We believe that the strengths approach applies to all levels of work; enhancing, developing and sustaining organisational culture, from direct service delivery through to administration and management structures.
We know how important ongoing professional development is—that’s why we offer a range of training packages, In-Person at Your Place, or Online. Please see our current Training Calendar for the events currently available. Any of our training packages can be delivered at ‘Your Place’, with format and content negotiated with you. Group registrations are also available to organisations for our Online courses.
Contact Us to discuss the training needs of your organisation.
We offer strengths approach training to professionals worldwide:
Our highly-interactive training programs are delivered to human service, health, education and community groups and organisations, as well as to local government and businesses.
Considering an innovative and practical training program? We deliver strengths-based training and tools workshops to inspire you and transform your organisation. Our experienced professionals provide quality, interactive training tailored to your needs—at your place.
If you would you like more information about any of our training, contact us and we will be happy to answer your questions and discuss your requirements.
What people say about our training
'Everything and everyone has been abuzz in our district since your workshop!!! You have made a significant impact already.'
(CFA North West Region - Brigade Support Team feedback to Andrew Shines from a recent Strengths Approach workshop)
‘Well-organised, welcoming environment, great resources.’
‘Useful exercises for learning and practice; made me smile and laugh a lot!’
‘I will take away many strategies to help me in my work and life journey. ’
‘I am intrigued by the idea of asking better questions in my work with clients.’
‘Supportive and comfortable environment, made me confident to speak and get involved.’
‘I will take away knowledge of strengths, reframing, externalising, normalising and the five-column approach.’
‘Great tools to use with clients (adults and children) and for team building.’
‘Loved the practical use of the cards, the active learning, and the interactions with peers.’
‘I found the stories and examples very useful; they made sense of ideas, concepts and tools.’
What is the foundation of
St Luke’s Strengths Approach?
View this short video of Wayne McCashen, author of The Strengths Approach . Wayne very succinctly puts forward the reasons why Strengths Approach is such a powerful way of working with people. (His legacy will live on.)
training with Innovative Resources
Flexible modes of training delivery:
* Online or In-Person training available
* Bring our training to ‘your place’
* Blended with a mix of Online and In-Person
Training is custom designed to meet your needs
Focusses on strengths and solutions rather than problems
Builds confidence in using tools to bring meaningful conversations alive in your work
Creates better outcomes for people
Builds organisational culture
Our training is accredited by:
Blog – St Luke's Innovative Resources
Blog – St Luke's Innovative Resources
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Introducing the latest edition to our suite of strengths-based tools and resources—Strength Cards Unlimited! Everyone has strengths. But did you know that strengths are more than just personal qualities? They also include your relationships, culture, health, community, the natural world and access to supports. …Read more
Eating Disorders, and mental illnesses come in all shapes, sizes, colours, ages, race and social economic levels. Throughout my lived eating disorder experience I have had to deal with weight stigma and being told things like “you don’t look that sick or underweight”, “your …Read more
When it comes to dealing with big emotions, not everyone has the language to describe how they’re feeling. Today we talk with one school counsellor, Judith, who co-created a story to accompany the tactile Bears. What began as a story to help one young …Read more
Feelings of shame can be heightened as children and young adults start to compare themselves to others. As children grow, they become more aware of what is considered normal—if their experiences and feelings don’t fit into this version of ‘normal’, this may result in …Read more
At any given moment in a supervision session, we may find ourselves wondering, ‘What is the most useful question I could ask right now?’ This, however, begs another question: ‘What do we mean by a useful question?’ Questions are fundamental in constructing—and changing—social realities. …Read more
This month we launch our latest resource – Exploring Shame – a game changer for therapists, counsellors, carers and teachers. We talk with lead author Michael Derby on his motivation for producing the resource. 1. Can you tell us a bit about yourself …Read more
Maybe not in the wilds of nature. But in the wild world of our feelings many unexpected things can go together. Look inside on any typical day and you may notice a swirling mix of emotions and body signals. The limitations of language mean …Read more
Shame is a common emotion experienced by almost everyone at some point, it can feel painful and uncomfortable. Shame can erode our sense of self, creating feelings of humiliation, embarrassment or unworthiness. It can also lead to harmful or destructive behaviours and yet we …Read more
