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Planet earth resting in two cradled hands


Our sustainable impact on education, community, people, and culture

At Navitas, we’re thinking a lot about impact. The impact we have on our people, our students, and our partners. As an educator, an employer, and a global citizen, we want to operate in a way that positively impacts current generations – without compromise for future generations.

Our impact

We are committed to being part of the solution to some of the world’s most serious challenges.

Our approach to managing our impact aligns with the United Nations Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs).

AUD3 million in philanthropic grants
71% of our colleges offer content relating to social sustainability
88% of campuses provide and promote recycling
student outdoors contemplating

Our approach to sustainable impact

Our purpose of transforming lives through education extends beyond the experiences we offer our students. We define sustainable impact as having a positive meaningful and lasting effect on all our people and communities.

We believe that sustainable impact is achieved when we consider the connections between education, community, people and culture in our decision-making as an educator, an employer, and a global citizen.

In 2021, we were delighted to launch our first Impact Report to examine the impact we leave on the world, and to always strive to do better.

Navitas Education Trust

The Navitas Education Trust (NET) supports development organisations with an education focus to bring about positive change for school communities all over the world. 

Applications for funding open in February every year.

Learn more
Navitas Reconciliation Artwork by Whadjuk, Ballardong and Yamatji Aboriginal woman Marcia McGuire

Truth and Reconciliation

We are committed to developing a workplace and enriching our learning communities through prioritising diversity, equity and inclusion. We value the contributions of First Nations colleagues and friends who provide insights and knowledge based on their own lived experiences and those experiences of generations that came before them.

Artwork by Whadjuk, Ballardong and Yamatji Aboriginal woman Marcia McGuire

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