Skip to content Skip to menu

Resources for Parents

The Trinity College teaching staff is always on the lookout for new, innovative resources that may be useful to parents. Please see below for a list of websites and videos chosen by our teachers that cover a range of topics.



A website where parents can learn about the digital environment and how to help their children have safe and enjoyable online experiences.



ThinkUKnow is a free, evidence-based cyber safety program that provides presentations to Australian parents, carers and teachers and students. It provides information on the technologies young people use, the challenges they may face, and importantly, how they can be overcome.




ReachOut is Australia’s leading online mental health organisation for young people and their parents. Their practical support, tools and tips help young people get through anything from everyday issues to tough times – and the information they offer parents makes it easier for them to help their teenagers, too.


Raising Children

Raising Children is an Australian parenting website with information about all age groups, from newborn babies to teenagers.

raising children 

Student Wellbeing Hub

A website with designated information for educators, parents and students. Parents will find information and resources about important topics to help their child have a safe and positive experience at school.

student wellbeing hub 

Linda Stade Education

Linda Stade is an educator, writer, researcher, consultant and student of all things education. She has worked in various teaching and management roles in education for twenty-seven years, and also works as a freelance writer and speaker for parents, teachers and students. She writes a fortnightly blog covering topics such as relationships, technology, learning, mental health and parenting.

linda stade education



Raising boys with love - Maggie Dent

 How competitive parents are taking the fun out of Junior Sport

Are the kids testing your patience as the school holidays drag on? How to get things back on track before term starts

 Has the idea that the teacher is always right been discarded?

Back to top