This webinar describes, explores and discusses the details of the content of the newly released National LGBTI Mental Health and Suicide Prevention Strategy that has been developed for an Australian context to systematically address the dramatic over-representation of lesbian, gay, bisexual, trans, and intersex people in measures of suicidality and mental ill-health. This Strategy calls… Continue reading Webinar: Introduction to the National LGBTI Mental Health and Suicide Prevention Strategy »
Knowledge Hub category: Data collection
The National LGBTI Mental Health and Suicide Prevention Strategy is a plan for strategic action to prevent mental ill-health and suicide, and promote good mental health and wellbeing for lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, and intersex (LGBTI) people and communities across Australia. This strategy includes recommendations across the breadth of approaches in Australian mental health work including… Continue reading National LGBTI Mental Health and Suicide Prevention Strategy »
Although most Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Trans and Intersex (LGBTI) Australians live healthy and happy lives, research has demonstrated that a disproportionate number experience poorer mental health outcomes and have higher risk of suicidal behaviours than their peers. These health outcomes are directly related to experiences of stigma, prejudice, discrimination and abuse on the basis of… Continue reading Snapshot of Mental Health and Suicide Prevention Statistics for LGBTI People »
The MindOUT! Youth Project brought together ten LGBT specialist youth services from around Australia to document and celebrate the amazing work they are already doing with LGBT young people. This project to date, has documented practice based evidence for best practice care and support when working with these populations. We would like to take the… Continue reading MindOUT Youth Project Report »
Discussion Paper 2013: In which the Alliance explores contexts and implications for data collection practices relevant to LGBTI people in Australia.
The Passport is a tool to support clear communication between people and organisations on topics related to their genders, bodies, and relationships. This information is critical in a wide variety of settings, including health care, ageing & aged care, police, law, housing and education.
A joint submission on a review of the Australian Government Guidelines on the Recognition of Sex and Gender, by Dr. Gávi Ansara, National LGBTI Health Alliance; Sue Webeck, A Gender Agenda; Morgan Carpenter, Organisation Intersex International (OII) Australia; Peter Hyndal, Transformative; Sally Goldner, Transgender Victoria.
In this edition: Professor Fels to Open LGBTI Mental Health Conference! IDAHOBIT Day QLife – National Data Report Free MindOUT! LGBTI Mental Health Webinars Qlife – National Data Report
In This Issue What is consumer directed care? (CDC), and what does it mean for older LGBTI Australians? LGBTI Ageing & Aged Care in perspective Schedule 3: Contractual guidance for the implementation of intersex, trans, and non-binary gender inclusion National LGBTI Ageing & Aged Care Strategy Implementation National Aged Care Awareness Training Project – An… Continue reading LGBTI Health Update, Vol.4 No.3, Apr 2014 »
A special edition that focuses on a broad overview of LGBTI Health in Australia in 2013: Summary Of Key Proposals Ageing And Aged Care Cancer Data To Make Decisions About LGBTI Health Disability Intersex, Trans And Gender Diversity Suicide Prevention Mental Health Tobacco, Alcohol And Other Drugs
A submission to the Australian Bureau of Statistics on the ABS “Sex Standard”.
Inside this issue: Notes from the General Manager Health in Difference 2013: venue announced Diverse Sex and Gender Health Roundtable Department of Human Services LGBTI Working Group Ageing and Aged Care LGBTI Data Collection: Consultation paper reminder MindOUT! National Forum announced Suicide Prevention Australia conference National Mental Health Recovery framework and forum report Mental Health… Continue reading LGBTI Health Update, Vol.2 No.7, Jul 2012 »