Our Consortium Partners

Consortium Partners work with the Foundation to provide services to families touch by chronic conditions including mental health challenges. There is an emphasis on prevention, support and education programs that improve and/or sustain the health and quality of life of people living with chronic conditions including mental health challenges. Current partnering programs that will be funded through International Gratitude Day are:


The Friendship Foundation Limited , through it’s fundraising supports research and projects that promote mental health and wellbeing within local communities. It is working to remove the stigma and social isolation that is so common among people living with chronic conditions, especially mental health conditions. These programs are supplied to individuals, carers and families through self-management education and peer to peer support backed by ground breaking research. Click here to learn more.
Community Outreach Ministries  was established by Reverend George Capsis O.A.M. in 1987. In 2006 George received the Order of Australia Medal for his service to the community through the Community Outreach Ministries. The charity was formed to assist troubled youth and people suffering family dysfunction. Today it continues to support people disadvantaged by mental illness, homeless; drug abuse, suicide and family crisis.
Families4Families Incorporated is entirely operated in a volunteer capacity by passionate people impacted by brain injury. It is was established via a research grant from the Julia Farr MS McLeod Benevolent Fund and supported by Flinders University during its establishment phase, and currently received limited funding from the NDIA as a Disability Support Organisation. Gaining funding from International Gratitude Day® would enable the Network to build its successful and sustainable support model and expand it nationally and to other target groups.  Click here to learn more.
Brain Injury Australia was founded in 1986. It is the central clearinghouse of information and gateway to nationwide referral for optimising the social and economic participation of all Australians living with brain injury.
Brain injury is common. According to the Australian Bureau of Statistics, over 700,000 Australians have a brain injury, with daily “activity limitations” and “participation restrictions”. Three in every four of these people are aged 65 or under. As many as two out of every three acquired their brain injury before the age of 25. Three-quarters of people with a brain injury are men. Click here to learn more.