide. School sports’ captain.

Kahlisha Austral from Melville Island, Northern Territory - Year 11, Presbyterian Ladies’ College, Armidale. 08


FROM THE EXECUTIVE CHAIRMAN

GOVERNANCE

I am delighted to have joined the Board of Yalari and to have the chance to work with the Yalari community.

Constitution

The dream to educate and empower Indigenous children from regional, rural and remote communities to bring about generational change is becoming a reality, one student and one family at a time. A generation of Yalari Alumni are emerging from their schooling and entering the workforce, continuing with tertiary education and making a positive contribution for themselves and their families. I have been warmly welcomed by the Yalari community and experienced the goodwill and commitment of our staff, our students, schools and families, and our wide community of supporters. Our staff work tirelessly to achieve the best outcomes for our students, outcomes that are not possible without the dedication and support of our schools and families. In financial terms, the generosity of our donors and sponsors is profound, but they also commit much more, their belief in the Yalari model to deliver outcomes that are so important to Indigenous children and their families. Our volunteers and ‘in kind’ supporters are an amazing group of people, their contributions, commitment and flexibility provide invaluable support. My initial appointment as the Executive Chairman is enabling me to get a really good feel for the work of Yalari. I have been impressed with our progress and become even more aware of how much there is to do. Together with all of our supporters we will work hard to realise the dream of generational change for Indigenous children and their families and to honour the trust and support that so many have placed in our hands. Mary Boydell.

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Yalari Limited is constituted as a company limited by guarantee. Its Object enables Indigenous children and Indigenous young people in Indigenous communities to access a quality education. The income and property of the Company must only be applied towards the promotion of the Objects of the Company which are Non-profit in nature. There is no distribution of profits to Members on winding up and the liability of Members is limited on winding up. The Company is a Deductible Gift Recipient and is compliant with requirements to maintain such DGR status.

O

The Board

The Directors of the Company that form the Board will consist of at least three, and not more than ten, persons to be elected in general meeting for a term of three years. All Directors are eligible for re-appointment. The Board has the power to appoint a qualified person to fill a casual vacancy or as an addition to the existing members. Such an appointee holds office until the next general meeting when an election must be taken to fill the vacancy and the appointee is eligible for election at that general meeting. On an ongoing

basis the Board considers the mix of skills and attributes that are necessary for it to discharge its responsibilities to a high standard and in an effective manner. Currently there are six Directors as previously outlined.

O

Oversight The management and control of the business and affairs of the Company are vested in the Board. The Board provides direction, control and accountability for the overall governance, strategy and performance of the organisation.

O

Change of Financial Year

The financial year of the Company previously began on July 1 and ended at June 30 in the following calendar year. The Australian Charities and Notfor-Profits Commission has granted approval for the financial year of the Company to begin on January 1 and end on December 31 in the same calendar year. This change aligns our financial year with the school year. Financial statements included in this Annual Report are for the year ended June 30 2013 and, for the purpose of transition, the six months ended December 31 2013. The next financial report will be prepared for the year ending December 31 2014. 09


Yalari Scholarships

O

THE YEAR THAT WAS

Zainel Bin Busu - Year 7, Great Southern Grammar, Albany. University of Western Australia Mt Romance Bessie Flowers Indigenous Young Australian Award for Year 7. Taneale Lawton - Year 11, St Margaret’s Anglican School, Brisbane. Form Captain for 2013. Co-wrote play performed at Queensland Performing Arts Centre. Tathra Lowe - Year 7, Methodist Ladies’ College, Melbourne. Student Representative Council. Member Reconciliation committee. Tyus Arndt - Year 11, Anglican Church Grammar School, Brisbane. Captain of Basketball team, performed for Oprah Winfrey. Kayla Baker - Year 7, Kambala, Sydney. Emcee Yalari Sydney dinner, student representative on school council, member of Gondwana children’s choir.

Zainel Bin Busu from Kununura, Western Australia - Year 7, Great Southern Grammar School, Albany. 10 Page 12


Scholarships Today, all Yalari secondary students are recipients of the Rosemary Bishop Indigenous Education Scholarship, which is funded by support from a large group of individuals, organisations, companies, philanthropic foundations and government departments. Yalari’s founding director Waverley Stanley named the secondary scholarship program in honour of his teacher who had supported him in gaining a scholarship to attend Toowoomba Grammar School in Queensland. Each year Yalari offers up to 50 full boarding school scholarships. The scholarship is reviewed annually and, all being well, is for a student’s entire secondary school education. It covers the financial difference between the school discount, the ABSTUDY designated allowance and the scheduled boarding and tuition fees. Our scholarships are available for Indigenous children from regional, rural and remote communities and towns throughout Australia who are commencing their first year of secondary education. In 2013 Yalari awarded 37 new scholarships to student’s representing 28 communities around the country.

The selection of our scholars is based on: •

Academic achievement and school references

Primary School attendance rates

Participation in leadership, sport and extracuricular activities at school and in their communities

Family support to attend boarding school

Performance in interviews with Yalari staff and school staff

Yalari scholarships are application-based through positive engagement with families, schools and communities. Students are selected to ensure they will receive the support and care necessary to have every opportunity and capability of completing their secondary school education.

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THE YEAR THAT WAS

Shauna Sandow - Year 12, The Glennie School, Toowoomba. Indigenous captain and Puggy Hunter scholarship recipient. Jaidon Schafer - Year 12, Anglican Church Grammar School, Brisbane. Year 10 dormitory leader, and Ist XV Rugby team. Koby Sellings - Year 7, Geelong Grammar School. House Captain for 2014, and captain of Cricket and AFL teams in year group. Kelsey Sexton - Year 9, St Hilda’s School, Gold Coast. Boarders’ representative on Scholarship council, form captain. Alana Sharpley - Year 7, Abbotsleigh School, Sydney. Started up after school club organising activities to keep boarders active. Brandon Skeen - Year 12, Scotch College, Adelaide. Vice-captain school AFL team, captain WA North-West AFL Academy Squad, Volleyball captain, and aircraft maintainence internship with Bond Aviation for 2014. Shanelle Smith - Year 8, Kambala, Sydney. Peer support leader, Basketball captain for year group. Jordan Swan - Year 10, The Southport School (TSS), Gold Coast. Selected to represent school at Round Square conference of schools in Florida, USA. Alex Barker - Year 12, St Ignatius’ College, Riverview. Academic excellence award. 11


SELECTING SCHOOLS

Yalari’s selection process for partner schools is aimed at ensuring our scholars are placed in the care of dedicated education professionals. Each of our current partner schools across Australia has been chosen with the knowledge that a caring and culturally sensitive environment is provided for our students. Support from the broader school community, including parents, other students, and sporting teams, helps us welcome our students into school life and is always a valued addition to our relationship with the school itself. In 2012 we welcomed two additional partnership schools - The McDonald College and Kambala School, both in Sydney. St Catherine’s School in Melbourne was our newest partnership school commencing in 2013.

