WHAT IS THE CRACKS IN THE ICE COMMUNITY TOOLKIT?
Cracks in the Ice was developed to support families, health workers and communities respond to crystal methamphetamine ('ice') related issues. The Community Toolkit provides local councils, parents and citizen groups, community organisations or concerned community members with the appropriate tools (including fact sheets, brochures, booklets and PowerPoint presentation) for use at community forums and events.
There’s also guidance for journalists and others in the media on how to communicate safely and responsibly about ice.
The resources provided by Cracks in the Ice have been developed to connect communities with practical, actionable evidence-based research and tools. The Matilda Centre at the University of Sydney developed the evidence-based content in collaboration with experts across Australia as well as in consultation with over 500 Australian community members.
Order Booklets and Brochures
Giving a presentation?
Use the Cracks in the Ice PowerPoint presentation
(PDF or PPT) and speaker notes
Download and print Cracks in the Ice posters (A1,A4)
CAN'T FIND THE RESOURCES YOU'RE LOOKING FOR?
HOW TO USE THE COMMUNITY TOOLKIT
Our evidence-based, easy to use, toolkit contains valuable information to educate people on the effects of ice and how to help someone affected by ice. Research shows that most family members feel powerless because of the lack of information about ice and do not know how to practically tackle the issue. Our Community Toolkit has a wide range of resources and tools available from information to educate yourself about ice to printable resources when holding a forum. You can click, download and print resources, depending on your needs. You can also order our booklets and brochures free of charge and with free delivery to anywhere in Australia.
Want to access the toolkit from your mobile device but don’t want to use data? For offline information at your fingertips, download the app – Google Play App
and App Store
. Interested in preventing drug use and its related harms in young people, please visit our ‘Families and Friends
’ help section.
Page last reviewed: Wednesday, 18 March 2020
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