Wellbeing: The Sydney Catholic Schools approach

Adult and child hands holding rosary beads

A legacy of care unique to Catholic education has laid the foundations for a robust and positive approach to wellbeing at Sydney Catholic Schools.


Catholic schools became synonymous with pastoral care in the 1980s when many adopted the work of Marist Brother and member of Little Brothers of Mary (FMS), Brother Kevin Treston.

The educator and author’s book, Pastoral Care for Schools, quickly became favoured for its philosophy of care across all aspects of school life.

It asked teachers to recognise and develop each child’s individual gifts and emphasised forming positive relationships.

Pastoral care is the integration of the academic, social and religious dimensions of a school so that an atmosphere of care prevails within the school community.

“Pastoral Care was a marker of Catholic school; then, with the emphasis on mental health and wellbeing, the language changed,” said Sydney Catholic Schools’ Manager: Student Wellbeing and Learning, Stephen Said.

Sydney Catholic Schools’ Manager: Student Wellbeing and Learning, Stephen Said
Sydney Catholic Schools’ Manager: Student Wellbeing and Learning, Stephen Said.

“Pastoral care included making sure that every child had a friend, they weren’t bullied and there was peer support available.

“As we’ve become more vigilant to mental health needs, the importance of wellbeing and positive relationships is seen as integral to learning” – Stephen Said

“Today, under a wellbeing focus, we have staff who are registered mental health practitioners with various qualifications in counselling, social work and psychology,” Mr Said explained.

“The Student Wellbeing Team also consists of educators with extensive knowledge and experience in maintaining the positive relationships that underpin learning and a cohesive family life.

Students hugging in front of a Virgin Madonna statute

“When referring to pastoral care and wellbeing one has really morphed into the other.

“But we can very confidently say that Catholic schools have a long tradition in pastoral care that has served our schools really well, and is addressing the current challenges families face.”


A school’s Catholic charism and values often add another layer to the wellbeing approach of individual schools within the Archdiocese of Sydney.

“There is always something in the different charisms that underpins the philosophy within the school,” remarked Mr Said.

For example, Saint Mary Mackillop’s famous saying “Never see a need” advocates compassion and action. Presentation Sister, Nano Nagle’s motto “In deed, not word” encourages positive action.

“Schools will unpack their motto, and what it means for day-to-day life and relationships,” explained Mr Said. “They will drill down and really embed what that means for their school community.”


Sydney Catholic Schools’ student wellbeing policy acknowledges that wellbeing is central to learning effectively and that learning, in turn, supports wellbeing.

Three Sydney Catholic Schools' secondary studentsIt is informed by the Australian Student Wellbeing and Be You frameworks that aim to promote and protect positive mental health in children and young people nationally.

Sydney Catholic school students can access counsellors employed through CatholicCare – the social service agency of the Archdiocese of Sydney – or directly by the system, i.e. Sydney Catholic Schools.

“Every one of our schools is supported by a fully-qualified school counsellor,” explained Mr Said.


Mental health first aid is the help provided to someone who is developing a mental health problem, has a worsening of an existing mental health problem or is in a mental health crisis.

This type of first aid is given until appropriate professional help is received, or the crisis resolves.

A Sydney Catholic schools' teacher and student chatting togetherSince the first 180 teachers from Sydney Catholic Schools became accredited Youth Mental Health First Aid providers in 2016, many others have completed the internationally recognised two-day course.

The Youth Mental Health First Aid course covers where and how to get help for a young person aged 12 to 18 with poor mental health.

Depression, anxiety, psychosis, eating disorders and substance misuse are discussed in depth, along with how to respond to traumatic events, suicidal thoughts, self harm and other mental health crises.

Sydney Catholic Schools’ Specialist: Student Wellbeing and Learning, Wendy Howlett, said teachers are trained to recognise the signs of these conditions and intervene early.


“What we are looking for are major changes in thoughts, feelings and behaviours, which disrupt or impact on their day-to-day functioning over a period of time,” Ms Howlett said.