St Augustine’s College Cairns (2) Townsville Grammar School (4) The Cathedral School (1)

Rockhampton Grammar School (1) The Glennie School (9)

32 Partner Schools

185 Yalari Students

Toowoomba Grammar School (5)

St Margaret’s Anglican Girls’ School (12) Anglican Church Grammar School (6) Marist College Ashgrove (2)

Scotch College Perth (3)

The Southport School (9)

St Hilda’s School (10)

Presbyterian Ladies’ College Armidale (7)

The Armidale School (7)

Calrossy Anglican School (4) Farrer Memorial Agricultural High School (1) Scotch College Adelaide (12) St Peter’s College (5) Great Southern Grammar School (6)

Methodist Ladies’ College (8) Geelong Grammar School (21)

Abbotsleigh (14) Kambala (2)

The Scots College (4)

McDonald College (1)

Kinross Wolaroi School (6) Canberra Girls’ Grammar School (5) Scotch College Melbourne (2) The Peninsula School (1)

St Catherine’s School (2) Scotch College Oakburn (1) 12

St Ignatius’ College Riverview (12)

Numbers in the brackets indicate number of students attending each of the partner schools.


STUDENT NUMBERS AND COMMUNITIES

In 2013 there were 185 Yalari scholarship recipients from 93 communities who attended 32 of our partner schools throughout Australia. YALARI STUDENTS BY SCHOOL YEAR

YALARI STUDENT COMMUNITIES NSW Alstonville Armidale Ashley Broken Hill Caroona

Walgett

QLD

SA

Wallawalla

Atherton

Port Lincoln

Wanaaring

Bedourie

Thevenard

Warren

Bentley Park

Wellington

Cairns

Yamba

Caloundra

Coffs Harbour

NT

Collarenabri

Bellamack

Coonabarabran

Darwin

Corbie Hill

Driver

Deniliquin

Durack

Goonellabah

Gapuwiyak

Huskisson

Gray

Invergowrie

Jabiru

Lightning Ridge

Karama

Moree

Katherine

Mungindi

Malak

Narrabri

Maningrida

Nyngan

Melville Island

Old Bar

Moulden

Orange

Nightcliff

Pilliga

Palmerston

Port Macquarie

Tiwi

Temora

Woodroffe

Tenterfield

Wulagi

Charleville Clermont Cunnamulla Curra Eidsvold Hammond Island Horn Island Kuranda Longreach Mabuiag Island Manunda Maryborough Murgon Normanton Rossville Sarina St George Thursday Island Torquay

VIC Bairnsdale Bamawm Kyabram Lakes Entrance Rosebud Swan Hill Wadonga

YALARI STUDENTS BY HOME STATE

Warrnambool Wy Yung WA Broome Derby Goomalling

YALARI STUDENTS BY REGION

Halls Creek Kalgoorlie Katanning Kununurra Roebuck Wickham

Uralla 13


Highlights and Achievements Larissa Woosup - Year 10, Canberra Girls’ Grammar School. Boarding council representative. Pastoral vice-captain elect for 2014. Mia Hodges - Year 9, Canberra Girls’ Grammar School. Boarding council representative. Denzel Tighe - Year 12, St Ignatius’ College Riverview, Sydney. Boarding proctor. Lincoln Whiteley - Year 12, St Ignatius’ College Riverview, Sydney. House vicecaptain, boarding proctor, member of the 1st XV Rugby team and school Water Polo team. Dakota Walker - Year 8, Scotch College, Adelaide. Selected for leadership program by Scotch, identified as future young leader. Tristan Yamashita - Year 12, Marist College, Ashgrove, Brisbane. Volleyball captain. Brandon Bonney - Year 11, Scotch College, Adelaide. Co-hosted the Yalari Adelaide Dinner. Alesha Harrison - Year 7, St Catherine’s School, Melbourne. School Netball representative.

Larissa Woosup from Mackay, Year 10 and Mia Hodges from Cairns, Year 9 - Canberra Girls Grammar School. 14

Jadalyn De Busch - Year 10, St Margarets’ Anglican School, Brisbane. Exchange student to Konan Girls’ School in Kobe, Japan.


Darren Allen - Year 11 Scotch College, Melbourne. Public speaking at Reconciliation Week.

Kia Arndt - Year 9, Townsville Grammar School. Played Basketball in open women’s grade. Pro diligentia award for A’s in all subjects, effort and attitude.

John Baxter - Year 8, Geelong Grammar School. Captain of Football and Cricket teams, elected by his peers as Deputy Dormitory Leader. Giorgia Bayles - Year 9, Rockhampton Grammar School. First in Discus. Member of the Rockhampton Grammar School Swim team.

Zac Collins-Widders - Year 11, The McDonald College, Sydney. Prefect elect for 2013/2014. Kayla Brown - Year 11, Calrossy Anglican School, Tamworth. Elected Girls’ School Captain for 2014. Tarrena Buckle - Year 10, Geelong Grammar School. Student leader for Yalari Orientation Camp 2013.

Ardu Cubillo - Year 8, Methodist Ladies’ College, Melbourne. Reconciliation committee. Kalina Davis - Year 9, Kinross Wolaroi School, Orange. Starring role in school musical.

Todd Ellis - Year 12, Toowoomba Grammar School. Mentor for junior students/ Year 8 leader on school camps.

Lakeycha Farnham - Year 7, Geelong Grammar School. Captain of Netball team. Nelson Foster - Year 9, St Augustine’s College, Cairns. Academic excellence award Semester 1, A average. Tex Garstone - Year 7, Geelong Grammar School. Bravest player award Football team. Nathan Geno - Year 9, St Augustine’s College, Cairns. Marcellin Champagnat award for all round excellence. Syranna Glenn - Year 9, Presbyterian Ladies’ College, Armidale. Member of Gondwana children’s choir, Student Representative on the boarders’ council. Danika Green - Year 11, Abbotsleigh, Sydney. First Indigenous Prefect 2013/14. Brandon Harradine - Year 11, The Armidale School. CUO platoon commander school cadet’s course. Marley Holloway Clarke Year 12, Scotch College Oakburn, Launceston. Represented school at the world conference of Round Square schools in the USA. Ashley Hudson - Year 11, Kinross Wolaroi School, Orange. Year 7 prefect leader.

