- Mental Health & Wellbeing Strategy
- - Get Healthy Information & Coaching Service
- - Go4Fun
- - Fit & Strong Challenge
- - Mental health meanings
- - Health and physical wellbeing
- - Support
- - Report
- - Information for survivors
- - Supporter Community
- - Western's Respect. Now. Always. Campaign
- - Supporting a friend: Responding to disclosures of sexual offences
- - Positive intervention
- - International students
- - Language and accessibility options
- - Sexual harassment
- - First Responder Network
- - Counselling Service
- - Australia and New Zealand University Mental Health Day
- - Lifeline Training
- - Anxiety Forum
- - Wellness Walk
- - Sports Inclusion Program
- - Early Intervention in Psychosis Forum
- - ONETalk Forums: Early Intervention in Psychosis
- - Carers Forum
- - Sexual Health Training
- - 10 Tips to Stress Less Competition
- - Lifeline CSWT Fast-track Program
- Mental Health & Wellbeing resources
- Mental Health & Wellbeing training
- Contact the Mental Health & Wellbeing team
Be the hero (safely)
What can you do when you become aware of social conflict near you?
If you don't feel able to intervene, it's natural. Stay safe and do what you can.
Respond directly and calmly to a perpetrator, perhaps by using an “I” statement and/or calling out the behaviour - EG I feel uncomfortable when you speak like that or Mate, that's harassment.
From pretending you recognise the target, to barging in for a selfie, there are many creative ways to diffuse an unwanted encounter.
From security guards to barkeepers, many have the capacity to support. Choose a specific individual and communicate clearly and calmly.
There are many amazing ways to intervene, and it can feel great. To ask about positive intervention training, email firstname.lastname@example.org