“As an example, there are psychological symptoms of anxiety: excessive fear and worry, decreased concentration and memory, indecisiveness, irritability, confusion, sleep disturbances. There are also behavioural and physical symptoms.

“Schools and teachers provide connection, inclusion, explicit teaching of social and emotional skills and are in a position to intervene early and seek further support if there are indicators of concern.”


Wellbeing and learning after lockdown

How to overcome perfectionism

A boy studying at home

Is your child excessively self-critical, afraid of doing a task ‘wrong’ or prone to taking a while to bounce back from disappointment? They could be struggling with perfectionism.

Jan Robinson speaks regularly to students and teachers about the difference between ‘healthy’ and ‘unhealthy’ perfectionism, as part of her role within Sydney Catholic Schools’ Research and Innovation team.

She said the myth of the “perfect life” is pervasive, and “perception can be as hampering as reality” if it has as much bearing on your behaviour – or your child’s.

“There is a perceived need to always be reaching for more” – Jan Robinson

“Often we feel some responsibility to be publicly showcasing how healthy, fit, beautiful, clever, or skilled we are. But perfectionism is not always negative,” Mrs Robinson said.

“It’s a multi-faceted trait that varies from the healthy to the unhealthy.

“Understanding where behaviours fall on that spectrum can determine whether it is supporting a child’s learning, or creating barriers to it.”


A healthy dose of perfectionism can help us learn and achieve, but too much can lead to pressure and procrastination.

‘Healthy’ perfectionism is when students: 

  • Strive for excellence and are satisfied with their personal best
  • See success as a mix of effort and ability
  • Allow for limitations and imperfections
  • Accept failures and keep perspective when they are frustrated by failure

‘Unhealthy’ perfectionism is when students: 

  • Have excessively high standards for themselves and others
  • Focus too much on mistakes
  • Avoid taking risks
  • Show self doubt, poor organisational skills, and procrastinate
  • Believe their parents expect too much, and may expect parents’ criticism
  • Think their self worth is equal to their grades


Here are some ways you can support your child if perfectionism is starting to affect their learning and life.

  • Examine your own behaviour

Mrs Robinson said parents’ behaviour can unintentionally promote or support perfectionistic behaviour.

“The message a parent believes they are giving is sometimes seen or heard as something quite different by their child,” she said.

“If parents never show flaws, struggles or even failures, they are modelling perceived perfection”

“If parents put focus on achievement rather than the ‘learning’ that has happened, it may suggest that grades equal worth.

“Sometimes a parent’s encouragement to work hard is interpreted as a desire for perfection. 

“The feelings it can evoke in a student? Double failure. They failed to be best, and failed someone they love.”

One way to avoid this is to acknowledge stress and show your child how you overcome it in a positive way. 

Consider how to model acceptance of shortcomings or mistakes – your own, or those of others. 

Laugh at yourself, share your faults. 

Try not to do everything for your child, as a perfectionist may interpret this as implying they can’t do it well enough themselves.

  • Provide emotional support

Acknowledge and respect your child’s feelings, both positive and negative. 

Give unconditional love that is unrelated to behaviours, successes or failures, and show love for who they are as a person.

Encourage the understanding that working through conflict in friendships is normal and may be part of developing deeper bonds, rather than a reason to abandon a friendship.

Teach them to keep frustrations and mistakes in perspective.

  • Communicate openly and honestly with your child

Give praise when needed and deserved, and reprimand for major issues only. The rest of the time, discuss and negotiate ways to improve or move forward.

Encourage your child to admit to problems or personal difficulties and see them as a part of life that can be responded to, rather than fretted about.

Be aware of giving unspoken or implied criticism, such as using a disapproving tone of voice, a frown, a raised eyebrow.

Remind your child from an early age that there is no such thing as ‘perfect’, and that it is more important to try their best.

  • Encourage realistic goals

Hands hold letters spelling the word goals. photo by creativeartSetting goals that are possible to achieve but still carry a hint of challenge is the ideal. 

