Australia directory contains related useful resource such as history, art, culture, entertainment real estate, sport, health, science, and travel across Australia.

Associations

Listings
Independent not-for-profit organisation dedicated to continually improving the quality of health care in Australia.
http://www.achs.org.au/
Information for doctors planning to register in Australia.
http://www.adtoa.org/
How to join, details of branches, newsletter and online journal.
http://www.healthpromotion.org.au
Comprehensive range of information.
http://www.healthinfonet.ecu.edu.au
Australia's national agency for health and welfare statistics and information. Some reports are available free on line. Also has a list of reports available for purchase.
http://www.aihw.gov.au/
A support page for sufferers of eczema. Includes membership details.
http://www.eczema.org.au/
An on-line meeting place where anyone with an interest in disability can explore, research, communicate, debate and advocate on issues affecting the lives of people with a disability.
http://www.enable.net.au/
Non profit, patient support organisation that provides information, training and emotional support to children, families and individuals diganosed with food-induced anaphylaxis - a potentially life-threatening food allergy. Site contains information about Allergies, Food Alerts, Labelling, Support for parents, and other resources.
http://www.allergyfacts.org.au/
The International Society for Quality in Health Care.Provide services to guide health professionals,researchers, agencies, policy makers and consumers, to achieve excellence in healthcare delivery to all people, and to continuously improve the quality and safety of care.
http://www.isqua.org.au/
A national charity helping people affected by mental illness.
http://www.sane.org/
Information about the aims and objectives of the society.
http://www.csanz.edu.au/
Provides information about a wide range of practical resources for allied health professionals working with disabled Indigenous peoples living in remote areas of Australia.
http://www.wired.org.au/