Samuel Jackson Bolton - Year 9, The Armidale School. First Indigenous student to compete in the AAGPS Head of the River regatta as the coxswain in the TAS Coxed Quad Skull team. Rekisha Satour - Year 9, Great Southern Grammar School, Albany. Middle school leader. Orson King - Year 9, Scotch College, Melbourne. Played for the 1st AFL Football team. Racy Lawton - Year 8, St Margaret’s Anglican School, Brisbane. Captain school year group Basketball team. Abby Richards - Year 10, Great Southern Grammar School, Albany. Lead role in the school musical and soloist at the Yalari Adelaide dinner. Reggie Madden - Year 9, Scotch College, Adelaide. Youngest member of school 1st XVIII AFL squad. Tayla Mamarika - Year 8, Methodist Ladies’ College, Melbourne. PR Officer for social service club and spoke at reconciliation assembly. Bradley McAdam - Year 11, Scotch College, Adelaide. Represented WA North West country in state AFL Football squad. George McCormick - Year 12, Toowoomba Grammar School. Leader for Year 8.

Tileah McGrady - Year 10, Abbotsleigh, Sydney. Member of the NSW school girls’ Touch Football team. Wayne Mumbulla - Year 10, The Armidale School. Exchange student to Gordonston School Elgin, Scotland, and represented the school in Rugby Union. Jamika Kelly Wirth - Year 7, Presbyterian Ladies’ College, Armidale. Had a story featured in Deadly Vibe magazine after winning ‘My Story’ competition. Arnold Murray - Year 12, Anglican Church Grammar School, Brisbane. Spiritual leader and Vicecaptain Goodwin boarding house. Lizzie Mahon - Year 12, The Glennie School, Toowoomba. Captain Volleyball and Softball school teams. House captain. K’tahni Pridham - Year 11, Scotch College, Adelaide. House captain and member of school’s media and events team. Molly Trindall - Year 7, Presbyterian Ladies’ College, Armidale. Member of the Stud Cattle team. Zamahl Bin Busu - Year 8, Great Southern Grammar School, Albany. Class leader/chosen by his peers. 15


PROGRAM DEVELOPMENT

Yalari scholars really enjoy the times when they can get together and catch up. We try to provide as many meaningful get togethers as possible, preferable once a year. Creating opportunities for our scholars to support each other now, and well into their future lives, is vitally important for the wellbeing and success of the scholars individually, and Yalari’s mission to support the children holistically.

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Orientation Camp

The 7th annual Orientation camp was held in January at The Southport School on the Gold Coast. This camp is compulsory for new students enrolling in 2013 and students who completed their first year in 2012. We also invited a select number of our senior students to participate as junior leaders. New students learnt ideas around creating a smooth transition into boarding for themselves. This included dealing with homesickness, making new friends, the effects of bullying, study time, school expectations and appropriate health and hygiene. Classes for returning students focused on organisation, leadership, cultural heritage and identity. As usual, after five days of getting to know each other, there were many hugs and promises to keep in touch as 86 students caught planes and buses back home for one more week before school started for the year. They were prepared, excited, anxious and ready to start their new adventure. 16

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Trinity College Melbourne

In February we held the inaugural camp for our Year 10 students, meeting at Trinity College, University of Melbourne. The College arranged all speakers in consultation with Yalari. Waverley introduced “Pay it Forward,” which was the focus of the whole camp: how we contribute. The challenge was to raise $20,000 between the Year 10 cohort to sponsor a Yalari student in 2014. During the weekend the students had a series of workshops ranging from creative communication to Indigenous Hip Hop; all very practical, high energy based sessions where the importance of appreciating what we have was the theme.

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Horizons Camp

Yalari and the University of Queensland Business School held the second annual ‘Horizons’ camp for Year 11 students at the St Lucia and Downtown Campuses in Brisbane during February. The camp gave students a taste of university, including life in the residential colleges. It is also designed to inspire them to pursue their dreams of further study, careers and life beyond boarding school. Many say their plans have changed after the camp – they now want to study after school rather than go straight to work, or they want to aim higher in their field of study. An array of inspiring speakers included Khoa Do, a man who arrived in Australia as a child in a refugee boat and is now an award-winning

filmmaker and the inspiring Karni Liddell, one of Australia’s most successful and well-respected Paralympic swimmers who gave the students an insight into personal challenges and achievements faced by others. A highlight was an intimate private concert with Busby Marou, one of Australia’s most successful duos.

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Central Australian Camps

The Central Australian Camps for Year 9 students again proved to be the highlight for many of the Yalari students. Eagerly anticipated, the camps are run separately for girls and boys during the June/July school holidays.The camp is a chance for students to reconnect, share experiences of school, talk about the issues and challenges they face at school, and in boarding, in a safe and relaxed environment, and see some of the culture and country of Central Australia, including some remote communities and the young people who live there. The students met members of the community who shared their stories about their language, traditional customs and ceremonies. They gained a very clear understanding of the opportunity they have been given with their education, and some of the issues that remote people face in their daily lives. The students reflect on what they have seen and learned long after the camp and discuss their experiences in the years afterwards. This year we were fortunate to have the ‘chuck wagon’ along for the ride. This camping trailer,


donated by a generous Yalari benefactor, has saved hours of work at every campsite because all meals can be stored, prepared and cleaned up from one incredibly handy location. There is a long gap between the last Year 9 student camp (Orientation) to this camp, but before long all the students were swapping stories, laughing uproariously and complaining about the long hikes planned for the camp. The next six days were full of action, activities and the creation of lifelong memories. The girls gathered Witchetty Grubs with some Walpiri elders, and visited the remote community of Papunya. The boys played Football against members of the Ntaria Bulldogs in Hermannsburg. They also scaled Mt Sonder, a 20 kilometre round trip. Both groups cooked kangaroo tails in the middle of the desert, collected enough firewood to make some rather impressive campfires, and witnessed a spectacular sunset at Uluru.

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Graduation Ceremony

The 24 Year 12 students met in Sydney at the offices of Herbert Smith Freehills for sessions on developing their resumes, learning the ‘dos and don’ts’ of interviews, and outlining three definite career choices. This was followed by mock interviews with a panel of lawyers. The next morning brought the graduation ceremony at Duntroon in Canberra where each of our graduating scholars was presented with a certificate by our Patron, the Governor-General of the Commonwealth of Australia, Her Excellency Ms Quentin Bryce. This was a moving and fitting acknowledgement of the significant achievement of our Year 12 scholars. A weekend of skiing and snowboarding followed the ceremony for the graduates.