A child’s confidence benefits from the boost achieving a goal can give. 

“Practice setting goals that have small, incremental increases in their level of challenge may support greater willingness to undertake challenges by reducing a fear of failure,” Mrs Robinson said.

  • Provide opportunities to build resilience

Encourage your child to be an ‘explorer’ of life. Give them safe but broad parameters to try new things –  whether a food, hobby, skill or experiencing a new place – and let them go.

They’ll discover that trial and error is a valid way to learn new things, and that a mistake can teach more than immediately finding the right way can.

It also empowers them as they experience a time when they have control over their life.


“An article published in early 2021 addressed the importance of students today developing ‘tolerance of uncertainty’, which is very relevant in the context of the COVID-19 pandemic,” Mrs Robinson said.

“It stresses the great value that ‘the ability to act despite unknowns, complexities or incongruences’ can have for students in learning and in life.”

Another help is to give students the opportunity to see that, in some situations or tasks, there is more than a single way to achieve success.

“Learning that there can be multiple correct alternatives can be very liberating,” Mrs Robinson said.


Spirituality and wellbeing during COVID-19

Calling all creatives!

Sydney Catholic Schools Lockdown Arts Festival

Sydney Catholic Schools’ students, families and staff are invited to submit their creative works to be showcased in our Lockdown Arts Festival.

In this time of lockdowns and uncertainty, we want to celebrate the joy, creativity and optimism of our SCS community.

The theme of the Festival is Looking outwards from a life in lockdown and is open to all students, their families and our staff.

We have five categories to showcase the incredible creative talent we have in our community – the visual arts, literature, drama, dance and music.

There will be great prizes up for grabs, including the chance to have your talent shared with the entire SCS community and beyond.

Further information on each entry category and submission requirements is provided below.

Entries close at 2pm on Friday 15 October 2021 and winners announced on Friday 29 October 2021.

Entries now closed

Individuals, groups, classes or families from the Sydney Catholic Schools community are invited to enter in the following categories:

  • Individual students

    • Early Primary (K-2)

    • Middle Primary (3-4)

    • Upper Primary (5-6)

    • Lower Secondary (7-9)

    • Upper Secondary (10-12)

  • Class groups

    • Primary

    • Secondary

  • Other

    • Staff member or group

    • Family submission

Show us how you express yourself in an original artwork – a painting/drawing, photograph, or sculptural piece.

  • All submissions must be original (i.e. not reproductions)
  • Upload format: Take a photo of your artwork and upload as a .JPG or .PNG or for a photography collage upload as a .PDF
  • File size: Under 5MB

Channel your muse and compose a poem or short story. Craft your literary masterpiece in poetry or prose.

  • Submissions should be no more than 1,000 words
  • Upload format: .PDF

Show your dramatic flair in a monologue or duologue originally composed, or perform a scene from a play/movie/show as an individual or group.

  • Submissions should be no more than 2 minutes long
  • Upload format: .MP4 or .Mov file you can find some hints for video recording at home here
  • Upload your video up to 100MB or share a link to a Google Drive file (please make sure viewing permission is granted for Sydney Catholic Schools staff to view – more information here)

Get your groove going, your toes tapping and your hips swinging and submit a classical or contemporary dance piece, performed by yourself or as a group.

  • Submissions should be no more than 3 minutes long
  • Upload format: .MP4 or .Mov file – you can find some hints for video recording at home here
  • Upload your video up to 100MB or share a link to a Google Drive file (please make sure viewing permission is granted for Sydney Catholic Schools staff to view – more information here)

So we can share your entry widely, consider replacing any music sound recording on the video with royalty-free music from Bensound or YouTube’s own Audio Library where you can find and download thousands of songs.

Pick up your preferred instrument and either compose an original piece, or jam a cover or adaptation of your favourite song.

