Brain Injury Peer Support Online

April 20, 2020

An update from the BIAT team on the online peer support group including our new video resources.

In April, BIAT will trial holding Peer Support Group (PSG) meetings online with current PSG participants.  

To assist with this we have engaged Domin8 Media to develop an animated, easy to follow instructional video for setting up and using Zoom.

Please follow the instructions below and select the option that applies to your situation.

Learn how to download the Zoom App

If you do not have the Zoom App on your device please watch the relevant video to help you learn how to do this.

To learn how to download the Zoom App on an Android/Tablet device:

https://youtu.be/k7h192lFRX8

To learn how to download the Zoom App on an iPhone/iPad device:

https://youtu.be/vL7JyAZgvVk

Learn how to join a Zoom meeting

To learn how to join a Zoom meeting from an android/tablet device:

https://youtu.be/GUBefMH_OT8

To learn how to join a Zoom meeting from an iPhone/iPad device:

https://youtu.be/hLGwLl6Dkdw

To learn how to join a Zoom meeting from a computer/laptop:

https://youtu.be/QClB1D8hzy4

Etiquette when using Zoom:

To learn more about some general etiquette when using Zoom:

https://youtu.be/lBFBCTrNM08


BIAT is also working on establishing closed Facebook Groups for families/carers and individuals to connect with each other; people will be invited to join once we have the groups set up.

If you would like to find out more about our Peer Support program please contact BIAT project officer Robyn McWaldron:
email: robyn@biat.org.au
phone: 0460 812 428

Return to News Page >

More News

Hobart Royal Show Public Holiday

Please be advised that the Brain Injury Association of Tasmania office will be closed on Thursday 22nd and Friday 23rd of October.

View Article >

Online Brain Injury Training - October 2020

This online training is for anyone working with people living with brain injury.

View Article >

Brain Injury and Social Functioning Study

Call for research participants for University of Tasmania study investigating disinhibited social behaviour and its impact on everyday life.

View Article >