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Holidays are exciting and most of us look forward to them. But travelling with individuals with FASD, who may be out of their routine and comfort zone, can make holidays a disaster. This book will provide tips to having a successful holiday.

Tristan is a young man with FASD living and working in Fitzroy Cross in Western Australia. He shares his story as part of the Lives with Lead Project, produced by Western Australia's Individualised Services (WAIS).

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.

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.

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.

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.

Comprehensive factsheets for caregivers and professionals from FASD Hub Scotland. Topics include diagnosis, accessing support, a guide for foster carers, and resources for teachers.

Developmental Disability WA created this guide to provide parents and carers of children and young adults with FASD with useful information they can share with family member sand teachers. It aims learning and social enjoyment of school among children with FASD.

The fact sheet "Alcohol and Pregnancy: What you need to know" was developed by a panel of subject matter experts and includes information about how alcohol crosses the placenta, the risks of drinking during pregnancy, and advice for a healthy pregnancy. It is available in 10 languages. Arabic

This guide is intended to suggest language that can be used in conversations, presentations and reports about Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder (FASD) in Australia.