In this unit, students explore the importance of rivers for nourishing ecosystems and facilitating trade in First Nations communities both pre and post colonisation. They make diagrams, create comparative frameworks, and reimagine environmentally sustainable futures using digital design technologies.
Poppy-May Woora is a Ghungalu story shared by Uncle Steve Kemp and Milton Lawton about a mother kangaroo and her baby joey. Poppy-May faces a difficult situation involving a pack of wild dogs but uses her knowledge of the Country to attempt to overcome the challenge!
Students explore concepts of resilience, determination and perseverance. They discuss their personal and social responsibilities to care for others and the environment.
Students develop an understanding of animal life cycles, body systems, structural adaptations and behaviours, with a particular focus on Australian marsupials.
Students examine the impact of animal production on society and explore the ethical, environmental, economic and social factors associated with these industries.
Ghungalu Elder Uncle Steve Kemp introduces us to the Gumby Gumby tree, a tree whose medicinal properties have been used for thousands of years.
Ghungalu Elder Uncle Steve Kemp welcomes you to Ghungalu Country through a smoking ceremony.