The rffada thanks the outstanding contribution of the following organisations to FASD in Australia. Women’s Christian Temperance Union COLLABORATION FOR ALCOHOL RELATED DEVELOPMENTAL DISABILITIES HEALTHDIRECT AUSTRALIA Healthdirect Australia was established by the Council of Australian Governments with the purpose of providing all Australians with access to trusted professional health information without time or […]
The rffada is a member of the following organisations.
Collaboration for Alcohol Related Developmental Disorders (CARDD) (Formerly FASD Research Network) University of Queensland Centre for Clinical Research
The Queensland Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorders (FASD) Scientific Research Group resulted from a discussion Dr Janet Hammill had with Professor Wendy Hoy in late 2009.
See Anne for alternatives 0412 550 540 firstname.lastname@example.org
The training developed by Anne Russell was the first publicly available training delivered in Australia by professional and qualified trainers. This training can be customised and contextualised to the needs of the organisation or group and can be incorporated into policies and procedures to maximise return on investment. For more information email Anne on email@example.com […]
My Pathway has generously agreed to give the rffada $5,000 a year for 4 years. This will support the various administrative bills that we receive over the year. The web site is managed by Mike Healy from Healy Designs who does much of his work on the site pro bono. With this donation from My […]
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Drug and alcohol referral Sometimes drug and alcohol issues for people with FASD can not only take on a life of their own but can also create many other issues. Some of these issues can cause the individual to come to the notice of the criminal justice system or if a female, can create situations […]
rffada_Fact_Sheet_-_FASD_Clinics_around_Australia1.pdf576.31 KB This section is for those services and occupations likely to come into contact with people with FASD. Staff in the services below need to understand FASD and be able to identify people who may have the condition so that they can be appropriately supported. Consequences of not appropriately supporting people with FASD […]
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