Community Partners

At CareerTrackers, we have relationships across Australia with organisations who share our vision for the future of First Nations Australians.

Community Partners

AIME provides a dynamic educational program that gives First Nations high school students the skills, opportunities, belief and confidence to finish school at the same rate as their peers.

AIME has proven to dramatically improve the chances of First Nations kids finishing school. AIME also connects students with post-year 12 opportunities, including further education and employment.

CareerSeekers is non-profit social enterprise that works with leading organisations to create employment opportunities for asylum seekers and refugees who aspire to obtain professional employment.

Founded by Adam Goodes and Michael O’Loughlin (with much help from their good mate, James Gallichan), the GO Foundation began its focus on education in 2014.

With culture at its heart, GO provides sizzling hot mentoring, leadership, networks and support to GO students on their journey from kindergarten to employment.

The NRL School to Work Program is a combined initiative between the NRL and western Sydney-based Rugby League clubs. It aims to support young First Nations Australians to stay at school through the ‘Learn Earn Legend!’ program, leading to improved education and employment outcomes.

Red Generation Next (RGN) works with students through the later stages of high school, focusing on improving school attendance and retention rates as well as year 12 or equivalent attainment.

The program builds aspiration and transition opportunities by continuing to mentor and support students in their preferred pathway for their first year post-school graduation.

TupuToa is an innovative internship program creating pathways for Māori and Pasifika students into careers in the corporate and professional sectors.

Shalom Gamarada provides residential scholarships to students studying at UNSW. This allows First Nations students to live in the inclusive and vibrant community of Shalom college where their culture is honoured, and the individual is holistically supported.

Since its inception in 2005, the program has enjoyed a 90% graduation rate with 51 graduates – including 24 doctors and 10 lawyers – living up to its mission to make a contribution to closing the gap between First Nations and non-First Nations Australians through higher education and by increasing the number of First Nations professionals.