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Category: Specialist Services

Assessments

Have concerns about your child’s development? Our therapists can conduct assessments to identify delays and difficulties in key developmental areas.

Autism Assessments

Click here for information regarding Autism Assessments.

Allied Health Assessments

Our qualified speech pathologists and occupational therapists can conduct comprehensive assessments of areas such as expressive language, speech intelligibility, comprehension, writing, fine motor, sensory and visual perception skills.

Cognitive Assessments

A cognitive assessment is the formal testing of an individual’s thinking, problem-solving and reasoning abilities. These assessments are conducted by our qualified psychologists and are accepted by the Disability Services Commission‘s Eligibility Team and the Education Department.

When assessing children the Wechsler Intelligence Scale for Children (WISC) or Wechsler Preschool and Primary Scale of Intelligence (WPPSI) is used. The Vineland Adaptive Behaviour Assessment is also conducted to assess functional impact on daily living, social, language and coping skills.

Psycho-Educational Assessments

A Psycho-Educational assessment provides an estimate of an individual’s intellectual abilities and academic strengths and weaknesses. This includes a cognitive assessment (detailed above) and a Wechsler Individual Achievement Test (WIAT), which is conducted by our qualified psychologists.

Language Development Centre Assessments

Our qualified psychologists and speech pathologists can also conduct assessments as per the requirements of Language Development Centres.

Book an assessment

Contact our friendly team for more information and to book an assessment.

Contact us

Autism assessments

An autism assessment helps determine whether an individual meets the criteria for Autism Spectrum Disorder (ASD) and provides information about their presentation and support needs.

How are autism assessments conducted?

The Autism Diagnostic Observation Scale (ADOS -2) assessment tool and a clinical interview are facilitated by a specialist speech pathologist and psychologist to provide a decision based on the DSM-5 criteria.

The diagnostic process includes a comprehensive parent interview, formal observations of the child/adolescent and communication with the key people in the child/adolescent’s life (carers, teaching staff etc.) A cognitive assessment may also be conducted if required.

Assessments are conducted over 1-2 sessions, depending on the individual’s age and the information provided in a pre-assessment questionnaire. If the individual is school aged, then the first session may take place at school with permission.

At the conclusion of the autism assessment, a detailed diagnostic report will be provided to the referring paediatrician or psychiatrist, who will confirm the diagnosis of ASD based on the report. This report will also be used to make future decisions about what support and development services are required.

How do I book an autism assessment?

Contact our friendly team request an autism assessment appointment. A referral from a consultant paediatrician or psychiatrist is required prior to the assessment. This will allow you to claim back some costs as a Medicare rebate.

What happens after the diagnosis?

After an autism diagnosis is confirmed you can contact Therapy Focus to access our autism and support services, including early childhood intervention, behaviour support, social skill development and support for parents and carers. Our therapy teams work collaboratively to deliver evidence-based therapy services that help people with ASD achieve their goals in all stages of their lives. Service delivery is flexible and tailored to the unique needs of each individual, their family and carers.

For more information about our autism assessments, or to book an appointment, please contact us

Autism Services and Support

Autism is individual. So, we deliver personalised services and support across Perth that’s as individual as you.

What is Autism?

Autism is a lifelong developmental disability that affects the way someone views the world and interacts with others.

Autism is a spectrum condition, which means that there are a number of different ways in which autism might present. The characteristics of autism vary from one person to another, but some characteristics commonly displayed by people with autism include:

  • Difficulty communicating, initiating and/or sustaining conversations
  • Difficulty interacting with others and developing friendships
  • Difficulty reading non-verbal cues and communication
  • Delayed language development
  • Repetitive and obsessive behaviours
  • Self-stimulatory behaviours such as hand flapping, spinning or head-banging
  • Highly focused interest in topics or items
  • Preference for routines and a dislike of change
  • Hyper or hyposensitivity to sounds, touch, tastes, smells, light or colours

There are also certain mental health and medical issues that frequently accompany autism, such as anxiety and phobias, attention deficit and hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), sleep disturbances, seizures and gastrointestinal disorders.

Autism in Children

Autism in children cannot be definitively diagnosed until around 18 to 24 months, however symptoms tend to emerge between 12 and 18 months, and sometimes from as early as 9 months.

