Love to capture your travel memories? Come to Sargood and sharpen your skills in this practical and exciting photography workshop.
Led by photographer, artist and creative mind, Sue Murray, this workshop has been designed to teach you the basics of photography whilst being exposed to a range of adaptive equipment to get the most out of your camera.
When: 14th – 18th March 2019
Duration: 4 nights
Cost: $795/night or $995/night (depending on care needs)
Where: Sargood on Collaroy
To book: Please register your interest by clicking the button above. Alternatively you can contact our Clinical Program Manager on (02) 8597 0600 or email@example.com.
Please note: you must be living in the community to apply to attend any of the courses run at Sargood on Collaroy. If you are currently an inpatient at a health facility then unfortunately you are not eligible to apply.
About your teacher
Sue studied at the National Art School and the Rhode Island School of Art and Design. She lectured at University and TAFE whilst completing a Master of Fine Arts. Exhibiting since the mid 1990’s both in group and solo exhibitions as well as undertaking commissioned projects including National Museum, Canberra, Australian Museum, Sydney as well as the Liverpool and Bankstown Hospitals.
Sue began her creative studio practice working in the traditional form of documentary photography where the photographer interprets their subject. Major projects include a nursing home in the USA she was resident photographer for two years for which she won an award from Time Magazine New York. On return to Australia Sue began exploring the subject’s participation in the making of their image.
Throughout her career Sue has been commissioned by numerous public organisations to develop creative projects with a diversity of community groups. These projects have given individuals new opportunities in engaging with the practice of art.
In 2013 Sue developed the Imagine Me project with a grant from the Spinal Injury Network and Delineate, Accessible Arts in partnership with the Don’t DIS My ABILITY Campaign in 2013.
This grant funded a pilot to develop the current project model of digital-imaging workshops using adaptive equipment for people with spinal cord injury.