Articles about “Easy Read”
Dealing with Danger: Staying safer with online technology
For Family & Friends, Teachers, Workers, Young People
The Dealing with Danger card game is designed to assist discussion with those who have a cognitive impairment about what to do when faced with common online situations.
Making Rights Reality resources
For Family & Friends, Female Survivors, Male Survivors, Teachers, Workers
Making Rights Reality is a program at the South Eastern Centre Against Sexual Assault (SECASA) that gives extra help to adults who have been sexually assaulted and who have an intellectual disability or Acquired Brain Injury, or use aids to communicate.
Planning for your safety
For Family & Friends, Female Survivors, Young People
If you are a victim of family violence your safety is a priority. Developing a safety plan is important if you are in relationship with someone who uses violent or controlling behaviours toward you; or if you are preparing to leave that relationship; or when you have left and are...
Stepping out: Incest information for girls
For Female Survivors, Young People
This information is for teenage girls who have been, or are going through incest, which is when a relative or someone you are related to touches your body in a sexual way.
When sex is not OK
For Female Survivors, Male Survivors, Young People
This video and booklet are produced for young or intellectually disabled people and defines sexual assault and, if it has occurred, details what kind of help is available. It also briefly discusses possible reactions to sexual assault.
Will CASA tell my parents?
For Young People
What you say when you speak to CASA counsellor/advocate, either in person or on the phone, is usually confidential. There are a few exceptions such as if you disclose that another person may hurt you. The counsellor in this case may have to talk to other professionals such as police...
Your day in court colour in
For Family & Friends, Young People
Your Day In Court is an information and colouring in book for young children 5-10 years.