NOFASD Australia is funded by the Australian Government through the Department of Health.

The Essential Bridge

linking those with lived experience with researchers and clinicians.

Opening doors into FASD awareness.

Alcohol & Pregnancy

What is FASD?
What is a safe amount to drink?
and Related Resources

Parents, Carers & Families

Characteristics, Behaviours, Diagnosis, Management and Support

Service Providers

Health, Community Services, Education, Criminal Justice and the National FASD Action Plan

Education & Training

Parents & Carers, Service Providers, School Communities, Webinars & Online Courses

What is FASD?

Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder (FASD) is the term used to describe the lifelong physical and/or neurodevelopmental impairments that can result from fetal alcohol exposure. FASD is a condition that is an outcome of parents either not being aware of the dangers of alcohol use when pregnant or planning a pregnancy, or not being supported to stay healthy and strong during pregnancy.

Speak with someone 🙂

Do you have questions about Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder? Would you like to speak to someone confidentially?

NOFASD acknowledges the Traditional Custodians of the land on which we work and live, and recognise their continuing connection to the land, water and community. We pay our respect to Elders past, present and emerging.

Supporting the cause!

Amazing organisations and people continue their support. Thank you to:

Logo OBC
Logo Drug Education Network
Logo Pregnant Pause
Logo Fare
Logo FASD Australia
Logo CanFASD
Logo Telethon kids institute
Logo FASD Research Australia Centre of Research Excellence
Logo Odin Books
Logo - Hello Sunday Morning
Logo Niche Ignite



Food safety Ministers are being urged to put the health and wellbeing of families and communities first by approving the most effective pregnancy...


NOFASD Australia is very pleased to welcome Dr Christine Loock, our newest International Ambassador. Dr. Loock is an internationally recognized...


The following guest blog was written by Stephanie Fade, an accredited dietician and mother of two children with suspected FASD. The original blog...


National Reconciliation Week runs from 27th May to 3rd June 2020. At NOFASD Australia we acknowledge the significance of these days and we pay our...


It’s time for clear, visible health warning labels on alcohol. A key vote happens this Friday. We must do what is right for babies plus help pregnant women stop drinking. More info here @NSWHealth @TresillianBaby @NOFASDAustralia @sophiescott2 @RACGP

On Friday Ministers will decide whether to support a visible, honest pregnancy health warning for alcoholic products. This is an important measure to prevent Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder - a lifelong disability. Contact your local member. #fasd #auspol

It's time to place the health and wellbeing of our children and families first with a clear, visible health warning label on #alcohol products.
🔽 Add your voice 🔽

#Alcohol is a powerful neurotoxin (poison) and teratogen (google it) that causes birth defects and brain damage. Can you imagine any other product that causes such harm not having a clear, visible red pregnancy health warning label? I suggest there would be a huge outcry!

@SueMiers1 Yes you are right, it is an invisible problem in the world. This is why we created the international Safthon to make visible and give voice to people with Fasd #safthon #nofasdaustralia #saffrance

Well said @SueMiers1. Pregnancy health warning labels with red, black and white colours are essential

"A nice vivid visible label on that container is kind of like your last reminder, 'don't do this please'," says @TheRACP Royal Australasian College of Physicians Aotearoa President Dr George Laking.

"This is a beverage that causes brain damage in unborn babies" @AlcHealthwatch FASD Advisor Christine Rogan says.
On July 17, Ministers in Australia and New Zealand will vote on whether warning labels on bottles should change.

It’s time for a clear, visible health warning label. I find it utterly unconscionable that the alcohol industry could oppose a mandatory, clear label. Health literacy requires information. Some women need support to stop. Let’s do everything for babies. @NOFASDAustralia

“When it comes to Fetal Alcohol I want the whole world to know there are many people like me & we struggle. We struggle when no one notices we are struggling and then we have to cope with the not knowing and the people thinking we know.” Lola Miers 39 year old woman who has FASD

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NOFASD Australia is funded by the Australian Government through the Department of Health.

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