Autism can be hard to detect in babies and young children, but some signs can include:

  • No back-and-forth sharing of sounds, smiles or other facial expressions by 9 months
  • No babbling or back-and-forth gestures, or these behaviours have stopped by 12 months
  • A loss of language or social skills at any age

Signs may be present from birth in some children, whereas others may seem to develop typically until development backtracks and symptoms begin to show (usually between 18 to 36 months).

If any of the above characteristics of autism are present in your child, we encourage you to make an appointment with your child’s doctor. Early diagnosis helps people with autism and their families understand why they experience certain difficulties and differences, and what they can do about them.

A diagnosis also enables access to services and support at an earlier age. Research has proven that early intervention can significantly reduce the impact of autism on a child’s development and help grow their potential.

How We Can Help

Our qualified therapists and staff provide comprehensive help, support and a range of services for children and adults with autism across Perth and WA.

Support can include:

How We Work

Our therapy team works collaboratively to deliver evidence-based therapy services that help people with disabilities achieve their goals in life.

Service delivery is flexible and tailored to the unique needs of each individual, their family and their carers.

Learn more about how we work

Accessing Services

Our services can be accessed through a range of funding options. We can help you find out if you’re eligible and provide further information about the options available.

Learn more about funding options

Behaviour Support

Challenging behaviours can affect people living with disability and those around them. Our Behaviour Support Team help individuals and families manage and prevent challenging behaviours.

What is challenging behaviour? 

Challenging behaviour is a term used by therapists and other health professionals to describe any sort of behaviour that compromises the safety of an individual and/or those around them. Challenging behaviours usually occur when a person’s needs are not being met by their environment, and can impact on their quality of life.

Challenging behaviours present differently in different people. It is important to note that many behaviours perceived as challenging may simply be age appropriate behaviours – like a 3 year-old not being able to wait their turn or share for example. However, some of the more common behaviours our Behaviour Support Team help individuals and families to work through include:

  • Aggression
  • Non-compliance
  • Anxiety
  • Running away
  • Self-harm
  • Restrictive eating
  • Toileting issues
  • School refusal
  • Sibling conflict
How we can help

Our Behaviour Support Team work with individuals, families and other therapists to manage and prevent challenging behaviours in children and adults with disabilities. 

The experienced team of clinical psychologists, social workers and behaviour analysts use an evidence-based model called Positive Behaviour Support to help people with challenging behaviours cope better. They also support the people around the individual (family, carers, teachers etc) to respond more effectively.

Support is provided to identify why the behaviour is occurring, help prevent the behaviour from reoccurring, and respond appropriately to the behaviour when it does occur.

How we work

Our Behaviour Support Team can deliver services in a number of ways. Services and support options are tailored to the needs of each individual, their family and carers.

Brief clinic
The individual and their family/carers take part in 5 face-to-face sessions with a Behaviour Support clinician to focus on one behavioural goal.

Direct intervention
For behaviours that are more complex, a Behaviour Support clinician will provide intensive support to an individual and their parents/carers over a longer period of time.

Consultation
Where the individual’s existing therapy team are better suited to work with the individual and their family/carers, a Behaviour Support clinician will consult with the therapy team to develop strategies for implementation.

Training
Our Behaviour Support Team also offers training, providing behavioural strategies and programs in a structured group setting.

Learn more about how we work

Accessing services

Our services can be accessed through a range of funding options. We can help you find out if you’re eligible and provide further information about the options available.

Learn more about funding options

 

Continence Support & Toilet Training

Many children and adults living with disability can experience bladder and bowel health issues, as well as challenges with toileting. Our PEBBLES Team provide specialist advice and support for incontinence issues.

What is incontinence?

Incontinence is the term used to describe any accidental or involuntary loss of urine (urinary incontinence) or bowel motion, faeces or wind (faecal or bowel incontinence). Both children and adults can experience incontinence due to their disability.

Bed wetting, otherwise known as nocturnal enuresis, is the most talked about and well-known form of children’s incontinence, with 1 in 5 children in Australia wetting the bed. Day wetting can also be a source of concern for parents. While most children will have daytime control of their bladder by age 4, it can sometimes take longer and intervention may be needed to solve the problem.

