A range of services are available to the serving and ex-serving communities, and their families to stay healthy.

  • running man


    Just 30 minutes of exercise a day can make a world of difference to your physical and mental wellbeing. We can help get you started.
  • Be social

    A social network can be a circle of friends, people you share a hobby with or extended family. The form your social network takes doesn’t matter. What’s important is how it makes your life better.
  • Army yoga

    Rewarding activities

    There are many fun and interesting activities you can try that also benefit living well. (Image supplied by Department of Defence)
  • Sleep well

    Almost everyone has trouble sleeping occasionally. Not getting enough sleep here or there is nothing to worry about. On the other hand, sleep problems that last for weeks or even months can really interfere with your life. If you’re worried about your sleep, we can help.
  • family picnic

    Connect with family

    Every family goes through stressful times. Recognising when things aren't quite right - and knowing what to do next - will make veteran family life more fulfilling.
  • better relationships

    Build healthy relationships

    One of our most popular services is to help couples and families enhance their relationships.
  • Eat well

    Eating right improves your mental outlook, gives you more energy and can even make it easier to manage chronic health conditions.
  • Recipes

    Good nutrition is essential for an individual's health at all ages. We all know that eating better and smarter plays a key role in reducing the risk of developing chronic health conditions. So, please enjoy preparing and eating these delicious dishes.
  • Manage pain and injury

    Military service is physically demanding, so when you leave the ADF you may have a physical injury. A range of veteran-specific services and support are available from DVA to help you get on with a healthy and active civilian life.
  • Drink responsibly

    We drink to celebrate, socialise, commiserate or deal with stress. Too much, too often, or for too long can cause problems with your health, work and relationships. If you or someone else is worried about how much you’re drinking, find out what you can do about it.
  • Quit smoking

    The sooner you quit smoking, the better. Even smokers who quit at 60 can reduce their chance of getting cancer and other diseases.
  • Thriving civilian

    Thriving in civilian life

    New opportunities and unique challenges will present themselves. Whether it's a month or a year since you left the ADF, it pays to know what help is available.