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They can accompany clients to external appointments when asked, to help put them at ease, act as an advocate, or simply to offer support. Julie and Liz also provide education to community organisations and health providers about the specific needs of sexual assault victims, given the trauma they have experienced. If they do, they can re-engage with the nurses later if they wish.
We are dealing with people who are not always predictable, because their trauma can make them think, feel and react differently. Bendigo-born Julie has been nursing for 40 years, including in the fields of drug and alcohol rehabilitation, schools, maternity and special baby care, and community care.
She most recently worked at Bendigo Health in acute health, telehealth in the Loddon Mallee region, nursing project management and education. The women are proud to be part of a broad-based approach to supporting sexual assault victims, and say being under the same roof as the other agencies makes their job easier. The nurses are available Monday to Friday, 9am to 3. About 10 years ago, Lee became disillusioned with poker machines taking over from the traditional social scene at hotels and decided to put his long-held people skills to good use.
He completed a Certificate IV in alcohol and other drugs and was a case manager and outreach worker at a Salvation Army homeless shelter in Melbourne before joining BCHS five years ago. So they cope with alcohol and drugs. Lee says while the problems have always been there, his workload has grown since Victoria abolished suspended sentences in , possibly due to more corrections orders being made.
So I try to build that rapport with them. As a society, we are so judgemental of others. He cites one client who wanted to hit him during a counselling session as an example of a response to a traumatic event. Before the situation could escalate, Lee identified the underlying issue and talked the man down. Just one little strength is enough to work on.
It challenges their beliefs about themselves in a positive way. And it simply tires them out. The pair plan to attend a gathering of Spyder enthusiasts in Port Fairy in October and another muster Hahndorf, South Australia, next year.
You have to make sexual health education fun, or people will just switch off. But she is involved in several key initiatives through Bendigo Community Health Services and external organisations to improve access to important information and programs. It was an amazing initiative that forms part of our overall organisation public health response.
This is as important as our Thursday night soup kitchen, or our winter coat drive. Louise chairs an internal BCHS network to encourage staff to be aware of sexual health regardless of what they are seeing a client for, and refer them on if needed. She is also a lead worker on a joint project with the Victorian AIDS Council related to sexually transmitted infections and blood-borne viruses, trying to smooth the referral pathway to make it easier and less confronting, especially if clients wish to remain anonymous.
And I asked those extra questions. Away from the office, Louise is equally passionate about sport. SHE was born in the US to Mexican migrant parents, converted to Islam while doing volunteer work with disabled children in Pakistan, then married an Australian citizen she met in Miami and moved Down Under. Now Conchita Ollivier is living in Bendigo and helping Karen and Afghan refugee families who resettle here find their feet when they first arrive in their new home town.
She took three months off one summer to go to Pakistan where she used that knowledge to assist families with children suffering serious, often undiagnosed disabilities. By the end of the trip, I was able to organise someone to make her a walker, like what a baby would use but bigger, and she was able to greet her dad at the door.
I always wondered what more she could do if she had access to the right treatment. Coming from a middle-class family in the US, I was used to a lot of comforts but I had to live like everyone else there. Then you have these people with significant problems who are still putting one foot in front of the other and moving forward.
Conchita is fluent in both Spanish and English, understands Urdu and has learnt to read Arabic, the language of the Koran, since becoming a Muslim while volunteering in Pakistan. She married and moved to Melbourne in , and has been in Bendigo for the past six years with husband Sameer, a mechanical engineer, and sons Adam, 8, and Joseph, 5. Baby number three is due in September. Even though we are in a residential area, we thought we were living on a farm and when we first arrived, we even got two lambs to have in the back yard.
Conchita spent her early years here home caring for her boys, then returned to work when they became more independent. I know a lot of people in town — Muslim, non-Muslim — because I am an active participant. Conchita has been part of an interfaith panel visiting local secondary schools and is very supportive of the special needs community, especially families dealing with autism.
She is also a big proponent of organic food and has set up a small delivery service called Organic Town, which she operates on top of her refugee work with BCHS. Sometimes I worry are they going to be shocked when they see this Muslim lady at their door. I have had a few people think I am just there propagating my religion, but I just say no, I have your organic delivery! It just takes one to encourage the others they can also achieve their dreams - show them that they have done it and are still okay.
I worry sometimes it might not be the image people want representing their company. I grew up in a very open-minded environment and I want my children to treat everyone the same and know that they can break bread with anyone. She joined BCHS after the birth of one of her four children and soon completed further training in the areas she was passionate about: She nominates the drug ice as one of the biggest scourges facing the local community, and deals with its after-effects even though she is not on the front line in that field.
For those living with the chronic condition, these moments are life-changing; for the Bendigo Community Health Services diabetes education team, they make going to work worthwhile. The three women form a specialist team within BCHS that provides diabetes education and support five days a week in Eaglehawk, as well as outreach services at Strathfieldsaye, Elmore and the Bendigo and District Aboriginal Co-operative.
Research shows that people with well-controlled diabetes from diagnosis can drastically reduce their long-term risk of complications including heart attack, stroke, kidney failure, ulcers, amputations, blindness, impotence, gastric problems and related mental health issues. The diabetes team works together with clients to help them self-manage their condition — and one of their biggest challenges is having them realise why this is so important.
This involves developing strategies for taking medication, explaining how the medication works, how to use insulin pens and glucometers, encouraging healthy eating and exercise, and linking clients with other professions like podiatrists and optometrists.
Social isolation and transport, mobility or safety issues can also hinder exercise, so the diabetes educators assist clients to overcome these barriers and find activities they enjoy. The team says patients are being diagnosed with type 2 diabetes at a much younger age due to changing lifestyle factors.
Adopting a healthy diet, exercising and managing weight and stress levels can all lower the risk of diabetes, and BCHS also offers a Life! Jan, Cara and Leanne are all qualified nurses who have completed specialist graduate training and are members of the Australian Diabetes Educators Association.
Clients can be referred to the diabetes education program through GPs or can call the BCHS complex in Eaglehawk to request an appointment, which attracts a small fee. Each patient is triaged according to their needs and the most urgent cases are usually seen within a week. Her passion outside of the clinic is miniature horses — she drives them in harness both for fun and for show and enjoys the challenge of getting them working well.
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