Giving to UniSC | UniSC | University of the Sunshine Coast, Queensland, Australia

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Giving to UniSC

Your support makes a world of difference. When you donate to UniSC, every dollar has a lasting impact. You can help a student excel, create research which improves lives, expand access to culture or support development in any of UniSC campus locations. Your gift today can truly change the future. UniSC is very grateful to our donors, supporters and friends, all of whom contribute significantly to our continuing development.

Make a difference today

Make an online donation

Giving opportunities

There are many ways to give. You can make a donation online or engage in a specific giving program. Contact Advancement to discuss opportunities that suit you best. The options are almost endless.

UniSC Student Relief Fund

Your donation goes directly to study support bursaries valued at $2,500 each to help students in financial need.

Student scholarships

Support students and build a brighter future for us all.

Female scientist using microscope in a lab
Support research

Support research and drive breakthroughs with your generosity and bring new initiatives to our world.

starfish staff giving program infographic
Staff giving

Your donation will directly support UniSC students by growing UniSC's Study Support Bursary.

UniSC 1996 Society

Join the giving club that inspires conversation and action 

Picture of the Whittles
Leave a bequest

Supporting UniSC through a gift in your will is a wonderful way to leave a lasting legacy.

Latest News

National PTSD Research Centre launches in Queensland
29 Apr

UniSC has launched an $18.5 million national hub addressing PTSD, one of Australia’s most pressing mental health issues.

Scholarship to support women’s spark for electrical engineering
12 Mar

Two Veolia Women in Electrical Engineering Scholarships, worth $20,000 each over four years, will support female students starting an undergraduate Bachelor of Engineering (Electrical and Electronic) (Honours) program, delivered at UniSC’s Moreton Bay campus.

Brain changes could predict mental distress in first year of high school
15 Jan

By looking closely at the brain, we may be able to identify which first-year high school students are more prone to psychological distress, new research has found.

Key contacts

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