We do this for the love of The Redcliffe Peninsula, the way of life, the people & the places. Also, we want to help in creating positive change that will make our part of the world a better place, we do this starting in our own locality. By applying our combined knowledge and experience in the local area, we hope to change the way people see The Redcliffe Peninsula and encourage them to shop/buy & sell local.

Giving Back

The Redcliffe Peninsula Proudly Supports Local Community Organisations. The Redcliffe Peninsula website likes to give back and help local community groups, please contact us if you are a charity or community organisation for FREE advertising and to share any upcoming events that you may have planned so we can share it with our community. We are always looking for ways to give back to our community, please contact us with your proposal.

Community Involvement

Here are just a few ways to give back and engage in community.

  • Volunteer
  • Take leftover dinner to an elderly neighbour
  • Share the positive aspects of your community with other people
  • Take a garbage bag with you & pick up rubbish on your walks through the neighborhood & on the beach
  • Buy and shop locally
  • Be involved in community or other forms of informal education
  • Donate to local charities
  • Organise & help maintain a community garden
  • Join a group & attend coffee mornings, evenings out, festivals or other community events (like our Facebook Group)
  • Help out at Peninsula Animal Aid, studies show volunteering at animal shelters is good for your physical & mental health

There are many ways, big and small, that give you the opportunity to help your community on the path to well-being. Volunteering or giving to charity is a distinct activity that can improve both the health of the individual and the health of the overall community at the same time. DID YOU KNOW – Gallup polls across 130 countries show that people with higher personal well-being are more likely to say they give time, money, or help to their communities. In fact, people who do good (do-gooders) are twice as likely to consider themselves “thriving,” rather than “suffering.”