We bring to life subjects that illustrate the impact our students, teaching, research and graduates make in the world.
The Stand exists to unlock the knowledge and expertise inside the University of Wollongong (UOW), telling stories about our people and their accomplishments that inform, educate and inspire. This magazine was born out of a renewed sense of place, purpose and values that will guide the University in fulfilling its role in exploring how to resolve society’s large and complex social, environmental and economic challenges.
We believe education is one of the most powerful transformative forces on communities and individuals. It opens minds and helps people find purpose, meaning – and solutions for the world’s most pressing challenges.
This is our unified story – a story that draws on our past, understands the present, and looks to the future.
The expert advice for managing children’s meltdowns
Tears, tantrums, school refusal and emotional turmoil can often accompany the start of the school year. Parents need the tools to help their child manage change, communicate effectively, find positive routines and practice emotional regulation.
Discovering a love of learning
Randi and his son, Umar found more than just a play space at the UOW Early Start Discovery Space. Read how the world’s first dedicated children's museum became a catalyst for Umar’s development, turning the shy toddler into a confident, chatterbox explorer.
How do we understand autism?
It’s estimated that one in 54 Australians live with autism. How can we better understand the needs of individuals in personal and professional settings?
Vice-Chancellor bids farewell to UOW
Vice-Chancellor proud of University’s immense success in research, teaching, and business partnerships
How art helps children to thrive
If children aren’t given the right tools, they can lose the creative outlet that visual arts provides.
Moving research guidelines
Through the creation of an international database and the application of innovative analytics Dr Dylan Cliff, Associate Professor Janette Green and an international team of experts are collaborating to determine the optimal daily balance of movement behaviours that young children need to best support their development, well-being and learning outcomes.