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Cherbourg Walk

It is in honour of the Indigenous people’s strength, courage, and endurance, as well as the historical and cultural significance of the first ‘Walk to Cherbourg’ in 1905, that 70 people - including 35 Yalari scholars, Yalari staff, army reserve volunteers, and staff from our sponsors, the Medibank Community Fund participated in our 2nd Commemorative ‘Walk to Cherbourg’. The 140 kilometre Walk was held over five days during the September school holidays. It was a team walk; therefore the ideals of teamwork, mateship, leadership and strength were fostered before and during the Walk so our students could model those same qualities that, historically, the original Cherbourg people needed to draw upon to create their own sense of community. The cultural and historical significance of the Walk was something for all the students to understand and appreciate, regardless of where they come from in Australia.

Koby Sellings from Lakes Entrance, Victoria - Year 7, Geelong Grammar School. 17


PATHWAYS AND ALUMNI

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ALUMNI ACHIEVEMENTS

Kashaunica Stanley (Class of 2012 - The Glennie School). Lived in Canada for a year as a Rotary Exchange Student. After spending her year actively participating in all aspects of the exchange program, including fund raising and community activities, she was awarded a Paul Harris Fellow. Tyson Holloway Clarke (Class of 2012 - Scotch Oakburn College, B Arts - University of Melbourne). Elected as Student Councillor & Committee Member, Indigenous Dept, Uni of Melbourne Student Union. Kyol Blakeney (Class of 2012 - The Scots College, B Edu - University of Sydney). Elected Indigenous Councillor SRC USYD, Indigenous Officer SRC USYD, ATSI Officer NSW - National Union of Students

Sam Weston from Broken Hill, New South Wales - Graduated from Geelong Grammar School in 2013 and is now studying a Bachelor of Aquaculture at Deakin University, Warrnambool Campus. 18

Cori Summers (Class of 2013 - St Hilda’s School, B International Relations - Bond University). Awarded full scholarship at Bond University.


Yalari is incredibly proud to welcome another 24 graduates into our Alumni Program at the end of 2013. This brings our total number of graduates to 82. Our Pathways and Alumni Manager works with our Year 12 students on their post-school pathways after graduation either into further study, employment and/or training. Our focus is on our growing number of graduates and their families. We aim to provide the students with pastoral support, advice and guidance in preparation for the years directly following school as they transition into independent life. The post-school program is designed to ensure that Yalari graduates are getting the best possible outcomes from the quality education they have received. In 2013, Yalari graduates were studying, or had been accepted to study at Australian Catholic University, Bond University, Curtin University, Deakin University, Griffith University, James Cook University, Macquarie University, Monash University, Queensland University of Technology, Southern Cross University, Melbourne University, University of New England, University of New South Wales, Newcastle University, University of Queensland, University of South Australia, University of Southern Queensland, Sydney University, University of Technology, Sydney, University of the Sunshine Coast and University of Wollongong.

Paramedic Science, Primary Education, Project Management, Psychology, Science and Veterinary Technology. The percentage of Yalari students who are going on to study at university is growing rapidly with 14 out of the 24 graduates in 2013 having gained places to study at university. The first Yalari students will graduate from university in 2014 with degrees in Education, Psychology and Media. Many other Yalari graduates are undertaking apprenticeships, traineeships and cadetships as well as moving directly into the workforce. In 2013 Yalari students were training in fields as diverse as Business Administration, Nursing, Cabinet Making, Indigenous Dance, Finance and Event Management. Apprenticeships included Carpentry, Electrical, Diesel Mechanic and Automotive Technician. There are also a number of Alumni training with state and federal police forces. In 2013 we were pleased to commence our Tertiary Mentoring Program for students in Queensland. This program matches students who are undertaking university study, traineeships, diplomas or apprenticeships with an appropriate mentor relevant to their chosen field. It is intended that this program will be rolled out in other states in 2014.

Many of Yalari’s tertiary students are residing in university colleges through partnerships Yalari has formed with Kings’ College, The Women’s College and Emmanuel College at the University of Queensland, St Andrew’s College at the University of Sydney, St Anne’s College at the University of South Australia and Trinity College at the University of Melbourne. Yalari is developing partnerships with other colleges to cater for the increase in demand in coming years.

The Yalari Alumni are a growing band of confident, well-educated and ambitious young people who are proud of their culture and their achievements. They are grateful for the opportunities they have received through Yalari and its supporters, their respective schools and the many individuals who have assisted them on their journey thus far. In 2013 the Yalari Alumni increasingly contributed to the organisation by assisted Yalari in running all of its major events including camps and fundraising dinners, they sat on the fundraising organising committees in each state, and they represented the organisation at speaking engagements and events throughout the year.

Yalari students are currently undertaking degrees in Accounting, Aquaculture, Arts, Commerce, Communications, Education, Environmental Studies, Exercise and Sports Science, Human Movement, Indigenous Art, Indigenous Education, Indigenous Health, International Business, International Relations, Journalism, Law, Media, Nursing,

The Yalari Pathways and Alumni program was supported with the assistance of a number of key Yalari partners. Herbert Smith Freehills, Lend Lease, ITNewcom Foundation, Bryan Foundation, English Family Foundation, Accenture and generous individual donors were instrumental in providing opportunities and support to the Yalari graduates. 19


Sponsors, Donors and Partners Yalari’s scholarships and programs help Indigenous children from regional, rural and remote communities to reach their full potential, and to fulfil their own dreams. Yalari’s belief is that our students, their families and the Indigenous communities in which they live are making a difference and that our partner boarding schools, our donors, sponsors, government departments, philanthropic organisations and the Yalari team are making a difference for Indigenous children. We are all making a difference now and we will continue to make a difference in the future, having a positive impact for generations to come. Yalari acknowledges that while this list includes those who have funded the education of our students, sponsored our events or provided pro bono services in 2013, we are thankful to all who have contributed any financial support, and, importantly, those who devote their time and resources in any way.

20

• Accenture Australia Ltd • Airnorth • Arrow Energy • Arthur Earle Youth Foundation • Australian Communications • Network • Australian Communities Foundation

• Blackmores Ltd • Caroline McDonald Scholarship

• Jonathan

Coghill

• Commercial Eyes Pty Ltd • Department of Education,

Employment and Workplace Relations

• Deloitte Foundation • Richard and Fiona East • English Family Foundation • Estate of Julie Freeman • Go Vita • Goldman Sachs • Goodman Property Services Pty Ltd


• Grant Thornton • Greyhound Australia • Grosvenor Foundation • Allen & Liz Hay • Janie Hicks • Herbert Smith Freehills • ITNewcom Foundation • J & B Hay Philanthropic Foundation

• Langports • Lend Lease • Lipman Karas • Ian and Sue Mackie • Steve and Di McCready • Macquarie Group Foundation • McCullough Robertson Foundation

• MeadWestVaco • Medibank Community Fund • David Merson • Mia Foundation • MTV NA • Naphtali Family Foundation • Newsboys Foundation • Trevor and Jan Olsen • Peta Seymour Foundation • Podmore Foundation

• Portland House Foundation • Playground Association of Queensland

• Racelid

Pty Ltd ATF GJ Whyte Family Trust

• Reuben

Pelerman Benevolent Foundation

• Colin and Leree Roden • RSL QLD Branch • Santos • Skilled Group • Seymour Whyte • Stan and Maureen Duke Foundation

• Strathburn Station • The Bryan Foundation • The Leroy and Joy Brauer

Perpetual Charitable Trust

• The

Wyatt Benevolent Institution Inc.

