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Other jurisdictions should consider the potential for community-level increases in CAIC when modelling the introduction of PrEP and in monitoring its effect. Two cases of multi-drug resistant gonorrhoea have been recently detected in Australia.
One case was diagnosed in Western Australia and a second case diagnosed in Queensland. Multi-drug resistant strains can be difficult to treat and it is important to prevent further spread. In a troubling development, Melbourne researchers suspect gonorrhoea is being spread by kissing, overturning years of conventional wisdom.
Dr Vincent J Cornelisse, a sexual health physician and PhD candidate at Monash University, has been conducting research that challenges this idea. Even if you have no symptoms STI screening is recommended for any new sexual contact. Annual screening for people under 30 is recommended, but you can have a test every 3 months if you think you may be at higher risk. Cross-sectional online survey in a convenience sample of Victorians aged 15 to 29 years recruited via social media.
The median age at first pornography viewing was 13 years for men and 16 years for women. More frequent pornography viewing was associated with male gender, younger age, higher education, non-heterosexual identity, ever having anal intercourse and recent mental health problems.
Younger age at first pornography viewing was associated with male gender, younger current age, higher education, non-heterosexual identity, younger age at first sexual contact and recent mental health problems.
Pornography use is common and associated with some health and behavioural outcomes. Longitudinal research is needed to determine the causal impact of pornography on these factors.
Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people should be aware that this website may contain images, voices or names of deceased persons in photographs, film, audio recordings or printed material. While the information may not reflect current understanding, it is provided in an historical context. Births, deaths and marriages form a chain linking one generation of your family to the next and one branch of your family to another. You can use the BDM information you find to follow these links back through your family tree.
Realistically, you will probably spend a significant amount of time tracking down BDM records as you do your family history research. Australian government BDM records are indexed, which means you can search by name, place and date. Working backwards from yourself, you should think of all the family names you know, the year your family members were born, married or died and where they were from.
Information about Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander births, deaths and marriages, however, may have been recorded differently. When doing Indigenous family history research it is important to search both mainstream sources of BDM information and Aboriginal-specific sources. BDM certificates can provide a wealth information beyond just dates and places of birth, death and marriage.
They often include addresses, names of witnesses who might be family members or friends, maiden names or former married names of women, occupations and religions. However, the information found on certificates varies. Earlier records are likely to have less information. Some states collected more information than others. This meant that people were required by law to register these events with government authorities.
Despite this, events were sometimes not registered, particularly in remote and rural areas. In the early days of Australian colonisation the churches alone were responsible for recording baptisms, weddings and burials within their jurisdictions. Churches also continued to record events in parish registers after civil registration was introduced.
Government registries have tried to combine the information in early parish registers into the civil registration indexes where possible. Some of the historical Australian BDM records have been indexed, meaning that you can search for BDM certificates by name, place and date. Anyone can use the BDM indexes. If you are having trouble finding particular information using the online indexes, try those on CD-ROM.
Although not as simple to use as the online indexes, you can do more complicated searches in the CD-ROM databases. Remember you can ask your local librarian or family history society staff for help. Anyone can apply for copies of historical certificates. The table below shows the open periods by state and territory.
Note that they are all different! But there are concerns about privacy and identity theft for more recent BDM events.
Each BDM authority has rules about the availability of its records to the public. There are also rules about when you need to show permission from the person named in the certificate or show proof of your relationship to them for example, your parents, children or grandparents. Each state and territory in Australia has a registry of births, deaths and marriages.
You can apply to the registry for official copies of certificates, or use a transcription service where this is available in New South Wales and South Australia only.
The Registry of Births, Deaths and Marriages has records of birth, death and marriage in New South Wales from , as well as some earlier church records. You can search family history indexes online. If you need to contact the registry you can request that an Indigenous staff member handle your inquiry.