Good communication is key to helping someone live well with dementia. Here are 7 things not to say: https://t.co/gNiqYd4xUO
Aged care is much more than “an industry” within the Australian economy, it’s about providing respect, dignity, com… https://t.co/TMsYGIAUOf
Support our Vision
The Old Colonists’ Association of Victoria is a not-for-profit organisation, providing village-style accommodation and support services for older needy Victorians to ensure they enjoy a positive experience of ageing, from independent living through to high-level care.
Donations, gifts and bequests are all valuable sources of income that allow us to provide added services and amenities to enhance the quality of life for our residents.
We receive no government assistance for the construction, maintenance or upgrade of our independent and supported living homes, or to provide support to those living in our accommodation.
There are many different ways you can help: donations, bequests, a memoriam gift or corporate, community and philanthropic partnerships.
The Old Colonists’ Association of Victoria is a not-for-profit organisation. There are many different ways you can help: donations, bequests, a memoriam gift or partnerships. All donations over $2 are tax deductible and all bequests are exempt from State and Commonwealth duties.Read More
Bequests, large and small, have supported the Old Colonists’ Association of Victoria for over 100 years and had a positive impact on the daily lives of elderly Victorians. A bequest is a charitable gift made as part of your Will. Bequests left to the Old Colonists’ Association of Victoria are vital to ensuring significant projects can start.Read More
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With villages, residents and staff in regional Victoria and metropolitan Melbourne, we can offer a diverse range of activities for business to engage with our work. This includes enhancing your profile by aligning with our brand, pro-bono work, helping to build staff motivation through volunteering and fundraising work, workplace giving and more.Read More
Pete Zawacki drove to Leith Park twice a week to visit his mother, Helen, until her death a year ago. After she died he wanted to honour her memory and ‘repay’ the kindness staff showed her by volunteering.Read More