This website may not work correctly in Internet Explorer. We recommend switching to a more secure modern web browser such as Microsoft Edge which is already installed on your computer.

View this website in Edge.

Community programs

The Maali Deadly Yorga Women’s Group

The Maali Deadly Yorga Women’s Group is a group of local Aboriginal Women who connect through cultural and creative activities on a fortnightly basis. The Group has engaged in Noongar singing lessons, Deadly Denim workshops, local art exhibitions, sewing workshops and group community cultural activities. Local Elders participate in the group and encourage young women to engage in fortnightly activities.

Moorditj Maaman

The Moorditj Maaman Men’s Group is a group of local Aboriginal men who get together to deliver a range of cultural activities that includes art, dance and language. The group has successfully delivered camps, BBQs and art projects. Moorditj Maaman is about creating space for men to talk about health and wellbeing and to build cultural connection among local Aboriginal men, families, young people and children.

Youth programs

Keny Moort – One Family

Keny Moort (Noongar for One Family) targets vulnerable young people who are at high risk of becoming entrenched in the criminal justice system. The program aims to promote inclusion and build resilience by providing intensive case management and drop-in support services with extended supports to families. A calendar of activities, developed by young people themselves, provides opportunities to have fun and learn together while building positive connections within community.


The LIFT Program responds to young people with complex needs who are exiting the care system and are at risk of homelessness. Often, these young people have experiences of trauma throughout their childhood. The LIFT program aims to support these care leavers by providing a safe, affordable place to belong, where they can be supported to develop independent living skills and take time to heal and connect with community supports.

Transitional High Needs (THN) Program

A young person may require a high needs placement as a consequence of leaving secure care or detention, a placement breakdown, or because they are unable to remain in residential care. These young people receive safe and secure accommodation and intensive, individualised support to live independently.

Drug Education Program

The Drug Education Program provides targeted, evidence-based Alcohol and Other Drug (AOD) responses with a focus on harm reduction through support and education. The aim is to promote safer behaviours and reduce preventable AOD risk factors. Young people receive one-on-one wellbeing assessment and are encouraged and supported to access group education sessions and informal counselling.

Domestic violence program

Koolkuna Community Education Program

Koolkuna Community Education Programs provide information and education for both government and non-government agencies as well as the broader community to raise awareness and understanding of domestic violence from research based and insight led initiatives.

Family programs

Young families program

Up to 5 young families at a time can stay in self-contained units at indigo Junction’s Families Service. An on-site support worker is available during the day and evening. Eligible young parents (under 25) are provided with a safe, secure home while they receive support to develop the skills they need to live independently, manage their tenancy, build supportive networks and develop their parenting skills.

Transitional Housing program

Indigo Junction has 10 community-based properties that are available to eligible families of all ages, sizes and make up. These properties provide safe and affordable housing to families that need time to heal and bond after homelessness or other crisis. Families receive intensive case management and are supported to build independent living skills and connect into community networks. Indigo Junction’s extensive support service includes provision of housing, goal planning, tenancy education and referrals to relevant service providers.

Kwobidak Moort – Strong Fathers Program

The evidence based Kwobidak Moort (Strong Fathers) Program supports fathers of Aboriginal children (aged between 0-18 years to further empower themselves, their family and ultimately their children to create positive relationships and build networks within community. The Strong Fathers Program provides advocacy and referrals within a professional, accessible, culturally sensitive, and high-quality service delivery approach which is supported by Aboriginal staff.