Getting the most out of your card set? Many of the Innovative Resources card sets have an accompanying Ideas Bank – a quick list of things to try in different settings. So whether you need a handy quick reference, a nudge or some inspiration, …Read more
Over the weekend I read Austin Kleon’s book, Steal like an artist, in which he says that creative people are excellent burglars. He reckons they steal everything—ideas, structures, techniques and inspiration. This is not plagiarism because they take the ideas of others and remix …Read more
What can parents and carers do to create a strengths-based, nurturing environment for their children to play, learn and grow? The team from the Bendigo Home Interaction Program for Parents and Youngsters (HIPPY) have a few tips and tricks. Here are their top three …Read more
The importance of self-care Even the most experienced and skilled professionals can feel overwhelmed and heartbroken when hearing people’s stories of trauma and loss. When you work in a role that involves supporting other people—like social work, teaching, healthcare, childcare or counselling—self-care is fundamentally …Read more
Over two years in the making, Tell A Trusted Adult is now a trusted resource for having conversations with children about protective behaviours and safety. It includes 35 cards focussing on body signals—13 matched pairs and 9 activity cards—plus a 60-page booklet with loads of …Read more
We’re nearly there – at the end of another crazy covid year! Good riddance is what we’re saying, and for good reason – it’s been tough, in so many ways, on so many people. But rather than write the whole year off, let’s take …Read more
In my family, we celebrate Christmas at this time of the year. Even though my kids are now adults (just) and my mum is a grandmother, Christmas still seems to bring out the child in all of us. Maybe the fact that Christmas is …Read more
We are becoming an increasingly outcome-driven society. For many of us, our lives are dominated by KPIs, meeting targets, ticking boxes and writing endless reports. While accountability is important, the pressures around this often mean that we feel relieved rather than proud or excited …Read more
Researcher, Brené Brown, calls shame the ‘master emotion’ because it is present in almost every experience of trauma, disempowerment and exclusion. Whether we have caused someone else harm, someone has caused us harm or we are experiencing mental health issues, shame is the voice …Read more
Nain Philp is a social worker and art therapist working in private practice in Victoria, Australia. She shares with us her experiences using cards and other visual tools in AOV settings and with young people with autism, plus her top 3 tips for using …Read more
Given that both trauma and learning difficulties can have significant impacts on a child’s outcomes in later life, it is important to know how to recognise them in order to provide appropriate support. What we often don’t talk about is that trauma and learning …Read more
Many of us who have worked with children have grappled with how we can effectively include the perspective and voice of children in our planning and program development. We know it is important and valuable but how do we do it well? And how …Read more
Luke's Anglican Church Victoria - Bendigo
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St Luke Victoria Anglican Church - Bendigo is a Welfare Center located in Bendigo VIC 3550. It is one of 30 Welfare Centers in Australia. The address of St. Luke's Anglican Church Victoria - Bendigo is 10 Mundy St, Bendigo VIC 3550, Australia. St. Luke's Anglican Church Victoria - Bendigo can be contacted on 61354343922. St. Luke's Anglican Church Victoria - Bendigo is located in a remote area with less than 1 listed places around it. St. Luke's Anglican Church Victoria - Bendigo is rated 4.5 (out of 5 stars) by 26 reviewers online.
Distance from major attractions
The distance between St. Luke's Anglican Church - Bendigo and Bendigo Art Gallery is approximately 680 meters.
Distance between St. Luke's Anglican Church - Bendigo and Bendigo Marketplace is approximately 1039 meters.
Distance between St. Luke's Anglican Church - Bendigo and Rosalind Park is approximately 509 meters.
Distance between St. Luke's Anglican Church - Bendigo and Bendigo Art Gallery is approximately 682 meters.
Distance between St. Luke's Anglican Church - Bendigo and JB Hi-Fi Bendigo is approximately 608 meters.
10 Mundy St, Bendigo VIC 3550, Australia
What is the contact number for St. Luke's Anglican Church Victoria - Bendigo?
Contact number St. Luke's Anglican Church Victoria - Bendigo is 61354343922.
What is the ranking of St. Luke's Anglican Church Victoria - Bendigo?
The rating of St. Luke's Anglican Church Victoria - Bendigo is 4.5 out of 5 stars.
What is the address of St Luke Victoria Anglican Church - Bendigo?
The address of St. Luke's Anglican Church Victoria - Bendigo is 10 Mundy St, Bendigo VIC 3550, Australia.
Where is St. Luke's Anglican Church Victoria - Bendigo located?
St Luke Victoria Anglican Church - Bendigo is located in Bendigo VIC 3550.
What is the Anglican Church of St. Luke Victoria - Bendigo?
St. Luke's Anglican Church Victoria - Bendigo is a Welfare Center in Australia
What is the PIN for the area in which St. Luke's Anglican Church Victoria - Bendigo is located?
