Students and staff who are part of the Delroy Campus' Girls Academy are celebrating the fruits of a decade long partnership with Nestle.
The organisation, that provides help and support to young Aboriginal women, has received the benefits of Nestle's assistance for ten years with the wide range of programs the group offers.
Project Manager Emily Nettle says over 100 students at Delroy Campus have already felt the benefits.
"The Girls Academy is a program that works within the schools, we have 3000 girls across Australia and 111 here at Delroy Campus, we work with Aboriginal girls and our main goal is to get them through year 12, into work opportunities or further education," Ms Nettle said.
For some the support is as simple as transport to and from school, or through a number of after school programs designed to keep the girls motivated and focused, but one big area that the partnership has proved beneficial is nutrition.
"We have a room where they can have breakfast or lunch at recess, we have health food we provide and we have a cook-up once a week on Wednesday," Ms Nettle said.
"They've given us the foundation to make sure we feed the girls right, but also for them to learn about health and nutrition."
One way this has been achieved is through the mother and daughter cookbook, a nestle product that provides students with easy and healthy recipes they can take home.
"The mother and daughter cookbook has been a big help, but they've also had leadership camps where the girls have heard from some great guest speakers and learned all about nutrition as well," Ms Nettle said.
It's been a big boost to many of the students, including Emmalia Fernando-Fuller, who's enjoyed sharing the recipes with her grandmother.
"I've taken it to heart, when I go home, I tend to cook with my nan so I tell her about all the different things I've learnt to cook and I every time she tells me how good it is that I'll be able to cook whenever I want," Ms Fernando-Fuller said.
Two recipes devised by the Delroy Campus Girls Academy, including a health nachos alternative and a caramel slice, will feature in the next cookbook, but Emmalia has her sights set on a different career path than being a chef, hoping to follow in her mentor's footsteps.
"I really want to be a youth worker, I'd love to do what Emily and the others do, working with young kids and teenagers and helping them out," Ms Fernando-Fuller said.
"I'd like to be a Girls Academy worker, or work at Mission Australia, something like that."
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