Our PEBBLES Team provide specialist advice and support for a range of issues including:

  • Urinary incontinence
  • Faecal incontinence
  • Nocturnal enuresis (bed wetting)
  • Constipation
  • Toilet training
  • Other toileting issues
How we can help

Our PEBBLES Team work with individuals, families, education staff and healthcare professionals to provide the best in continence care.

The experienced team of continence nurses, occupational therapists, physiotherapists, dietitians and psychologists help people understand what causes bladder and bowel health issues and how they can be treated.

How we work

PEBBLES clinicians complete a comprehensive assessment of bladder and bowel function, as well as toileting skills, then develop strategies to support each individual’s continence goals.

Our incontinence services for those living with disability are tailored to include:

  • Toileting program development and support
  • Management options for incontinence
  • Prescription of continence aids (e.g. nappies and pads)
  • Provision of resources such as charts and social stories
  • Parent education and support groups
  • Workshops and training opportunities for healthcare professionals

Services can be delivered at home, in schools and in our clinics throughout the wider Perth metropolitan area. We also offer services in Karratha and can arrange regional visits for families living in other remote areas of Western Australia.

Download the referral form

Accessing services

Our services can be accessed through a range of funding options. We can help you find out if you’re eligible and provide further information about the options available.

Learn more about funding options

Phone: 1300 865 401 (toll free)
Email: PEBBLES@therapyfocus.org.au 

PEBBLES stands for Providing Education on Bladder and Bowel Health, Liaison, Expert Advice and Support.

Meal Time Management

Children and adults with disabilities often experience difficulties when eating and drinking. Our MEAHLS Team provide specialist advice and support for feeding concerns and mealtime management.

What are feeding issues? 

A common feeding issue, especially for people living with disability, is dysphagia. Dysphagia is the term used to describe a difficulty with swallowing. It refers to taking more time and effort to move food or liquid from your mouth to your stomach. Most people will occasionally have difficulty swallowing when food is taken in too fast or food isn’t chewed enough, and this usually isn’t a cause for concern. But when dysphagia is persistent it can be treated with therapeutic intervention. Dysphagia treatment, therapy and support can be given by the MEAHLS team to help children and adults manage their mealtimes.

For children who refuse food or frequently have mealtime tantrums, getting proper nutrition can be an ongoing challenge. In many cases, food refusal can be a normal part of being a toddler and learning to eat. However, in some cases where refusal is related to a medical condition or a symptom of broader sensory issues, therapeutic intervention and treatment can be required to correct the issues.  

Eating involves interest in food, muscular coordination, physiological functions, sensory processes and social experiences. The digestive system must function correctly in order to feel sensations of being hungry and full, and sometimes strong reactions to foods can mean different tastes, smells or textures are problematic.

How we can help

Our MEAHLS Team work with individuals, families, other therapists and healthcare professionals to increase safety, comfort and independence during mealtimes.

The experienced team of speech pathologists, occupational therapists, physiotherapists, dietitians and psychologists provide specialist advice, evaluation and treatment for a range of feeding concerns including:

  • Food refusal and mealtime tantrums
  • Poor sucking, swallowing and chewing
  • Drooling
  • Dysphagia
  • Nutritional deficiencies
  • Dependence on liquids
  • Faltering growth
How we work

Our MEAHLS Team deliver services in 3 key ways, with services tailored to the needs of each individual, their family and carers.

Consultation
Where an existing therapy team is better suited to working with the individual and their family/carers, a MEAHLS clinician can consult with the therapy team to develop strategies for implementation.  

Direct Intervention
When more intensive support is required a MEAHLS clinician will work directly with the individual, their family and carers to implement strategies over a period of time.

Training
The MEAHLS Team also offer mealtime managements programs and training for parents, carers and education staff.

Accessing services

Our mealtime management services, including dysphagia treatments, can be accessed through a range of funding options. We can help you find out if you’re eligible and provide further information about the options available.

Learn more about funding options

MEAHLS stands for Mealtime Eating Allied Health Liaison Service.

Dietetics

People with a disability can often struggle to fulfil their nutritional needs. Our dietitians help manage and prevent poor nutrition by assessing and supporting dietary needs.

What is poor nutrition? 

