Territory Stories

Ayakwa : a publication of the Anindilyakwa Land Council

Details:

Title

Ayakwa : a publication of the Anindilyakwa Land Council

Other title

Anindilyakwa Land Council newsletter

Creator

Anindilyakwa Land Council

Collection

Ayakwa; PublicationNT; E-Journals; Ayakwa

Date

2012-11

Location

Alyangula

Notes

Date:2012-11; October/November; Made available via the Publications (Legal Deposit) Act 2004 (NT).; This publication contains may contain links to external sites. These external sites may no longer be active.

Language

English

Subject

Groote Eylandt (N.T.); Anindilyakwa Land Council; Aboriginal Australians; Land tenure; Periodicals

Publisher name

Anindilyakwa Land Council

Place of publication

Alyangula

Series

Ayakwa

Volume

Issue 11, October/November 2012 Edition

File type

application/pdf

Use

Copyright

Copyright owner

Anindilyakwa Land Council

License

https://www.legislation.gov.au/Series/C1968A00063

Parent handle

https://hdl.handle.net/10070/242066

Citation address

https://hdl.handle.net/10070/610757

Page content

16 | CMYK SPOT A Ayakwa | A PUBLICATION OF THE ANINDILYAKWA LAND COUNCIL HEaLTH & WELLbEInG This is a quick, healthy breakfast or meal for children. It is high in protein to support new growth and make repairs, as well as iron, which helps generate energy and release oxygen. InGrEDIEnTS 1/2 cup of corn kernels 1/2 cup of green veggies, such as grated zucchini or peas small handful of baby spinach 4 cherry tomatoes 2 eggs 1 tablespoon thick natural yoghurt 20g feta or cheddar cheese METHoD Heat a little olive oil in a small pan over a low heat, add the corn and green vegetables and fry for 1-2 minutes. Add the baby spinach and cherry tomatoes and mix through. Beat the eggs and yoghurt lightly with a fork and add to the pan. Mix through until the eggs start to set and are scrambled. Pile eggs onto a plate, top with cheese and enjoy. Indigenous teens happy: study HaPPy: Local teens reanna Mamarika, Jessie Herbert, Margaretta Wurramara, Josephine Lalara, Sherry-ann Lalara and roshania Lalara. The first study to investigate the happiness of Indigenous Australian teenagers has revealed strength despite hardship. The Royal Melbourne Institute of Technology (RMIT) University study interviewed 504 Indigenous teens. It found that they were about as happy as their non-Indigenous peers. Lead investigator Dr Adrian Tomyn said many people assumed that because Indigenous Australians score poorly on measures of quality of life such as health, education, employment and housing, they would have equally poor levels of happiness. But our study has revealed that Indigenous teenagers are, on average, as happy with their lives as the general Australian population; a sign of great resilience in the face of adverse circumstances, Dr Adrian said. But the results also showed that female Indigenous teens have significantly lower happiness than Indigenous males, and are four times more likely than males to score in the high-risk range. Indigenous adolescents scored lower than mainstream Australian adults on the domains of Standard of living, Achieving in life and Future security. However, Indigenous adolescents scored higher on the domains of Community connection, and Safety. Researchers studied subjective wellbeing (SWB), which is the scientific term for happiness. Delicious recipe for quick and healthy Veggie Eggs Indigenous youth are on average as happy with their lives as the general australian population, a study has found.


Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people are advised that this website may contain the names, voices and images of people who have died, as well as other culturally sensitive content. Please be aware that some collection items may use outdated phrases or words which reflect the attitude of the creator at the time, and are now considered offensive.

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