Bendigo Vic 3550 is 3550
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★ 18 Destinations in Montenegro, which are definitely worth a visit ★
Perast (prices and photos of hotels)
Lake Skadar (prices and photos of hotels)
Bay of Kotor (prices and photos of hotels)
Sveti Stefan (prices and photos of hotels)
Durmitor National Park (prices and photos)
Petrovac (prices and photos of hotels) )
Cetinje (prices and photos of hotels)
Lovcen National Park and Negosh Mausoleum (prices and photos)
Trebinje Photo Safari
Ostrog Monastery (prices and photos of hotels) and photos)
National Museum of Montenegro (prices and photos)
Moraca Canyon and Monastery (prices and photos)
Montenegro is often called the most beautiful Balkan country, some say that it is one of the most picturesque on earth, as a land of fabulous landscapes including breathtaking, rugged coastline, cobalt blue fjords, soaring mountains, majestic rivers, lush valleys and ancient palaces. If you are planning a trip to Montenegro, you should include these must-see itineraries, to your route.
This small quiet town offers an ideal getaway from the busy seaside resorts and is also one of the most beautiful places in Boka Kotorska. While it was once a bustling sailor town, today it has a population of just 400, filled with mostly abandoned Renaissance and Baroque palaces, a testament to its former wealth. There are 16 surviving palaces, including Bujovic, a baroque palace that sits at the entrance to the city, and as many old churches as there are residents.
While you're here, be sure to take a short boat ride to Our Lady of the Rocks, an artificial island in the bay with a beautiful church and museum. While there are no sandy beaches, you can relax and soak up the sun on the many small stone and concrete piers that open out to sea. Climb to the top of the bell tower at St. Nicholas Church for great views of the city and surroundings.
Lake Skadar Lake Skadar
Skadar Lake (prices and hotel photos)
Skadar Lake, also called Skadar or Skutar Lake, is the largest lake on the Balkan Peninsula. It covers between 143 and 212 square miles, depending on the season, with two-thirds in Montenegro and the rest in Albania. The lake is one of the most important water bird sanctuaries in all of Europe, and the endangered Dalmatian pelican nests here, along with 256 other species. The Montenegrin part of the lake is protected by a national park, a particularly picturesque region that includes steep mountains, historic churches and hidden villages. It is also home to wild animals such as wolves, foxes, otters, and weasels, though its impressive natural beauty is what makes it a must-see.
Bay of Kotor Bay of Kotor
Bay of Kotor (prices and photos of hotels)
Bay of Kotor, or Boka Kotorska, is often called the only Mediterranean fjord, although this is not technically correct, the vision that it comes to mind, for sure, such. As you sail through its glistening waters, the landscape becomes more and more majestic and the mountains become steeper and steeper. While many people come here for a day trip from Dubrovnik, Croatia, you may want to stay for a while and explore its hidden corners. Active types can find a guide for a kayak trip around the bay, but if you don't want to put in that much effort, a number of companies offer boat tours and yacht cruises.
Old Town of KotorOld Town of Kotor
Old Town of Kotor
The Old Town and the most famous part of Kotor is a UNESCO World Heritage Site and one of the best preserved medieval towns on the Adriatic. It lies in the shadow of St. John's Hill, whose walls protect it from a real masterpiece of fortification, skillfully created on the steep natural slopes of the hill. Within the walls you will find many medieval structures, including palaces, cathedrals, churches and museums, complemented by picturesque squares and narrow streets. The best way to see it all is to start at the main gate and work clockwise. From the Square of Arms you will pass through the Muchny Square to the cathedral, then to the Maritime Museum, the churches of St. Luke and St. Nicholas. If you're up to the challenge, be sure to head up to Castel Sant'Giovanni, where the view of the bay and the Old Town is absolutely extraordinary.
Budva (prices and photos of hotels)
The old town of Budva is similar to Kotor and is one of the oldest on the Adriatic. Climbing up to the city wall, you can enjoy some of the best views, including narrow streets that touch small bays with crystal clear water. It is often called "Montenegrin Miami" as it is the most crowded and most popular tourist resort in the country, with beaches and exciting wild nightlife. While this is a great place for travelers who want to have fun, there isn't much for those who prefer a more laid back holiday. During high season, the sand is strewn with vacationers from Ukraine and Russia, while the ultra-rich park their multimillion-dollar yachts on a guarded marina. After dark, you are likely to run into a lot of scantily clad women urging you to go to the beach bars.
