Drug and Alcohol Information
Get informed, stay smart, stay safe
A database of evidence-based alcohol and drug education resources.
By default results that have the highest evidence rating, and are Australia-based, are displayed first.
Information and strategies to reduce risk-taking behaviour for your teenager when it comes to alcohol and other drugs.
Alcohol is the most commonly used drug in Australia. Learn about the effects and risks associated with drinking alcohol.
This app provides evidence-based & up-to-date resources about crystal methamphetamine (ice).
This factsheet provides information for parents on planning a party for teenagers.
How families of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander young people can positively influence their teenagers choices.
This factsheet provides tips for parents around reducing harm from alcohol and other drug use in rural communities.
Read this factsheet for some deadly activities families can do together.
A factsheet on Shisha developed for young people available in English and Arabic.
This factsheet addresses parental supply of alcohol to adolescents and dispels common myths on the topic.
This factsheet provides guidance for speaking to a young person about their drug use.
This webinar provides information about substance use prevention for Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander youth
This webinar discusses Strong & Deadly Futures; an Aboriginal and Torres Strait substance use prevention program.
This webinar is for school staff, parents and other who are seeking information about drug use & harms among rural youth
This factsheet outlines signs that someone may be dependent on a drug.
Below you will find a list of useful drug education resources. You can filter these according to your needs using the filters on the left hand side. See Getting Started for more information about how to use this site.
This webinar provides information for parents about teenage parties and alcohol use.
This webinar focuses on the relationship between social media and alcohol use, and how parents can protect their teen.
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