The TAC spends over $1 billion annually supporting the over 20,000 people killed or injured on Victoria's roads. Our health, disability and legal stakeholders are critical in delivering the services our clients need to get their lives back on track. We regularly highlight news that impacts our stakeholders. News reports and commentary on TAC-related issues can be found below.
Victorians injured in transport accidents will no longer be out of pocket for health and medical treatment under proposed new legislation introduced into the Victorian Parliament today.
The new bill proposes that people injured in transport accidents will no longer have to pay for the first $651 of their medical expenses before the Transport Accident Commission (TAC) covers their costs.
The Transport Accident Commission is conducting a short survey to understand healthcare providers’ experiences of working with the TAC and treating clients with a TAC claim. By completing the survey, you go into the draw to win one of three iPads.
Rapid innovation in healthcare is putting increasing pressure on policymakers and clinicians to meet the pace of change.
Technology is helping people living in supported accommodation lead more independent lives, but researchers say more could be done.
New digital payment solution delivering next-business-day payments.
Australia’s former Disability Discrimination Commissioner, Graeme Innes, talks about the need for a change in societal attitudes to change the lives of people with a disability.
A new payment system will transform the way Victorian medical and health practitioners transact with the Transport Accident Commission (TAC).
The Transport Accident Commission (TAC) is reviewing the way in which physiotherapy services are funded.
As part of this review, we want to hear from you to understand how changes to the funding model might impact how you engage with TAC clients
The TAC's Head of Independence, Liz Cairns, says new disability care models are giving people with a disability the chance to contribute to their communities as equal citizens.
Australia’s chief doctors have backed calls to support mandatory bicycle helmet laws.