• Thyne Reid Foundation • Tim Fairfax Family Foundation • Transfield Services/ Broadspectrum

• Vincent

Fairfax Family Foundation

• Paul and Judy Williams • Pam Wilsher • Win Schubert Diversity

Fund

Kayla Baker from Darwin, Northern Territory - Year 7, Kambala, Sydney. 21


Fundraising Dinners O

Melbourne 2013

For the second year Leonda By The Yarra was the venue for our dinner in Melbourne on Thursday August 22. The dinner was generously sponsored by Skilled Group and planned by a very enthusiastic committee of 14 volunteers. Wurundjeri elder Murrundindi performed a smoking ceremony as part of the official Welcome to Country. Alumni student Tyson Holloway-Clarke (University of Melbourne), was an impressive MC and Jodene Garstone (Year 9, Geelong Grammar School) shared her story with a totally captivated audience. We were assisted by nine energetic volunteers from Herbert Smith Freehills and Indigenous rising star, Dewayne Everettsmith harmoniously sang two of his stories to a spellbound 380 guests.

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Sydney 2013

Our sixth annual Yalari dinner, held at the Westin Hotel in Sydney on September 13 was generously sponsored by Lend Lease and supported by sixteen volunteers from Herbert Smith Freehills. A dedicated committee of 10 volunteers worked hard to ensure the smooth and successful running of the event. Our 400 guests enjoyed a dance performance by some of our students in the St Ignatius’ College 22

Riverview Indigenous dance group and Indigenous musician Marcus Corowa.

Freehills and Arrow Energy. All helped us to ensure it was a successful evening.

Two wonderful student MC’s Danika Green (Year 11, Abbotsleigh) and Kayla Baker (Year 7, Kambala) kept everyone entertained and the event moving.

Guest speaker, Sam Jackson-Bolton who is a Year 9 student at The Armidale School spoke about his experiences, the challenges he has faced and his achievements to date.

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Brisbane Dinner 2013

On Thursday October 17, 580 guests attended our annual dinner in Brisbane in the Plaza Ballroom at the Brisbane Convention and Exhibition Centre which was generously sponsored by Arrow Energy. It was another very special night with Yalari students taking on all of the key roles, each one of them stepping up to the task. Chelsea Oliver (Year 10, The Glennie School, Toowoomba) and Michael Noah (Year 12, Townsville Grammar School) were the MC’s, Tyus Arndt (Anglican Church Grammar School, Brisbane) sang a very beautiful rendition of ‘Let Her Go’ and Nathan Sagigi’s (Year 9, St Augustine’s College, Cairns) speech was very impressive. Our dedicated and hardworking committee of volunteers were staffed from Herbert Smith

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Adelaide 2013

Memorial Hall at St Peter’s College was once again the venue for 270 guests at the Adelaide dinner which was held on a beautiful night on Saturday November 9. Our students once again stepped up to the challenge of running the dinner. Tye Bedford (Year 9, St Peter’s College) performed the Acknowledgement of Country and Calvin Hunter (Year 8, St Peter’s College) was the youngest of our students ever to make a speech at a dinner. His impressive heartfelt, emotional speech touched the audience.Year 11 student Abby Richards (Great Southern Grammar School, Albany), sang two songs and Angeline Bedford, grandmother of seven Yalari students expressed what a difference the opportunity of a first class education has made to her family. Transfield Services and Broadspectrum were the sponsors for the night and we were very pleased to have many guests from Santos, our major partner in South Australia. We are very grateful for the work of the 14 committee members and our 21 volunteers on the night including students from Scotch College ,Adelaide and St Peter’s College, Adelaide.


Volunteers Currently Yalari has 440 volunteers registered nationally and we continue to work to ensure that Yalari benefits as much as possible from the involvement of volunteers and that our volunteers benefit from being part of Yalari. To keep volunteers engaged we send them a Volunteer Newsletter quarterly and this lets them know what other volunteers have been doing and also any volunteer roles that are available. We partner with Griffith University as part of their Community Internship program and so regularly enlist assistance of students to work on specific projects during their fifty hours of volunteering time. Volunteers assist us in the office, with tutoring and mentoring students, on dinner committees, at our dinners and other volunteers help with transporting students. We are constantly looking for new ways to involve volunteers and we endeavour to give them interesting projects to work on to further enrich and support our program and provide a relevant and engaging experience for them. We have recently partnered with Deloittes on their newly established Microvolunteering platform. There are a number of dentists and orthodontists throughout Australia who offer pro bono dental treatment for our students. Volunteers assist with the planning and facilitation of the Commemorative Walk, our camps and workshops that enrich our program. Students from Langports Language School assist us with the mail out of our newsletters each quarter. Corporate Social Responsibility has provided us with opportunities to engage and establish partnerships which provide us with a bank of knowledge and many willing volunteers. Partnerships have been forged with Herbert Smith Freehills, Medibank Community Fund, Accenture and Arrow Energy. Volunteers currently donate approximately 13,500 hours to Yalari a year. We can never underestimate their value to our organisation. So many of our volunteers are now our friends and we are eternally grateful for their generosity.

Chelsea Yam from Normanton, Queensland - Year 8, The Glennie School, Toowoomba. 23


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Financial information for the year ended June 30 2013

Yalari’s statutory Annual Report for the year ended June 30 2013 has been filed with the Australian Charities and Not-forprofits Commission (ACNC) and the Australian Securities and Investments Commission (ASIC) and is also available on our website. The Profit and Loss Statement, Statement of Changes in Equity, Balance Sheet and Cash Flow Statement for the year ended, and as at, June 30 2013 are set out on pages 24 and 25.

