Our Mental Health Courses
One in four Australians experience a mental illness at some point in their lives. That means right now, some of your staff either have or are recovering from a mental health disorder.
Our mental health courses include introductory education for workplaces and community groups, along with courses for those working in human services. We cover a range of specific diagnoses such as depression, anxiety and psychosis, along with courses about various aspects of mental wellbeing.
Who are these courses for?
Led by an Aboriginal trainer, this course is for those working with Aboriginal people who want to gain insight into mental health and wellbeing through an Aboriginal cultural lens. Learn to recognise warning signs of mental health issues and how to respond.
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A majority of Australians experience some form of depression at some time in their lives. This practical course focuses on evidence-based information about what works for managing and recovering from depression and provides a suite of tools for participants to use.
Self-harm involves the deliberate causing of pain or injury to oneself, usually as an extreme way of trying to cope with distressing or painful feelings. This evidence-driven course demystifies self-harming behaviours and explores the diverse forms self-harm can take.
Psychotic disorders include schizophrenia, bipolar disorder and drug-induced psychosis. This course is designed to help mental health workers and others who have contact with people experiencing these disorders and teaches practical ways to provide support.
Dissociation is a mental process where a person disconnects from their thoughts, feelings, memories or sense of identity. This course explores the nature of dissociative illnesses and provides a stigma-free overview of causes, symptoms and treatments.
The experience of trauma can have an effect throughout a person’s lifetime, influencing the way they think, work, form relationships and make choices. Gain a better understanding of the trauma experience and be equipped to provide more appropriate and empathetic services.
With the struggle of post-traumatic stress also comes the potential for post-traumatic growth. Grounded in research and solidly evidence-driven, this course explores the potential for leveraging positive transformation in the final stages of trauma recovery.
A suicide prevention plan is a powerful prevention tool containing personalised strategies for a suicidal person to draw upon, even when alone. This important course provides the skills and resources to create an effective and personally meaningful plan to help save vulnerable lives.
This lifesaving course is all about what ordinary people can do to reduce the risk of suicide among colleagues and the wider community. It explores preventative measures, how to talk about suicide, intervention skills and how to get help.
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