First Speech Pathology Roundtable aims to improve cultural competence of Speech Pathology graduates, in particular with Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander clients.
Want a better night’s sleep? At ECU, we have designed a one-day workshop and individual follow-up program with the latest strategies to help get a better night’s sleep.
One of WA's longest-standing practitioners in the discipline of sexuality, Dr Vivienne Cass recently gave a guest lecture to students in the Sexuality and Therapeutic Practice unit.
ECU Counselling lecturer Dr Madalena Grobbelaar recently presented at the Society of Australian Sexologists Western Australia as part of a professional development meeting.
Ms Brooke Chapman from the School of Psychology and Social Science's Youth Work program was an honorary speaker at the Youth Focus 21st Celebration to honour the agency's 21 years of helping young people.
Dr Justine Dandy, Psychology lecturer from the School of Psychology and Social Science, participated in a ‘Citizen Thought Leadership’ event hosted by the Office of Multicultural Interests at Government House on 19 August.
Investigators from the Missing Voices project team presented data collected during the project at the combined SMART STROKES and Stroke Society of Australasia conference in September.
Speech Pathology research project coordinator Meaghan McAllister and stroke survivor Mr Chris McGibbon have donned blue beanies in support of Brain Injury Awareness Week.
Counselling lecturer Dr Madalena Grobbelaar has presented her research at the 22nd congress of the World Association for Sexual Health held in Singapore at the end of July.
Psychology lecturer Dr Bronwyn Harman was invited to discuss her research on people choose to be childfree for an upcoming episode of SBS's Insight program.
Speech Pathology lecturer and clinical coordinator Abigail Lewis was awarded a HERDSA Fellowship at the National Conference in Melbourne in July, one of only three people nationally to receive this honour in 2015.
We all know how important it is to say sorry when we’ve done something wrong, but when is a simple apology not enough?
Professor Beth Armstrong and members of the Speech Pathology team 'spread the word' about the Missing Voices project whilst at the Bassendean NAIDOC Family Fun Day.
The team from the project Missing Voices: communication difficulties after stroke and traumatic brain injury in Indigenous Australians at Edith Cowan University would like to talk with Aboriginal people in Western Australia who have experienced a stroke or traumatic brain injury (TBI).
The 2015 Australian of the Year Rosie Batty urged people to keep talking about family violence to ensure the issue stays on the national agenda at a recent conference.