Long Empty Road

Youth on the Move

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Higher Education

Men at Work

Apprenticeships & Traineeships

Girls Dressed for School Dance

School leavers information kit

Stand-Up Meeting

Subsidised & Free TAFE courses for under 25

Digital social media

Services Australia for school leavers

College Students

Services Australia for students and trainees

Stronger and safer Rural Communities Program

Rural & Remote Education Information

TAFEs Australia
Tertiary Access Payment (TAP)

A payment to help students with the cost of moving from outer regional or remote areas for tertiary study

Check to see if you are in a remote or outer regional area

Learn about budgeting 
Moving out of home for Youth

Safer on the Roads

An imaginative way to depict rural safe driving

Youth buying your first car

Queensland Road Rules

Queensland - your keys to driving

QLD Hazard Perception knowledge

Road Rules Practice Test

QLD practice test for Learners Permit

QLD Driver knowledge & Guide

Long Empty Road
Family Hayride

The youth have been watching their parents’ every move from a young age to now, where they move to the driver’s seat. If parents’ model dangerous behaviours while driving, it will be extremely hard to convince the youth not to follow their lead.  The Youth on the Move is a program model for safe driving and riding behaviours, which will make a difference in keeping the roads safer in rural areas. The Youth to Move not only touches the hearts of teens, but it also transfers to the parents, families and friends, and this assists the future for safer roads.  Road safety education is an integral part of Australia’s arterial road network, keeping not only our youth safe, but it also keeps our transport and fellow Australians safe on the rural roads.  It seeks to develop the behaviours and attitudes for safe road use relevant to the development of children and young people as passengers, pedestrians, cyclists and as novice drivers.  Parents should model these safe behaviors:


  1. No mobile phone use while driving – whether hands-free or hand-held – including at stoplights.

  2. Do not speed.

  3. Always wear a seat belt, as a driver and as a passenger.

  4. Know directions to the destination before turning on the car engine.

  5. Refrain from road rage.

  6. Do not drive while impaired (drugged, drunk, or drowsy).

  7. Do not apply makeup, eat, or fiddle with the radio or CD player while driving.

  8. Do not tailgate.

  9. Be a good passenger – show respect for the driver and do not distract.

  10. Parents can help manage youth driving risks by making sure their young drivers follow the QLD traffic safety laws. Parents can also influence youth driving risks by staying involved and modeling safe driving behaviors.

Parents need to talk to their children early and often about safe driving, even before the child is old enough to drive.

Spend supervised driver training with your teen:

  • Practice on a variety of roads, at different times of day, and in varied weather and traffic conditions.

  • Stress the importance of continually scanning for potential hazards including other vehicles, cyclists, and pedestrians.

  • Practice night time driving 

  • Don’t conduct activities that take your teen’s attention away from driving, such as talking on a cell phone, texting, eating, or playing with the radio

  • Make sure your teen knows to follow the speed limit and to adjust speed to match road conditions.

  • Remind your teen to maintain enough space behind the vehicle ahead to avoid a crash in case of a sudden stop.

Families (parents)are the key

Safer on the Interstate Roads

Travelling Interstate

Visiting or Moving to NSW

Visiting or Moving to ACT

Visiting or Moving to VIC

Visiting or Moving to TAS

Visiting or Moving to SA

Visiting or Moving to WA

Visiting or Moving to NT