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.
By default results that have the highest evidence rating, and are Australia-based, are displayed first.
This webinar will focus on reducing the risk of chronic disease by modifying key lifestyle habits during adolescence.
This webinar focuses on the relationship between social media and alcohol use, and how parents can protect their teen.
School-based program to increase personality-specific coping skills in high-risk teenagers.
Stories about the impact of cannabis on Aboriginal communities and culture.
Understand the legal consequences of drug use.
Cartoon video resource demonstrating different strategies for saying no to using cannabis.
Students critically evaluate messages in advertising.
Learn how to be assertive, deal with pressure from friends and make your own decisions about alcohol and drugs.
This webinar explores adolescent brain development and implications for drug & alcohol prevention.
This webinar provides information about substance use prevention for Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander youth
This webinar provides information for parents and schools about evidence-based drug prevention.
Tune in to find out about new drugs emerging on the market, and how teachers and parents can prevent the harms.
This webinar provides information about mental health and substance use disorders among young Australians.
This webinar will show you how to use Positive Choices to make the most out of your drug education lessons.
This webinar will provide practical advice about talking to teenagers about alcohol.
This webinar provides information for parents about teenage parties and alcohol use
This webinar will provide information for parents about the prevention of early substance use among young people.
This webinar is for school staff, parents and other who are seeking information about drug use & harms among rural youth