Sveti StefanSveti Stefan
Sveti Stefan (prices and photos of hotels)
The small island of Sveti Stefan is one of the most popular places in Montenegro . This former fishing village with houses that date back to 15 is now one of the most glamorous destinations in the world, attracting celebrities and other VIPs including Queen Elizabeth II and Sophia Loren. This is one of the most unusual and breathtaking places in the entire Mediterranean, it stands on the rock of a rocky island with ruby-red roofs, and a sandy isthmus connects it to the land. You can see the island while enjoying a meal at the olive tree owned by Aman Sveti Stefan Resort, but if you want to visit the island itself, including its gorgeous pink sand beaches, you will have to stay at an expensive luxury resort,
Durmitor National Park Durmitor National Park
Durmitor National Park Prices & Photos
Covering the Durmitor mountain range and a narrow branch leading east along the Tara River, this national park offers absolutely stunning scenic beauty. The dramatic landscape, carved out of limestone with ice and water over time, is home to 48 peaks that rise to over 6,500 feet, with the tallest, Bobotov Kuk, reaching nearly 8,300 feet. During the winter it is a major ski resort, while during the summer it attracts hikers, paddlers and other outdoor enthusiasts. Three magnificent canyons can also be found here, including the wild Tara River, which has the deepest gorge in all of Europe at 4,265 feet. Rivers also flow under the park. The waters from the Black Lake run under the Durmitor massif into the valley of the upper canyon of the Komarnitsa River, and the park is also filled with more than a dozen sparkling lakes. The high plateau can be reached via numerous trails, and there are three shelters for those who would like to spend the night: a hut, a shelter, and a bivouac. Be sure to visit the ice cave filled with ice stalactites and stalagmites all year round - the perfect place for travelers to cool off even in mid-July when cold water drips from the ceiling.
Petrovac (prices and hotel photos)
Situated between Budva and Bar, where the old mountain road from Podgorica reaches the coast, this small romantic coastal town is surrounded by olive groves and pine forests set in a picturesque bay. Not only is it beautiful, but Petrovac has a rich, interesting history with its first inhabitants settling here in 3 and AD, according to the Roman mosaics the city is famous for. It also has three main beaches, with its central beach famous for its red pebbles. Lusika is famous for its sky blue waters and the soaring pine trees that surround it. From here, you can walk along the scenic walking path to the nearby Buljarica Beach, one of the longest beaches on the coast, stretching for about 2.5 miles. It is surrounded by wetlands that are home to many migratory birds. History lovers will want to visit the old monastery and fortress of Castello, which in the past served as a storehouse of wine and olive oil, today a historical monument with a beautiful terrace where you can admire magnificent sunsets.
Ulcinj (hotel prices and photos)
Ulcinj is Montenegro's southernmost coastal town offering a feel of Albania without crossing the border. Over half the population is Albanian, and the graceful minarets of the many mosques give it a distinctly oriental feel, as well as live music from the barbecue stand around the Small Beach. If you're here in July or August, you can avoid this crowded area filled with umbrellas and sunbathing bodies and stroll southeast to a succession of rocky coves with clear water and plenty of space to relax.
Mrtvika CanyonMrtvika Canyon
Mrtvica Canyon (Hotel Prices & Photos)
Located in central Montenegro, the charming Mrtvica River carves this canyon with cliffs that rise up to 3600 feet. An old road carved into its steep stone walls serves as a hiking trail, offering incredible views of unspoiled nature and hidden secrets such as the Gate of Desires, a unique place where the Villa of Maganic is believed to provide anything. You want as long as it's not meant to harm others. About an eight-mile path leads to a stone bridge built by Prince Danilo as a legacy from his mother.
Cetinje (prices and photos of hotels)
The former capital, founded in 15 century, is the historical heart of the old kingdom of Montenegro. It rises from a green valley surrounded by gray mountains, like an old mix of old and new, with overgrown villages, one-story cottages, and grand mansions that line the same street. Several of the mansions, which date back to the time when European ambassadors took a fancy to Montenegrin princesses, are now museums or schools of art and music. As seating is limited, most visitors drop in and out via the tour bus. While you're here, be sure to check out the main square and the former palace of King Nikola, and now a museum.
Lovcen National Park and Njegos MausoleumLovcen National Park and Njegos Mausoleum
Lovcen National Park and Njegos Mausoleum (Prices & Photos) scattered across Mediterranean landscapes, as well as miles and trails perfect for hiking and cycling.
