“Try Before You Ride” has set a precedent for future initiatives, proving that with proper support and information, apprehensions about public transport can turn into confidence and enthusiasm. This event was a significant step towards empowering individuals and enriching their lives with the freedom and independence that confident travel brings.
You’ll now find Daniel kicking goals working at a not-for-profit disability service provider, and he couldn’t be happier. He secured the part-time job soon after the Feros Care Work Experience Program, armed with newfound professional confidence and a readiness to take on challenges.
Canberra was buzzing with excitement and a spirit of camaraderie early October, as players from all around gathered for the much-anticipated All Abilities Cup, a touch football competition that celebrates players of all abilities. This event spotlighted the sheer power of sport to build bridges, enhance skills, and foster relationships, all while shattering any perceived […]
At a glance, Rory is the embodiment of a typical 10 year old boy – brimming with energy as he indulges in soccer, basketball, biking, and playful tussles with his older brother. Yet, his first decade was filled with milestones that were far from the typical, including the ability to blow out his birthday candles. […]
Charlie is a proud individual with autism and ADHD who identifies as nonbinary. Her story reflects her personal growth through self-awareness, the significance of reaching out for support, expressing her needs and aspirations, and turning her challenges into steppingstones.
In 2011, while gearing up for an event, Grant sustained a spinal cord injury when he crashed riding at his local mountain bike park. He said that following the accident, Feros Care’s support through the NDIS was invaluable, working with him to establish his plan and tackle his new life as a paraplegic.
Rebecca was diagnosed with autism at age four. Her supportive family not only understood but allowed Rebecca to be herself, along with her brother who also has autism.
But growing up with autism was not without its trials, particularly at school, where Rebecca attended mainstream classes until year four. She was then moved out of the classroom into the Learning Support Service within the school where she sometimes felt isolated from her classmates. During these years, art became her refuge, offering comfort and joy.
As a young girl Eireann was a powerhouse athlete with diplegic cerebral palsy. She was so good in fact that from ages 7-12 she reigned supreme as a Para Athletic champion. Back then, Eireann’s NDIS support provided her physical therapy and community connection to chase her athletic dreams.