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Audio Version
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Our teaching method is simple – identify and build people’s weaknesses and strengths in using Auslan.

As you may know, TAFE and deaf services organisations offer classes in Auslan. We aim not to compete with them but to enhance that training by filling gaps or missing links that are not offered elsewhere including how to read finger-spelling effectively, medical signs classes for interpreters, story-telling, use of depicting signs, signs and real meanings of the signs used, and grammar in Auslan.

Strathmore Wood offers both face-to-face teaching and visual/online learning methods such as Zoom. This will ensure that people in every corner of Australia can learn Auslan and use Auslan actively with the Deaf Community.  The learning is more topic based rather than teaching Auslan as a whole and learning can be provided in a specialised and/or customised manner.

Strathmore Wood provides Auslan learning on both a fee-for-service or NDIS funded basis. Please note that we are not NDIS registered – that is, we can only support plan managed and self managed NDIS participants.

Learn auslan

Do you want to learn Auslan at whatever level you are at?

work role

Do you want to improve your Auslan skills in your work role?


Do you want to supplement your Auslan while learning at TAFE or similar?

family & friends

Want to use Auslan with your family and friends?
All about Learning
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Scenario 2

A middle aged adult is deaf in one ear and is losing hearing in the other ear.


She wants to learn Auslan to give her more confidence in communicating on an everyday basis.

Scenario 3

A family of adult siblings throughout Australia are paired up on a rotational basis and learn Auslan with the same tutor online.

Once a month, the whole family gets together online to chat with each other with the tutor facilitating the learning experience.



Scenario 4

A student interpreter wants to polish her skills in the finer nuances of Auslan.


She meets up with a tutor to improve her reading back and improve her outbound Auslan contextualisation.

Scenario 5

A small group of parents of deaf children who attend a bilingual Auslan-English school meets up with the tutor every Saturday morning at a coffee shop.



Scenario 6

We support a number of teacher aides and/or education interpreters of deaf Auslan users who want to be more confident in communicating effectively with their students at school.

Scenario 1

Learner Betty meets Auslan tutor once a week online.

Once a month Betty and a tutor meet at a pub for face-to-face learning.


From success stories about our students and members to Auslan updates and events, our site makes it easy for you to stay informed about the latest happenings. Contact us soon.

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