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 is for school staff, parents and other who are seeking information about drug use & harms among rural youth
School-based program to increase personality-specific coping skills in high-risk teenagers.
Classroom program focused on helping students develop skills to reduce alcohol-related harms.
Skills for navigating challenging situations.
Online tool that provides assessment and personalised feedback about patterns of use and risk.
Interactive drug prevention program on improving coping skills, decision-making and motivation.
Drug information and interpersonal skills training
An interactive online program for teenagers that aims to prevent uptake of smoking, and reduce use for current smokers.
Students solve crimes and learn how opioids affect the body.
Solve drug-related cases by gathering evidence
Solve drug-related mysteries by gathering evidence.
Information and guidance for parents.
Get the facts about illegal drugs.
Guide to evidence-based drug education.
An overview of what works, what's uncertain, and doesn't work, in terms of drug & alcohol prevention in the classroom.
Teacher version: Aims to provide Indigenous Australians with accessible information about alcohol's effects on the brain
Learn how to be assertive, deal with pressure from friends and make your own decisions about alcohol and drugs.
This phone app provides facts about the health of Australians.
A pop-art style video about the short- and long-term effects of alcohol.
Teacher version: Think Smart is an Indigenous Australian hip-hop music video about alcohol related harms.
This factsheet follows on from Part 3 of 'Why do Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander young people use drugs?'
This factsheet follows on from Part 4 of 'Why do Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander young people use drugs?'