  • Submissions may be individual or in a group
  • Submissions should be no more than 3 minutes long
  • Upload format: .MP4, .Mov or .MP3 file – you can find some hints for video recording at home here.
  • Upload your video up to 100MB or share a link to a Google Drive file (please make sure viewing permission is granted for Sydney Catholic Schools staff to view – more information here)

So we can share your entry widely, consider replacing any music sound recording on the video with royalty-free music from Bensound or YouTube’s own Audio Library where you can find and download thousands of songs.

  1. Each submission must identify an affiliated Sydney Catholic School

  2. Entries must provide a contact name and email for the submission

  3. To be valid an entry must adhere to the time limit and format for submission

  4. Submission can only be submitted once (i.e. cannot be entered into multiple categories)

  5. Entrants may enter (with different works) across various categories

  6. Any submission which is not submitted by the due date (Friday 15 October) will not be accepted

  7. Entrants will be asked to attest to the originality of the work submitted, or attribute the original author (in the case of a stage play or sound recording)

  8. Entries which are contrary to the values of the organisation (Sydney Catholic Schools) will be disqualified

  9. All judges’ decisions are final and no further correspondence will be entered into

  10. In submitting an entry, the entrant agrees to Sydney Catholic Schools (and its schools) using images and recordings of the work/s on their social media and online platforms

Please contact us at lockdownartsfestival@syd.catholic.edu.au for any further questions.

Register NOW: Term 3 Family Forum

Recording studio

Sydney Catholic Schools (SCS) is proud to announce that its second Family Forum will be focusing on student wellbeing and mental health.

“Based on feedback from our staff and parents during our first Parent Forum in Term 2 and subsequent Facebook Live COVID-19 Q&A sessions, Sydney Catholic Schools is pleased to host a webinar outlining the programs and resources designed to help your child thrive,” our Executive Director, Tony Farley, said.

Jacqueline Frost and Tony Farley present at Sydney Catholic Schools' First Family Forum
Jacqueline Frost and Tony Farley presenting at Sydney Catholic Schools’ first Family Forum.

To be hosted by Mr Farley, SCS’ Chief of Staff, Dr Jacqueline Frost, along with other SCS experts, this exciting 30-minute online event will be held on Monday August 23 from 6.30pm.

“We understand student wellbeing is top-of-mind for parents and our school communities, particularly as we navigate through these difficult times,” Mr Farley said.

“During this 30-minute session you will have the opportunity to guide the conversation through our live polling questions. We hope you will tune in!”


In case you are unable to join the online event, be sure to register above and you will receive a recording of the proceedings post event.

About the Family Forums

SCS kicked off its first, live and online Family Forum for parents, carers, and staff in Term 2, 2021, with more than 2500 people registering for this event.

These Family Forums will be run every term, providing an overview of the programs being offered by SCS to deliver on its vision, and commitment to build thriving Catholic communities through excellence in teaching and learning.

“Family Forums are designed so that everyone can learn more about how we are equipping our students with the skills, knowledge and opportunities they need to become active, global citizens”  – Tony Farley

Last term’s forum centred on programs that demonstrate how SCS students can benefit from the opportunities of being part of a bigger network of schools.

The topics were wide-ranging and included discussions on teaching and learning, enhanced curriculum (performing arts, sport, and languages), classroom design and the importance of faith-based work in the community.

“Each term, the forum will focus on a different theme to give our families greater insight into how we are delivering on our commitment to building thriving Catholic communities through excellence in teaching and learning,” Mr Farley said.

If you missed SCS’ last Family Forum, you can still watch it via the live link below.

Sydney Catholic Schools’ first Eisteddfod

A student music ensemble from Marist Catholic College North Shore gets ready to perform at Sydney Catholic School's first eisteddfod.

Students from 92 schools will grace the stage in more than 400 solo and ensemble instrumental, drama, dance and choir performances, as part of Sydney Catholic Schools’ first Eisteddfod.

The Eisteddfod will be held over four Fridays at Sydney Catholic Schools’ first dedicated performing arts college, Southern Cross Catholic College Burwood, starting on 28 May.