Poor nutrition can be caused by a number of issues including:

  • Difficulties swallowing, chewing and drinking
  • Fussy eating or resistant/picky eating 
  • Dependence on bottle feeding 
  • Difficulties with meal times
  • Bowel issues (e.g constipation, diarrhoea, coeliac disease, limited fluid/fibre intake)
  • Pressure injuries 
  • Food allergies and intolerances 
  • Chronic conditions (e.g. diabetes, cardiovascular disease) 

Regardless of the reason, poor nutrition can negatively impact an individual’s overall well-being and quality of life. In the short term poor nutrition can contribute to an individual’s capacity to function at school and work. Over time it can contribute to the risk of developing some illnesses and health problems such as weight gain and obesity, diabetes, heart disease and stroke. 

How we can help

Our qualified dietitians assess and support the nutritional needs of children and adults with disabilities. 

Dietitians can help people to: 

  •  Achieve their functional goals 
  • Improve meal times 
  • Optimise growth 
  • Prevent and heal pressure injuries 
  • Improve alertness and prevent lethargy 
  • Achieve a healthy body weight 
  • Manage food allergies and intolerances 
  • Support non-oral feeding (tube feeding) 
  • Prevent and manage chronic conditions 

Working closely with individuals, their families and carers, our dietitians use medical nutrition therapy to help manage and prevent poor nutrition and health conditions. This involves:

  • Assessing nutritional needs, eating behaviour and dietary intake 
  • Providing dietary education and advice 
  • Developing customised plans and strategies to assist individuals to achieve their therapy goals
How we work

Our therapy teams work collaboratively with clients, families and therapy teams to deliver evidence-based therapy services that help people with disabilities achieve their goals in life.

Service delivery is flexible and tailored to the unique needs of each individual, their family and carers.

Learn more about how we work

Accessing services

Our services can be accessed through a range of funding options. We can help you find out if you’re eligible and provide further information about the options available.

Learn more about funding options

Psychology

Many people with disability experience social, emotional and mental health issues. Our psychologists help individuals and families work through any difficulties they may be facing.

What are social, emotional and mental health issues? 

Social, emotional and mental health issues can present in many different ways. Some examples include:

  • Anxiety 
  • Depression 
  • Addiction or substance abuse
  • Eating disorders
  • Post-traumatic stress disorder
  • Difficulty controlling emotions (e.g. anger)
  • School or work refusal   
How we can help

Our qualified psychologists help individuals understand the issues they’re facing, and provide strategies and interventions to help them overcome those issues.

Our psychologists conduct assessments to pinpoint specific issues, their effects and what is causing them. Methods of assessment can include observation, interviews, discussion with family and/or carers, and tests in some cases. 

Based on the assessment, our psychologists will then develop strategies and interventions to help the individual overcome their specific difficulties. 

Some approaches to treatment can include: 

  • Cognitive behavioural therapy 
  • Acceptance and commitment therapy 
  • Family systems therapy 
  • Mindfulness 
  • Growth mindset  

In addition to providing support for social, emotional and mental health issues, our psychologists can also provide support can key life stages and transitions. This includes puberty, changing schools or starting work. Psychological support during these transitions can make the process easier for both parents and carers, as well as the individual. 

How we work

Our therapy teams work collaboratively to deliver evidence-based therapy services that help people with disabilities achieve their goals in life.

Service delivery is flexible and tailored to the unique needs of each individual, their family and carers.

Learn more about how we work

Accessing services

Our services can be accessed through a range of funding options. We can help you find out if you’re eligible and provide further information about the options available.

Learn more about funding options

Support Coordination

Understanding and implementing an NDIS Plan can be tricky. We help people with disabilities find supports that work for them.

What is support coordination?

Support coordination is assistance to implement all the supports in your NDIS plan, and connect with people and services in the community that can help you meet your goals.

A support coordinator can help you:

  • Choose service providers and coordinate multiple supports
  • Get the most out of your funding
  • Develop service agreements and create service bookings online
  • Arrange the assessments required to help the National Disability Insurance Agency decide the amount of funding you need to meet your goals
  • Liaise with NDIS Plan Managers
  • Ensure you are getting the most out of each service. And if not, support you in talking with the service or making a different choice
  • Work through any changes in your needs or deal with issues that arise
  • Work with you and assist you in becoming more confident in talking to and working with services such as Health, Education, Housing and other services in the community
  • Help you to get ready for a plan review
How we can help

Our Support Coordinators provide one-on-one support to help you understand and implement your NDIS plan. We can help you identify your goals and create a plan to achieve these goals. This includes helping you find the right service providers and coordinating your supports based on your needs.

