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This resource was developed by Patches in partnership with UWA and other partners to to support people with FASD, who have had contact with the justice system, to obtain and maintain meaningful employment. This Resource is for employment agencies, employers and those working in the justice system.

Learning with FASD is a new Australian Government Department of Health funded, easy-to-access online portal housing evidence-based resources and tools to help educators and the broader school community effectively understand and support students with FASD)in Australian primary schools.

Created by Dr Vanessa Spiller, a clinical psychologist and parent, Explained by Brain is a suite of FASD resources for parents, carers, educators and professionals. It includes free downloadable workshops and short videos, and a FASD workbook and online course are available for purchase.

The core message of this national campaign by The Foundation for Alcohol Research and Education (FARE) is that every moment matters in pregnancy. The campaign website includes resources and FAQs for those who are pregnant or planning a pregnancy, partners, friends, family, and health professionals.

This book has been written for those parenting children / young people with FASD by Dr Mary Mather, widely regarded as one of the UK's foremost medical experts on FASD and Julia Brown, CEO of The FASD Trust, the UK's leading charity in this field.

This guide was developed to help employment professionals understand and address the strengths and needs of adults with FASD to facilitate success in their employment journeys

This report by the Canada FASD Research Network (CanFASD) proposes a 'supported employment' model to help adults living with FASD succeed in the workplace.

The eight magic keys were developed by Deb Evensen and Jan Lutke in 1997 as guidelines to support young people with FASD. WRaP Schools, a Canadian project which aims to support school students diagnosed with FASD, has created a series of videos on the magic keys.

A Churchill Fellowship project undertaken by Judith King

Transitioning from the school holidays back into a classroom or beginning school for the first time can be particularly difficult for children and families living with FASD. NOFASD Australia has provided some tips and resources to help teachers and families navigate this process.