Adults – Love Drunk



Has a teenager you know recently seen a performance of “Love Drunk”? Explore the links below for more information on the issues and follow up resources to use with young people.


Teen Drinking Law


Find out more about the changes in Victoria’s underage drinking legislation, statistics and the short and long term consequences of alcohol consumption.

Teen Drinking Laws

Drink Wise Australia


Access factsheets and a range of video resources on this website that focus on young people absorbing the drinking culture of their elders.



The Other Talk


For parents to learn how to open a dialogue with their children on alcohol and other drugs. Issues include peer pressure, health, parties, safety and expectations and the law.


Drug Info


Access factsheets, glossaries of drug terms, statistics and online resources about alcohol, other drugs and the prevention of related harms.




Who are you?


A seven minute video emphasises the concept of being an ‘ethical bystander’, an approach that holds everybody responsible for the safety of those around them.

Who Are You?

Drinking Nightmare – Don’t Turn a Night Out Into a Nightmare


A game and accompanying Teacher’s Notes that aims to increase the likelihood that if teenagers choose to drink alcohol, they don’t drink to levels of intoxication that may result in harm to themselves or others.

Access the game here, Drinking Nightmare
Download the Teachers Notes

Difference Differently


Explore the challenges and opportunities created by diversity with students through a collection of responses to questions about culture, diversity and belief from different Australians.


The Line Campaign


A series of interactive animated videos that look into the world of high school students and their relationships. Each video has multiple endings and approximately 2 minutes in length to highlight the different options that are available and the social consequences.

Follow The Line


Police / Legal

Victoria Legal Aid have provided a comprehensive step by step guide for presenting legal information to groups of parents, teachers and students:

Victoria Legal Aid – Sex, Young People and the Law


The Sex, Young People and the Law program is designed to assist young people to understand their legal rights and responsibilities. Each section of the education suite includes speaker notes; PowerPoint presentations; and activities that relate the issues back to criminal law.

Sex, Young People and the Law Education Program

Victoria Legal Aid – Trusted Moments: Sex, Consent and the Law


This resource is intended to educate young people in the prevention of sexual assault by raising awareness about the importance of experiencing and enjoying relationships with their peers based on consensual and respectful behaviour. The video opens dialogue with students on defining consent and the legal consequences of sexual assault.

Sex, Consent and the Law


Resource for police and legal professionals who are presenting to groups of parents, teachers or students

Tune In Not Out


Explore videos, factsheets and other resources with students on a range of topics including alcohol, sex, and consent.




Community Youth / Mental Health

For mental health and wellbeing professionals to use with young people.

Youth Central – Alcohol: How Much is Too Much?


This 4-minute about the risks associated with binge drinking in easy to understand language for students.


Nepean Youth Channel – Mental Health and Binge Drinking

Health and community sector experts speak about the way binge drinking effects the mental health of young people.




Turning Point – Under Construction: Alcohol and the Teenage Brain

A short animated video that presents the effects of alcohol on adolescent brain development and how it affects different brain regions and behaviour.


Under Construction: Alcohol and the Teenage Brain

Love: The Good, the Bad and the Ugly


Access information and advice from the personal experiences of other young people who have experienced abusive relationships with the aim of promoting respectful relationships and teaching young people to recognise warning signs.