Safe gaming workshops and presentations

The Institute of Games works with parents, schools and professionals to make sure that gaming stays positive for your child’s wellbeing, health and academic performance.

Book now

Our work with schools includes:

Student Workshops & Assembly Talks

Teaches students how to moderate their gaming and identify the risks associated with video games.

Parent Seminars

Parents learn about the impact of video games and develop a plan on how to deal with gaming in the home.

Professional Development

Ensures teachers can support students when their wellbeing and academic performance is affected by gaming.

BOOK NOW

 


Sign up to our newsletter

Over 200,000 people have downloaded our resources.

Parent’s Workbook

When gaming is affecting your family relationships, I highly recommend you to get our parent’s workbook to learn how gaming is impacting your child and how to find a better balance.

Start reading

Professional’s Pack

This pack is for teachers and wellbeing professionals. It contains the Parent’s Workbook + 10o handouts and factsheets to use in your practice

Get this pack

Parent’s Guide to Gaming

Parent's Guide to GamingThe FREE Parent’s Guide to Gaming provides you 100 pages full of tips and tricks on how to deal with gaming in the family home.

Download

 

 

 

 

We have delivered over 200 presentations & workshops

 

Testimonials

“Steven was a fantastic presenter who obviously knew his materials and audience.”

“I was in the audience at the parents talk recently and felt much more positive about my son’s (10 yo) interest in gaming after hearing you talk in such a balanced way about it. What struck me most was the importance of playing games together, being more positive about his interest and practising going ‘on and off’ to regulate dopamine which I’ve shared with him. So thank you once again. It has relieved quite a bit of worry and stress associated with the topic between us. “

“I just LOVE seeing some of the guys from the previous series of workshops, coming back and catching up on Fridays. Obviously the program really worked.”

Frankston Library