Children create community, cultural connections

Children create community, cultural connections PlayAbility’s Mahala Pickett and Kylie Eldridge-Spires help inspire children to create a world where they feel connected to their community and culture.
Nanjing Night Net

Wandarma’s Jacob Francis and PlayAbility volunteer Doug Spires serve up lunch to PlayAbility’s new speach pathologist Rowan Cox.

Glenda Dixon reads ‘Jack and Lilly go to the park’ to Mason Luff in Littleton Gardens on Monday.

PlayAbility’s Sam Schweitzer enjoys a play session with two-year-old Maddison Hutteroth and speech pathologist Rowan Cox.

Wandarma Aboriginal Drug and Alcohol Service’s men’s group members Jacob Francis and Dennis Scott prepare lunch for the day’s activities.

PlayAbility’s new initiative focuses on the personal strengths of children, parents and staff with a focus on the importance of allowing children to create a world where they feel connected to their community and culture.

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