Therapy Focus provides 2 levels of support coordination as funded by the NDIS:

Support Coordination
Longer-term support to build your capacity in finding the right services and supports from a range of providers.

Specialist Support Coordination
Specialist support coordination, delivered by an allied health professional, where you have a more complex situation.

Equipment & Assistive Technology

Equipment and assistive technology is invaluable to helping people with disabilities carry out everyday tasks and activities. Our therapists can source and prescribe a range of items suited to individual needs. 

What is assistive technology?

Assistive technology (AT) is equipment, devices and systems that enhance learning, working, and daily living for people with disabilities. It can increase, maintain, or improve functional capabilities and/or improve the safety and ease of tasks. 

Assistive technology can be low-tech, such as communication boards, or high-tech, such as specialised computers and software. There are low-cost solutions like modified bikes, as well as highly customised options, such as powered wheelchairs and other mobility devices.

Choosing the the right device depends on a number of factors including an individual’s abilities, the environment it will be used in, and what the individual wants to achieve. 

How we can can help

Our qualified therapists can recommend equipment and assistive technology solutions for children and adults with disabilities, providing information and advice about the best options based on individual needs.

Some of the items our therapists can provide support for include:

  • Wheelchairs and walkers
  • Hoists and slings
  • Personal hygiene equipment
  • Specialised seating and accessories
  • Postural supports
  • Communication devices
  • Modified bicycles and sporting equipment
  • Play equipment

With support from our specialist Equipment Funding Team, therapists prescribe and source items, and identify suitable funding options to cover purchase costs. Our Equipment Funding Team has extensive experience managing equipment and assistive technology applications, and have developed strong relationships with funding bodies and suppliers to ensure successful outcomes for clients.

Therapy Focus manages a budget as part of the WA State Government’s Community Aids and Equipment Program to provide basic and essential items for our clients. We also manage the equipment budget for individuals accessing the WA NDIS in the Perth Hills, Wheatbelt, Lower South West, Kimberley and Pilbara.

If an individual is not eligible for funding from one of these sources, our therapists and Equipment Funding Team can prepare and submit applications to alternative funding bodies including the NDIS and charitable funding sources such as our GIVE Program

Accessing services

Our services can be accessed through a range of funding options. We can help you find out if you’re eligible and provide further information about the options available.

Learn more about funding options

Home Modifications

For many people living with disability, home modifications can increase independence and accessibility, and help them make the most of their home.

What are home modifications?

Home modifications are changes to the structure, layout and fittings within a home to improve access and safety, and increase independence for people living with disability.

How we can help

Our experienced occupational therapists and project officers specialise in complex home modifications for people living with disability. 

The team can provide support and solutions for:

  • Bathroom modifications including level shower access, installation of accessible fittings, slip resistant/safety flooring and redesign of bathroom layout to accommodate use of equipment
  • Access including the widening of doorways, creation of level living spaces, prescription of appropriate flooring options, landscaping and lifts
  • Environmental controls including heating/cooling, lighting, self-opening doors, body dryers and relocation of electrical points and fittings to enable ease of use
  • Installations including standard and customised ramps and rails, ceiling hoists and tracking, stair lifts and climbers
  • Kitchen modifications including height adjustable surfaces that enable wheelchair access, and design of kitchen layout to promote independence in functional tasks

Throughout the home modification process our team work closely with individuals, families and carers to ensure consultation at all stages. This includes a home access assessment, design and provision of drawings, preparation of a scope of works, liaison with contractors, sourcing funding from appropriate bodies and inspection of works. Support can also be provided for design and layout of new homes for people who are building.

All work is enhanced by our team’s knowledge of relevant legislation and disability specific standards. Our service is endorsed with Therapy Focus registered to provide Complex Home Modifications and Project Management services under the National Disability Insurance Scheme (NDIS), the WA NDIS, and as part of the Community Aids and Equipment Program (CAEP).

Accessing services

Our services can be accessed through a range of funding options. We can help you find out if you’re eligible and provide further information about the options available.

Learn more about funding options

 

Services for Schools

We offer a range of services for schools that support the development of speech, language and motor skills in primary students. 

Our qualified therapists conduct comprehensive assessments to identify strength and weakness areas for classes and individual students, and tailor strategies based on the outcomes.

