Grampians Community Health’s new Darlot St Horsham location
Are you a great photographer or even an amateur photographer who has some great photos?
Are you an artist that has an idea for a mural but nowhere to place it?
Grampians Community Health are looking for photographic or painted images that reflect the beauty of the Wimmera.
How to enter
- Competition opens on the 05/06/2018 and closes on 30/06/2018
- To enter the competition you need to post as a reply for the GCH Facebook post competition
- Resize your image to post on Facebook (1000 px) is ideal – This is to ensure fast download and view.
- Please read the GUIDELINE for image SIZE as you will need to provide the RAW image high resolution if you win the competition
- Write the following information in your post:
- Entry competition for #GCHHORSHAM
- The name of the image
- Your name
We are looking for images such as:
- The Wimmera River which is the lifeblood of our community and environment, and a river which extends across the district which Grampians Community Health provides services., or
- The farmland, stock and machinery, that goes into feeding the world in this great food bowl we call the Wimmera
- Mountains, lakes and bushland that are synonymous with our district and provide the habitat for wildlife and the recreation for our communities
- The people and animals from the rugged sunburnt Aussie, to the Aboriginal traditional custodians of the land, our children and new arrivals to the district, they all have a story in the Wimmera, as do our diverse native and domestic animals and birds.
Download the guideline and enter our competition:
May 27th to 2nd June 2018
Australia has a long history of reconciliation and countless people – aboriginal Torres Straits Islander and non- indigenous – have dedicated their life’s work to reconciliation movement. As a result, many significant steps have been taken.
In the 25 years since the council for Aboriginal Reconciliation (CAR) was established, the concept of reconciliation has taken a holistic approach that encompasses rights, as well as so-called symbolic and practical actions. Over this time, reconciliation has introduced a greater focus on the relationship between Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples and non-Indigenous Australians and opened up a national debate on prejudice, discrimination and racism. It has raised broader questions about our national identity and the place of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islanders histories, cultures and rights in our nation’s story.
Don’t Keep History a Mystery
This year during National Reconciliation Week, Reconciliation Australia invites all Australians to learn more about Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander cultures and histories to share that knowledge help us grow as a nation.
“Don’t Keep History A Mystery: Learn, Share, Grow” explores history hidden just beneath the surface, ready and waiting to be uncovered. “This National Reconciliation Week” learn more about the Australia story.
We as aboriginals and Non-aboriginal peoples are working and walking together with a holistic approach to learning and gaining a better understanding of Australia black history and their stories.
This understanding engages and builds stronger relationships for all Australians and improves a nation without prejudice, discrimination and racism a journey shared in the fight for unity, acceptance and pride.
Today we celebrate our reconciliation week with a morning tea between the GCH staff and the Grampians Indigenous Family Violence Regional Action Group representatives. (GIFVRAG)