Points will be awarded for each place, certificate and participation. The school with the highest point score will become the inaugural champion and receive a perpetual trophy.

Sydney Catholic Schools’ specialist in the creative arts, Eva Spata, said the events were an opportunity to recognise and celebrate students’ performance skills in a supportive environment.

 “Every opportunity to perform develops students’ confidence and self-belief” – Eva Spata

A Marist Catholic College student music ensemble from Marist Catholic College North Shore gets ready to perform at Sydney Catholic School's first eisteddfod.
Music mavens: Marist Catholic College North Shore students Michael DeWit, Aleena Wiratunga, Jayden Wood, Poppy Douglass and Jasmine Franks will perform in the junior ensemble category of Sydney Catholic Schools’ first eisteddfod. Photo: Natalie Roberts

“Students will receive feedback from industry professionals, and this will help them refine their skills for future performances,” Ms Spata said.

“This is an opportunity for schools to show others what is part of the fabric of their own arts experience, broadening their audiences.

“It can also be inspiring for students to see their peers perform a different repertoire that they may not have experienced before.”

Marist Catholic College North Shore Year 7 student and trombone player Jayden Wood is part of an ensemble that will perform 60’s hits at the first of the eisteddfods.

“It’s fun to do performances for people,” Jayden said. “I like music because there are different things you can learn.”

  • 28 May – Instrumental music
  • 4 June – Drama
  • 11 June – Dance solo and ensembles
  • 18 June – Choirs and solo vocal
‘An exciting year for the arts’ at Sydney Catholic Schools

iLight 2020: Jesse Tree Advent family devotional

Kids holding Jesse Tree symbols

Day 9: Looking for a meaningful way to celebrate Advent with your family? Creating and decorating a Jesse Tree is the perfect excuse to come together and learn more about Jesus’ family history. Make sure to check in tomorrow as we launch our last video from families and parishes. 

December 9
December 9: Azzi Family

Each time we put a new symbol on the tree, we can take time to reflect on the example it provides us, to help us become better people and grow closer to Jesus.

We’d love to see your Jesse Tree, share your pics on social media using the tag: #iLight2020

Download the resources so you can follow along at home here and the symbols here.

DAY 9 – “She names him Moses, “because” she said, “I drew him out of the water.   (Ex. 2:10)

The ninth symbol to hang on your Jesse Tree is of BABY IN A BASKET

As a baby Moses was placed in a basket and sent down the river to be saved, after the Pharaoh of Egypt ordered Hebrew baby boys to be killed. He was discovered by the King’s daughter and raised to be a great man. When he eventually found out who he really was, he led God’s people out of danger; to the land he promised.

DAY 8 – “So when Joseph came to his brothers, they stripped him of his robe, the long robe with sleeves that he wore; and they took him and threw him into a pit.  (Genesis 37:22-24)

The eighth symbol to hang on your Jesse Tree is of a TUNIC

Jacob loved his son Joseph so much that he had a bright and colourful tunic made for him. This made his brothers jealous and they schemed to get rid of Joseph by selling him as a slave. But eventually Joseph was set free and, with God’s help, he forgave his brothers and lived out God’s plan for him.

Watch the video here.

DAY 7 – “And he dreamed that there was a ladder set up on the earth, the top of it reaching heaven and the angels of God were ascending and descending on it.” (Genesis 28:12)

Today (December 7), the seventh symbol to hang on your Jesse Tree is of a LADDER.

Abraham’s son, Isaac, grew up to have his own son, Jacob, who had a dream about a ladder that connects Heaven to the Earth. In his dream, the Lord stood beside Jacob and said, “I am the Lord, the God of Abraham your father and the God of Issac and the land in which you lie I will give to you and to your offspring…and all the families of the earth shall be blessed in you and in your offspring. Gen 28:14

Watch the video here.