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24

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EŽŶͲƵƌƌĞŶƚ>ŝĂďŝůŝƚŝĞƐ WƌŽǀŝƐŝŽŶƐ dŽƚĂůEŽŶͲƵƌƌĞŶƚ>ŝĂďŝůŝƚŝĞƐ dŽƚĂů>ŝĂďŝůŝƚŝĞƐ

EĞƚ/ŶĐƌĞĂƐĞŝŶĐĂƐŚĂŶĚĐĂƐŚĞƋƵŝǀĂůĞŶƚƐ ĂƐŚĂƚƚŚĞďĞŐŝŶŶŝŶŐŽĨƚŚĞLJĞĂƌ ĂƐŚĂƚƚŚĞĞŶĚŽĨƚŚĞLJĞĂƌ

ϭ͕Ϭϴϯ͕ϵϭϳ ϴϯϳ͕ϰϬϮ ϰ͕ϴϵϬ͕ϱϵϴ ϰ͕Ϭϱϯ͕ϭϵϲ ϱ͕ϵϳϰ͕ϱϭϱ ϰ͕ϴϵϬ͕ϱϵϴ

Ϯϴ͕ϵϯϲ Ϯϴ͕ϵϯϲ ϲ͕ϰϴϵ͕Ϯϰϲ

Ϯϭ͕ϵϬϱ Ϯϭ͕ϵϬϱ ϯ͕ϱϯϬ͕ϯϲϯ

EĞƚƐƐĞƚƐ

ϯ͕ϳϬϲ͕ϱϭϭ

Ϯ͕ϳϱϬ͕ϭϵϱ

ϯ͕ϳϬϲ͕ϱϭϭ ϯ͕ϳϬϲ͕ϱϭϭ

Ϯ͕ϳϱϬ͕ϭϵϱ Ϯ͕ϳϱϬ͕ϭϵϱ

ƋƵŝƚLJ ZĞƚĂŝŶĞĚĞĂZĞƚĂŝŶĞĚĞĂƌŶŝŶŐƐ dŽƚĂůƋƵŝƚLJ

Ͳ Ͳ

25


O

Financial information for the six months ended December 31 2013

Yalari has received approval from the ACNC to change the reporting year from June 30 to December 31. This enables Yalari to align its reporting period with the school year and relevant funding periods. Statutory financial report for the six months ended December 31 2013 has been prepared to facilitate this transition. Yalari’s statutory Annual Report for the six months ended December 31 2013 has been filed with the Australian Securities and Investments Commission (ASIC) and is also available on our website. The Profit and Loss Statement, Statement of Changes in Equity, Balance Sheet and Cash Flow Statement for the six months ended, and as at, December 31 2013 are set out on pages 26 and 27.

zĂůĂƌŝ>ŝŵŝƚĞĚ ^ƚĂƚĞŵĞŶƚŽĨWƌŽĨŝƚΘ>ŽƐƐ^ƚĂƚĞŵĞŶƚĂŶĚŽƚŚĞƌŽŵƉƌĞŚĞŶƐŝǀĞ/ŶĐŽŵĞ &ŽƌƚŚĞϲŵŽŶƚŚƐĞŶĚĞĚϯϭĞĐĞŵďĞƌϮϬϭϯ ĞĐͲϭϯ ZĞǀĞŶƵĞ ^ƚƵĚĞŶƚƐƉŽŶƐŽƌƐŚŝƉƐŐƌĂŶƚĞĚ &ƵŶĚƌĂŝƐŝŶŐĞdžƉĞŶƐĞƐ ĚŵŝŶŝƐƚƌĂƚŝŽŶĞdžƉĞŶƐĞƐ &ŝŶĂŶĐĞĐŽƐƚƐ >ŽƐƐĚƵĞƚŽĨŝƌĞ WƌŽĨŝƚďĞĨŽƌĞŝŶĐŽŵĞƚĂdž /ŶĐŽŵĞƚĂdžĞdžƉĞŶƐĞ WƌŽĨŝƚĨŽƌƚŚĞLJĞĂƌ

ϰ͕ϭϮϬ͕ϵϲϭ ;Ϯ͕ϰϮϴ͕ϲϵϰͿ ;ϰϭϮ͕ϴϴϮͿ ;ϭ͕ϬϱϬ͕ϮϯϯͿ ;ϯͿ ϮϮϵ͕ϭϰϵ Ϭ ϮϮϵ͕ϭϰϵ

ϳ͕ϲϱϳ͕ϭϱϯ ;ϰ͕ϴϵϳ͕ϲϰϮͿ ;ϭϱϴ͕ϵϵϭͿ ;ϭ͕ϲϬϰ͕ϬϵϳͿ ;ϯϬͿ ;ϰϬ͕ϬϳϳͿ ϵϱϲ͕ϯϭϲ Ϭ ϵϱϲ͕ϯϭϲ

Ϭ Ϭ Ϭ

Ϭ Ϭ Ϭ

ϮϮϵ͕ϭϰϵ

ϵϱϲ͕ϯϭϲ

KƚŚĞƌĐŽŵƉƌĞŚĞŶƐŝǀĞŝŶĐŽŵĞ /ƚĞŵƐŽĨŽƚŚĞƌĐŽŵƉƌĞŚĞŶƐŝǀĞŝŶĐŽŵĞ /ŶĐŽŵĞƚĂdžŽŶŽƚŚĞƌŝƚĞŵƐŽĨŽƚŚĞƌĐŽŵƉƌĞŚĞŶƐŝǀĞŝŶĐŽŵĞ dŽƚĂůĐŽŵƉƌĞŚĞŶƐŝǀĞŝŶĐŽŵĞĂƚƚƌŝďƵƚĂďůĞƚŽŵĞŵďĞƌƐ

:ƵŶͲϭϯ

zĂůĂƌŝ>ŝŵŝƚĞĚ ^ƚĂƚĞŵĞŶƚŽĨŚĂŶŐĞƐŝŶƋƵŝƚLJ ƐĂƚϯϭĞĐĞŵďĞƌϮϬϭϯ

ĞĐͲϭϯ ZĞƚĂŝŶĞĚĂƌŶŝŶŐƐ ĂůĂŶĐĞĂƚƚŚĞďĞŐŝŶŶŝŶŐŽĨƚŚĞƉĞƌŝŽĚͬLJĞĂƌ WƌŽĨŝƚĨŽƌƚŚĞƉĞƌŝŽĚͬLJĞĂƌ KƚŚĞƌĐŽŵƉƌĞŚĞŶƐŝǀĞŝŶĐŽŵĞĨŽƌƚŚĞƉĞƌŝŽĚͬLJĞĂƌ ĂůĂŶĐĞĂƐƚŚĞĞŶĚŽĨƚŚĞƉĞƌŝŽĚͬLJĞĂƌ