Working closely with teachers and education staff, our therapists then plan and implement programs that support speech and language and motor development in whole class environments or small groups. Outcomes are achieved by providing educators with vital information about speech, language and/or motor skills, as well as practical resources.

Speech and language development

Our screening and profiling assessments identify strengths and weaknesses in students’ speech and language, and assist teachers with planning and implementation of targeted programs where required.

Assessments are conducted by our qualified speech pathologists with reports generated for each student assessed. These reports can be provided to parents, attached to referrals and retained for school records. A summary report is also provided for classes, which can be used to identify target areas and assist with planning.

Our speech and language services are particularly useful for schools who have students who speak English as a second language, and those who are from culturally and linguistically diverse backgrounds. They are also beneficial for students who have difficulty accessing ongoing out-of-school support services, and children with multiple areas of need.

Screening 

Our speech and language screening is a short assessment of a student’s communication skills that identifies speech and language delays/disorders.

As part of the assessment, a speech pathologist will examine: 

  • Understanding of spoken sentences
  • Understanding of language concepts
  • Grammar use
  • Ability to label pictures
  • Ability to see relationships between words 
  • Articulation 
  • Age inappropriate errors in speech 

This assessment requires 20 minutes per student.

Profiling 

Our speech and language profile is a more detailed assessment of a student’s communication skills, which not only identifies speech and language delays/disorders, but also provides a broader picture of the student’s ability to undertake language orientated classroom activities.

As part of the assessment, a speech pathologist will examine the areas outlined above, as well as:

  • Comprehension
  • Ability to retell a narrative 
  • Sentence length and structure
  • Phonological awareness skills

This assessment requires 50 minutes per student. 

Optional feedback meetings are available to school staff to discuss the results of assessments and reports in more detail.

Direct Support

Our speech pathologists can also provide support and deliver therapeutic intervention within schools to help meet student needs. 

Speech pathologists can observe, assess students, consult with teachers, demonstrate strategies within a classroom, and/or conduct therapy with a child. Direct support can be provided on a weekly or bi-weekly basis as suited to classroom timetables.

Motor skill development

Our occupational therapists work with teachers to implement early intervention programs that assist with the development of motor skills in lower primary students.

Whole class and small group strategies are used to develop sensory, gross, fine and visual motor skills, as well as handwriting and self care skills. Intervention is based on an action learning model where the teachers involved receive tailored and consistent support from an occupational therapist. 

Support can include:

  • Profiling and analysis of students’ motor skills
  • Planning and consultation
  • Development of classroom strategies and activities
  • Re-profiling and analysis of student progress

Professional development workshops

Our therapists also offer professional development workshops, which can be facilitated at schools or at one of our office locations.

We offer a range of prepared presentations on a number of topics or can customise a presentation for your school and staff. Our workshops enrich the knowledge of teachers and education staff, providing them with a platform of knowledge for planning and implementation of strategies.

Contact us today for more information about our school services, or to book an appointment. 

Training

We offer a range of  training and professional development opportunities for organisations within the disability and healthcare sectors.

Manual Tasks 

Our manual tasks training course is based on the principles of manutention and follow the requirements of the Hazardous Manual Tasks Code of Practice. Courses cover the skills and knowledge required to recognise potentially hazardous manual tasks, how to prepare for them, and how to conduct them in a safe manner. Short courses can also be customised to an organisation’s specific requirements with regard to the handling of loads and/or people. 

HLTAID003 Provide First Aid 

This one day course is delivered in partnership with Allens Training Pty Ltd RTO 90909 and outlines the essential skills and knowledge required to provide first aid response to a casualty. It applies to all workers who may be required to provide a first aid response in a range of situations, including community and workplace settings.

HLTAID001 Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation (CPR)

This 4 hours course is delivered in partnership with Allens Training Pty Ltd RTO 90909 and teaches the skills and knowledge required to perform cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) in line with Australian Resuscitation Council (ARC) guidelines. 

Mental Health First Aid

In this training participants learn about the signs and symptoms of the more common and disabling mental health problems, how to provide initial help, where to get professional help, the supports shown to be effective, and how to provide mental health first aid in a crisis situation.

Book your training

Contact us today for more information or to book any of these training opportunities.

For information about professional development workshops and training for teachers and education staff, visit our Services for Schools page

 

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