DAY 6 – Then Abraham reached out his hand and took the knife to kill his son. But the angel of the Lord called to him from heaven, and said “Abraham, Abraham.” (Genesis 22:10-12)

Today (December 6), hang a picture of a RAM on your Jesse Tree.

Abraham is called on by God to make a difficult promise; to offer up his son, Isaac’s life, to God. He obeyed and trusted in God. In the middle of the act, he was interrupted by an angel and his baby was saved. Abram offered a ram as a present to God in his son’s place. God’s great love for all those who trust him is the centre of the story.

Watch the video here.

DAY 5 – Now the Lord said to Abram, “I will make of you a great nation, and I will bless you, and make your name great, so that you will be a blessing.” (Genesis 12:2)

Today (December 5), Hang a picture of stars on your Jesse Tree, representing a STARRY NIGHT

In the story of Abram, he was promised wonderful things by God. And, like Noah, Abram had to have faith and trust God’s plan for him. God asked him to leave his home with his wife Sarai. In return, God said he would make them parents with as many children and grandchildren as stars in the night sky.

Watch the video here.

DAY 4 – God said “When I bring clouds over the earth and the [rain]bow is seen in the clouds, I will remember my covenant that is between me and you and every living creature of all flesh; and the waters shall never again become a flood to destroy all flesh” (Genesis. 9:14-15)

Today (December 4) the fourth symbol to hang on your Jesse Tree is of a RAINBOW

The story of Noah tells of a time when God loved his people so much that to save them, he had to destroy all the bad things in the world. God rescued Noah by telling him to build an ark and take his family and two of each animal – all that was good – onto the ark to keep safe from the floods.

Watch the video here.

DAY 3 – God said, “You shall not eat of the fruit of the tree that is in the middle of the garden, nor shall you touch it” (Genesis 3:3)

Today (December 3), the third symbol to hang on your Jesse Tree is of an APPLE

In the beginning of the creation story, God created everything good and with a purpose. Adam and Eve disobeyed God in the Garden of Eden by eating from the one tree in which God asked them not to eat. Eating this forbidden fruit (apple) became known as the first sin.

Watch the video here.

DAY 2 – “It is not good that the man should be alone; I will make him helper suitable for him  (Genesis 2:18)

Today (December 2), the second symbol to hang on your Jesse Tree is of ADAM AND EVE

The Bible tells us God created Adam from dust and placed him in the Garden of Eden. Eve was created from one of Adam’s ribs to be his companion. 

Watch the video here.

DAY 1 – In the beginning God created the heavens and the earth” (Gen 1:1)

Today (December 1), as a family, start by finding a tree – whether real or ornamental, or even just a decorative paper tree stuck to a wall or fridge. 

The first symbol to hang on your Jesse Tree is of EARTH. Cut out a picture of the EARTH and hang this paper ornament on your family Jesse Tree.

This symbol represents the creation of heavens and Earth by God over seven days and reminds us that God is the creator and centre of all things. 

Watch the video here.

Jesse tree drawing
The Jesse Tree is named after Jesse, the father of King David, the first ancestor of Jesus,  says Anthony Cleary.

“Advent presents a rare and precious opportunity to reset our inner compass and seek direction where we can adopt prayerful daily habits,” Anthony Cleary, Sydney Catholic Schools’  (SCS) Mission & Identity Director, said.

“This year, we are asking our schools to join us on a more meaningful journey to celebrate Advent, with the traditional Jesse Tree – or Jesus’ family tree!”

The Jesse Tree is a very old tradition used to help tell the story from Creation to the birth of baby Jesus.

Mission & Identity’s iLight 2020 program invites families to place 24 symbols of stories and people in the Bible on the Jesse Tree throughout the four weeks of Advent, leading up to the coming of Christ.

“The purpose of iLight 2020 is for each one of us to be a light in the darkness of what has been a most challenging year,” Mr Cleary said.

“We warmly invite you to journey towards Christmas as a wider Catholic community this Advent by sharing this initiative with your school and parish community.”

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