26

ϯ͕ϳϬϲ͕ϱϭϭ ϮϮϵ͕ϭϰϵ Ϭ ϯ͕ϵϯϱ͕ϲϲϬ

:ƵŶͲϭϯ Ϯ͕ϳϱϬ͕ϭϵϱ ϵϱϲ͕ϯϭϲ Ϭ ϯ͕ϳϬϲ͕ϱϭϭ

Z


zĂůĂƌŝ>ŝŵŝƚĞĚ ĂůĂŶĐĞ^ŚĞĞƚ ƐĂƚϯϭĞĐĞŵďĞƌϮϬϭϯ

zĂůĂƌŝ>ŝŵŝƚĞĚ ^ƚĂƚĞŵĞŶƚŽĨĂƐŚ&ůŽǁƐ &ŽƌƚŚĞϲŵŽŶƚŚƐĞŶĚĞĚϯϭĞĐĞŵďĞƌϮϬϭϯ

ĞĐͲϭϯ ƵƌƌĞŶƚƐƐĞƚƐ ĂƐŚĂŶĚĐĂƐŚĞƋƵŝǀĂůĞŶƚƐ dƌĂĚĞĂŶĚŽƚŚĞƌƌĞĐĞŝǀĂďůĞƐ KƚŚĞƌĂƐƐĞƚƐ dŽƚĂůƵƌƌĞŶƚƐƐĞƚƐ

ϲ͕ϴϭϮ͕ϲϬϯ ϮϬϱ͕ϰϭϴ ϭϯϱ͕ϵϲϰ ϳ͕ϭϱϯ͕ϵϴϱ

EŽŶͲƵƌƌĞŶƚƐƐĞƚƐ WƌŽƉĞƌƚLJ͕ƉůĂŶƚĂŶĚĞƋƵŝƉŵĞŶƚ dŽƚĂůEŽŶͲƵƌƌĞŶƚƐƐĞƚƐ dŽƚĂůƐƐĞƚƐ

:ƵŶͲϭϯ

ĞĐͲϭϯ

:ƵŶͲϭϯ

ϲ͕ϬϬϵ͕ϮϲϮ ϯ͕ϭϴϱ͕ϯϮϳ ϴϱϯ͕ϵϮϭ ϭϬ͕Ϭϰϴ͕ϱϭϬ

ĂƐŚĨůŽǁĨƌŽŵŽƉĞƌĂƚŝŶŐĂĐƚŝǀŝƚŝĞƐ ZĞĐĞŝƉƚƐĨƌŽŵĐƵƐƚŽŵĞƌƐ WĂLJŵĞŶƚƐƚŽƐƵƉƉůŝĞƌƐĂŶĚĞŵƉůŽLJĞĞƐ /ŶƚĞƌĞƐƚƉĂŝĚ EĞƚĐĂƐŚŐĞŶĞƌĂƚĞĚďLJŽƉĞƌĂƚŝŶŐĂĐƚŝǀŝƚŝĞƐ

ϱ͕ϯϵϬ͕ϯϭϴ ϳ͕Ϯϯϴ͕ϯϲϯ ;ϰ͕ϲϵϳ͕ϯϮϱͿ ;ϲ͕ϯϰϳ͕ϬϭϰͿ ;ϯͿ ;ϯϬͿ ϲϵϮ͕ϵϵϬ ϴϵϭ͕ϯϭϵ

ϭϯϴ͕Ϯϭϳ ϭϯϴ͕Ϯϭϳ ϳ͕ϮϵϮ͕ϮϬϮ

ϭϰϳ͕Ϯϰϳ ϭϰϳ͕Ϯϰϳ ϭϬ͕ϭϵϱ͕ϳϱϳ

ĂƐŚĨůŽǁĨƌŽŵŝŶǀĞƐƚŝŶŐĂĐƚŝǀŝƚŝĞƐ /ŶƚĞƌĞƐƚƌĞĐĞŝǀĞĚ WĂLJŵĞŶƚƐĨŽƌƉƌŽƉĞƌƚLJ͕ƉůĂŶƚĂŶĚĞƋƵŝƉŵĞŶƚ EĞƚĐĂƐŚŐĞŶĞƌĂƚĞĚĨƌŽŵŝŶǀĞƐƚŝŶŐĂĐƚŝǀŝƚŝĞƐ

ϭϭϰ͕ϯϯϭ ϮϰϮ͕ϱϮϮ ;ϰ͕ϲϰϴͿ ;ϰϵ͕ϵϮϰͿ ϭϬϵ͕ϲϴϯ ϭϵϮ͕ϱϵϴ

ƵƌƌĞŶƚ>ŝĂďŝůŝƚŝĞƐ dƌĂĚĞĂŶĚŽƚŚĞƌƉĂLJĂďůĞƐ KƚŚĞƌĨŝŶĂŶĐŝĂůůŝĂďŝůŝƚŝĞƐ WƌŽǀŝƐŝŽŶƐ ĞĨĞƌƌĞĚƌĞǀĞŶƵĞ dŽƚĂůƵƌƌĞŶƚ>ŝĂďŝůŝƚŝĞƐ

ϯϴ͕ϳϬϭ ϯϱ͕ϰϭϱ ϴϬ͕ϯϳϯ ϯ͕ϭϲϴ͕ϱϭϰ ϯ͕ϯϮϯ͕ϬϬϯ

ϭ͕ϯϯϰ͕Ϭϳϴ ϯϰ͕ϳϰϳ ϵϯ͕ϴϴϬ ϰ͕ϵϵϳ͕ϲϬϱ ϲ͕ϰϲϬ͕ϯϭϬ

ĂƐŚĨůŽǁĨƌŽŵĨŝŶĂŶĐŝŶŐĂĐƚŝǀŝƚŝĞƐ EĞƚĐĂƐŚƉƌŽǀŝĚĞĚďLJ;ƵƐĞĚŝŶͿĨŝŶĂŶĐŝŶŐĂĐƚŝǀŝƚŝĞƐ EĞƚĐĂƐŚĨůŽǁĨƌŽŵĨŝŶĂŶĐŝŶŐĂĐƚŝǀŝƚŝĞƐ

Ͳ Ͳ

EŽŶͲƵƌƌĞŶƚ>ŝĂďŝůŝƚŝĞƐ WƌŽǀŝƐŝŽŶƐ dŽƚĂůEŽŶͲƵƌƌĞŶƚ>ŝĂďŝůŝƚŝĞƐ dŽƚĂů>ŝĂďŝůŝƚŝĞƐ

EĞƚ/ŶĐƌĞĂƐĞŝŶĐĂƐŚĂŶĚĐĂƐŚĞƋƵŝǀĂůĞŶƚƐ ĂƐŚĂƚƚŚĞďĞŐŝŶŶŝŶŐŽĨƚŚĞLJĞĂƌ ĂƐŚĂƚƚŚĞĞŶĚŽĨƚŚĞLJĞĂƌ

