The Office of Engagement leads and manages USC’s strategy as an engaged university that advances the social, economic, and environmental wellbeing of its regions and beyond.
This is achieved by connecting and collaborating with the university’s many stakeholders through three focus areas that enable USC to both serve and be informed through its outreach activities:
The Office of Engagement is committed to partnering with the community through continuing education opportunities across a broad range of topics. We offer short course options to advance your knowledge and skills or simply to provide a channel for your creativity. For more information contact the Office of Engagement.
Collaborations and Memberships
USC is committed to actively participating in and influencing social, environmental and economic development policies, and connecting with thought leaders across the globe in industry, government and education. The university engages with national and international organisations through institutional membership of networks and forums dedicated to research, public discussion and collaboration.
- Committee for Economic Development of Australia (CEDA)
- Engagement Australia
- Regional Universities Network (RUN)
- Scholars at Risk (SAR)
- Talloires Network
- Universities Australia (UA)
For more information, contact the Office of Engagement.
New thinking New ideas
Talk to us about your bright ideas for services, activities and innovation
Community engagement stories
New discovery means diagnosis and support for people with rare gene anomaly18 Aug
Genomics researchers have made a breakthrough discovery that could fast-track diagnosis and support for families affected by a rare genetic disorder.
Accessibility app idea by students tops tech contest16 Aug
A startup idea for an online resource that rates hospitality venues on suitability for people with disabilities has topped the Techstars Sustainability Startup Weekend.
‘Brain fingerprinting’ of adolescents might be able to predict mental health problems down the line15 Aug
New research could predict whether young people will develop mental health issues.