Dominated by Mt. Lovcen, while the scenery is spectacular, the main reason to go here is the Negos Mausoleum, built on the second highest peak of the park, Jezerskile, at 5446 feet. While you can ride to the top, you need to climb the last 461 steps. Once there, you will be rewarded with panoramic views of three-quarters of the entire nation on a clear day. The mausoleum, where two granite giantesses guard the grave of the greatest hero of Montenegro, was built inside the mountain. Inside, under a canopy of gold mosaics on 28-na Petr II Petrovich Njegosh rests in the wings of an eagle carved from a single block of black granite.
Trebinje Photo SafariTrebinje Photo Safari
Trebinje Photo Safari
After your visit to Cetinje or Lovcen, be sure to visit Njegusi, the most famous Montenegrin village where Peter II Petrovich Njegos was born, as well as the rest of the nobles of the Petrovic dynasty. The picturesque village is located on the slopes of Mount Lovcen with stunning views of the Montenegrin coast and refreshing mountain air - if the weather is favorable, you can even see the coast of Italy. Enjoy Nyegusa's famous smoked ham, cheese and honey, and visit Niego's birthplace, now open as a museum.
Ostrog MonasteryOstrog Monastery
Ostrog Monastery (prices and photos of hotels)
Ostrog Monastery, the most important place of pilgrimage for Orthodox Christians in the country, is located near the village of Bogetichi, on an almost vertical cliff, high above the large rock of Ostroska Greda. Every year it is visited by thousands of pilgrims from all over the world and travelers of all religions. Looking from inside the monastery, you will see the mountains across the Zeta Valley, as well as the beautiful sky above, adding to the feeling that this is a unique place of beauty where heaven and earth meet, regardless of your beliefs.
Biogradska Gora Biogradska Gora
Biogradska Gora National Park (Hotel Prices & Photos)
This beautiful national park, surrounded by the Belasitsa mountain range, has 1,600 hectares of virgin forests, one of the three remaining primeval forests in Europe. Although it is the smallest of Montenegro's national parks, it contains a huge variety of flora and fauna: 220 different species of plants, about 200 species of birds and mammals such as roe deer, wild boar and wolf, and rarely the brown bear. Here you will be surrounded by soaring mountains and beautiful lakes where you can go boating, rent a boat, go fishing and camp in log cabins. If you're up for the hike, the 10.5 mile hike will get you to Mt. Bendovac offers a great view of the lake before continuing on to Mt. Razverse.
Stari BarStari Bar
Stari Bar (hotel prices and photos)
The old town of Stari Bar is located in the mountains, an hour's walk from the modern town of Bar. A small museum, right at the entrance, explains the place and its history. From here, you can follow the green arrows around the main points of interest. In the western part of the city are the remains of St. Nicholas Church, where you can see Serbo-Byzantine frescoes. At its northern corner is an 11th-century fortress with views of the mountains and olive groves. Nearby are the funds of St. George's Cathedral, dedicated to the patron saint of Bar. St. John's Church was completely renovated by one of the families associated with the original church. One of the few other buildings with an intact roof is St. Verena's Church, which houses photographs from the Grand Bar. Ottoman buildings include a solid and charming Turkish bath built in the 17th and 18th centuries, a 1752 clock tower and a 17th century aqueduct that had water from a nearby spring - it was reconstructed after the 19th earthquake79 years old.
National Museum of MontenegroNational Museum of Montenegro
National Museum of Montenegro (hotel prices and photos)
The National Museum is a collection of four museums and two galleries located in a complex of important buildings. You can buy one ticket to see them all, or you can just buy individual tickets. The fascinating history museum follows a schedule from the Stone Age to 1955. The Montenegrin Art Gallery has a small collection of icons, the most important of which is the precious Fillera Virgin, built in 9th century, which is traditionally considered to be written by St. Luke himself. It is beautifully presented in its own blue 'chapel', but the Madonna's darkened face is only visible behind its spectacular gold case set with diamonds, rubies and sapphires. Elsewhere in the gallery, all the great artists of Montenegro are represented, including the most famous ones, who have their own separate spaces. You need to take a tour of the King Nikola Museum, an 1871 palace that displays sumptuous furniture, taxidermy animals, and austere portraits.
More in some places up to two-thirds of a mile deep. It also features many suspension bridges. As the canyon begins to recede, the river continues to flow, and about 28 miles from Podgorica you will find the Moraca Monastery, one of the most important in Montenegro, along with Ostrog and Cetinje, which showcase some of the country's most accomplished religious arts.