Community Work

At Rezilium, we are committed to serving the community. We have worked with a number of charities on a pro-bono basis, and we are keen to continue this service.

In Australia, we mainly assist through programs designed to inspire youth and reduce the incidence of suicide and substance abuse. We do this on a pro-bono basis.

Internationally, we assist organizations that rescue and rehabilitate child sex workers and child soldiers.

Some of the services we provide are:

  • Creating and delivering inspirational programs for youths aged 15-25 years

  • Creating and delivering events where all proceeds are donated to the charity

  • Giving keynote speeches to raise awareness

If you are a part of a charity or a community organisation and would like to be supported from a program perspective, please contact us directly.

Organizations we have assisted:

  • Youth off the Streets

  • Department of Education

  • Human Rights Commission

  • Starlight Foundation

  • Pilots Association (PAN)

  • RUOK

  • Somaly Mam Foundation

What inspires us

We exist to create value for our clients. We are also dedicated to making sure some extraordinary individuals receive the recognition and support they need.

We derive our inspiration from organisations such as these.

Anuradha Koirala

Anuradha Koirala is the Founder and Executive Director of Maiti Nepal. Born in Nepal and as a former English teacher, Ms. Koirala started Maiti Nepal in a small house in Kathmandu with her own savings. Today, she is a widely recognized activist and lecturer, who has dedicated her life to combating the sexual exploitation of women and children.

Her accomplishments have been recognized through numerous awards. Her work is often dangerous and requires great personal sacrifice. The criminal elements that “deliver” young girls are a ruthless enemy and have political connections at the highest levels in India and Nepal. Maiti Nepal’s main office in Kathmandu has been destroyed twice, and Maiti workers must travel with a bodyguard when overseeing rescue missions in India.

Her commitment has been an inspiration to her largely volunteer staff. Most of the workers are rescued girls and young women, who are healthy enough to work. “They need little incentive from me,” states Ms Koirala. “They are working to help their sisters, and they know the horror of the victims.” She adds, “Society rejects me and my girls, but they are the most important thing in my life.”

For more information please check out

Fred Hollows Foundation

The Fred Hollows Foundation is inspired by the work of the late Professor Fred Hollows (1929-1993).

Fred was an eye doctor, a skilled surgeon of international renown, and a social justice activist, who championed the right of all people to high quality and affordable eye care and good health.

The Foundation was established in Sydney on 3 September 1992, just five months before Fred passed away, with the aim to continue his work.

Fred was committed to improving the health of Indigenous Australians and reducing the cost of eye health care and treatment in developing countries. He had already started project work in Eritrea, Vietnam, and Indigenous Australia.

Since those early days, The Foundation has gone on to work with countries throughout Africa, Asia (South and South East), and Australia, focusing on blindness prevention and Australian Indigenous health.

Through reducing the cost of cataract operations to as little as $25 in some developing countries, we have helped to restore the sight of more than 1,000,000 people worldwide.

Please check out for more information:

The Girl Effect

Adolescent girls are capable of raising the standard of living in the developing world. Girls are the most likely agents of change, but often they are invisible in their societies and to our media.

When everyone- girls, parents, teachers, executives, artists, hairdressers, forest rangers, rock stars, presidents, investors, advertisers, skateboarders, truckers, cowboys, organizations, chefs, teenagers- knows about the Girl Effect, then real change can happen.

For more information please check out

Oasis of Peace

Neve Shalom/Wahat al-Salam, the “Oasis of Peace”

“There are many organizations in Israel that encourage coexistence and encounters, but there is no parallel to this school community, whose members have chosen to live and fight the conflict together and not just to talk about it.” – Bar Shalom

Located mid-way between Tel Aviv and Jerusalem, Neve Shalom/Wahat al-Salam is a community of 60 families, half Palestinian and half Jewish, all with Israeli citizenship. Democratically governed by two elected committees (the Aguda for the administrative aspects; the Amuta for the educational ones), the village’s mission is to demonstrate that Jews and Palestinians can live together as equals.

During the most difficult times in Israel, the residents of the village are committed to this ideal. Through their various departments and educational projects, they reach out to the surrounding communities, involving all those who want to participate in lectures, workshops, and classes, which further the work of peace among Palestinians and Jews. They reach beyond their borders with the message that “Peace is Possible.”

For information please check out