Health and service providers are critical in delivering the support our clients need to get their lives back on track. Below you will find:
- updates to make it easier for you to work with the TAC
- information about TAC services, programs and fees
- insights from the latest health and disability research
You can subscribe to our e-news to receive this information in email updates specific to TAC providers.
We’ve recently introduced changes to help us assess a client’s recovery progress and make more informed decisions about their ongoing treatment needs.
Our updated equipment guidelines can help when you order equipment for TAC clients. See what equipment needs our approval and what items can be ordered directly from our contracted suppliers.
Our website has been updated with several key changes to improve your experience. These include new design elements and navigation to make information easier to find and understand.
We are making some changes to the prescription of basic medical and rehabilitation equipment to TAC clients.
Equipment for TAC clients is no longer billable through LanternPay. If you supply basic medical and rehabilitation equipment to TAC clients, please submit a manual invoice. You can still bill for your treatment or service via LanternPay as normal.
Telehealth innovations are improving care for millions of patients around the world. Now one of the most successful telehealth models is becoming firmly established in Australia, providing primary care clinicians with greater access to specialist knowledge.
A new directory makes it easier to engage with experts who can support you when you treat TAC clients. You can now search for TAC Clinical Panellists by specialty, view their professional profiles and submit online requests.
Future interior designers from RMIT were given insights into the home design needs of people with disability when Jason Braden from the TAC’s Residential Independence (RIPL) project recently visited.
Many people who acquire a disability can’t return home until it's modified, or must find a new home. For too many people, this means waiting in hospital, rehab or aged care. A Rapid Interim Housing prototype has been designed to offer an alternative. This prefabricated, relocatable, fully accessible unit can be installed behind a family home or on other land in the community.
From immersive games to high-tech training, the variety of virtual reality (VR) applications is exploding. Can VR also help those who experience the psychological trauma of a motor vehicle accident? One form of therapy is using VR to help them overcome fears and start driving confidently again.