ϴϬϮ͕ϲϳϯ ϭ͕Ϭϴϯ͕ϵϭϳ ϱ͕ϵϳϰ͕ϱϭϱ ϰ͕ϴϵϬ͕ϱϵϴ ϲ͕ϳϳϳ͕ϭϴϴ ϱ͕ϵϳϰ͕ϱϭϱ

ϯϯ͕ϱϯϵ ϯϯ͕ϱϯϵ ϯ͕ϯϱϲ͕ϱϰϮ

Ϯϴ͕ϵϯϲ Ϯϴ͕ϵϯϲ ϲ͕ϰϴϵ͕Ϯϰϲ

EĞƚƐƐĞƚƐ

ϯ͕ϵϯϱ͕ϲϲϬ

ϯ͕ϳϬϲ͕ϱϭϭ

ϯ͕ϵϯϱ͕ϲϲϬ ϯ͕ϵϯϱ͕ϲϲϬ

ϯ͕ϳϬϲ͕ϱϭϭ ϯ͕ϳϬϲ͕ϱϭϭ

ƋƵŝƚLJ ZĞƚĂŝŶĞĚĞĂZĞƚĂŝŶĞĚĞĂƌŶŝŶŐƐ dŽƚĂůƋƵŝƚLJ

Ͳ Ͳ

27


O

YALARI ALUMNI 2013

Abbotsleigh School, Sydney - Emma Mumbulla; Tegan Whitfield; Hannah Ranby. Anglican Church Grammar School, Brisbane - Jaidon Schafer; Arnold Murray. Geelong Grammar School - Salasei McCarthy; Samuel Weston Marist College Ashgrove, Brisbane Robert Palm; Tristan Yamashita; Eric Law. Scotch College, Adelaide - Brandon Bonney; Rickelle Peris; Brandon Skeen. Scotch College Oakburn, Tasmania - Marley Holloway-Clarke. St Hilda’s School, Gold Coast - Raier Blakeney. St Ignatius’ College Riverview, Sydney Alex Barker; Lincoln Whiteley; Denzel Tighe. The Cathedral School, Townsville Madeleine Conrad. The Glennie School, Toowoomba - Shauna Sandow; Elizabeth Mahon. Toowoomba Grammar School - Todd Ellis; George McCormick. Townsville Grammar School - Michael Noah.

Lenka Rivers from Halls Creek, Western Australia - Year 7 St Hilda’s School, Southport. 28


NARALEA MACMILLAN • REGGIE MADDEN • ELIZABETH MAHON • KELSIE MAHON JULIA MALAMOO • MONIQUE MALLYER • TAYLA MAMARIKA • FRANK MARA JAYDE MARSHALL • NADIA MARTICH • JONDAYAH MARTIN • KAITE MCADAM BRADLEY MCADAM • SALASEI MCCARTHY • GEORGE MCCORMICK • MITCHELL MCGOVERN • ALYSSA MCGRADY • TILEAH MCGRADY • KHIAECIA MILGATE • LEILANI MINNIECON • AMELIA MITCHELL • RUEBEN MONGOO • EMMA-ROSE MUMBULLA • WAYNE MUMBULLA • ALAN MUMMERY • KARA MUNNYARRYUN • WILL MUNRO • ARNOLD MURRAY • ANZACK NEWMAN • JACOB NICHALOFF • MICHAEL NOAH • JAYDEN OAKLEY • CURTLEY OAKLEY • CHELSEA OLIVER • BRYCE O’NEIL-BAKER • ROBERT PALM • RICKELLE PARFITT • MARCUS PATERSON • MAHLIA PEACHEY • RAELENE PEARSON • JARRAD PENFORD • INDY PETERS • SINDU PETTERSON • BEAU PETTERSON • JAXON PETTERSON • TREY PETTERSON • AMBER PHINEASA • RHIANNA PITT • RACHEL PONTER • SHANNON PONTER • EMMA POPE • K’TAHNI PRIDHAM • BRANDEN RAMSAMY • HANNAH RANBY • JAYDEN RANBY • TARLA RAPSON • ROBERT RECKENBERG • ABBY RICHARDS • ABBEE RICHARDSON • LENKA RIVERS • MIKAYLA ROE • EMMA ROGERS • KAZAHRIA ROSS • KALEISHIA ROSS • NICHOLAS RUTTLEY • CHELSEA RYAN • EBONIE SADLER-SMALL • JAKE SAMPSON • JAMIE SAMPSON • SHAUNA SANDOW • REKISHA SATOUR • TOBY SAUNDERS • JAIDON SCHAFER • ALLIRA SEARLE • KOBY SELLINGS • KELSEY SEXTON • ALANA SHARPLEY • JACKSON SHEARER • BRANDON SKEEN • SHANELLE SMITH • KYLE SMITH • JUREN STANLEY • EZEKIEL STANLEY • GRACE STANLEY • BUDDY STANLEY • KASHAUNICA STANLEY • CORI SUMMERS • JERAMIAH SUMMERS • GEOFFREY SWAN • JORDAN SWAN • ELANOR TAIT-RUSSELL • CASEY TAYLOR•LOGANTAYLOR•KOWIRRATHORPE•DENZELTIGHE• MOLLY ROSE TRINDALL • WILLIAM TURK • EMILY TURK • HARYNE UTA • JAMES UTA • TIAH VOCALE • JEDD VOCALE • RORY VOCALE • ARIELLE VOCALE • DAKOTA WALKER • JACK WATSON • CALEB WESTON • SAMUEL WESTON • ELIJAH WESTON • SAMARA WHALEBOAT • JUANITA WHALEBOAT • CHRIS (SANDE) WHAP • LINCOLN WHITELEY • MITCHELL WHITELEY • TEGAN WHITFIELD • GARY WILKINSON • LARISSA WOOSUP • TALISHA WRIGHT • CHELSEA YAM • TRISTAN YAMASHITA • FINLAY YEEDA. • • • •


“The stick figure images on my card represents the Yalari Community. The sections above and below the figures represent the sand leading down to the water with the fishing net ready to be thrown into the water for fishing.” By Kara Banbaniwuy Munyarryun from Gapuwiyak, Eastern Arnhem Land, NT. Year 10, The Glennie School, Toowoomba. Line Art on Recycled Card. ‘Pay It Forward’ Greeting Cards.

YALARI LIMITED ACN 113 794 148 | ABN 66 113 794 148 PO Box 1355, Oxenford Qld 4210 T 07 5665 8688 F 07 5665 8611 E info@yalari.org

www.yalari.org

Yalari Annual Report 2013  
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