Heritage Survey Participant Guidelines

At Ngadju Native Title Aboriginal Corporation RNTBC (NNTAC), we strive for inclusivity and collaboration in conducting our surveys. As such, we have outlined a clear and detailed procedure for our valued Ngadju members interested in participating in these activities.

Please follow these steps:

  1. Eligibility Check: Verify that you are a registered member of the Ngadju community. While membership is required, it is not the only criterion to be eligible for survey participation.
  2. Contact Details: To confirm your eligibility, please reach out to our team either via email or phone through one of the following contacts:
    • Heritage team: Jade Popovic:
      Email: jade.popovic@nntac.org.au
      Mobile: 0407 007 067
    • Norseman team: Davine Graham
      Email: davine.graham@nntac.org.au
      Phone: 0894623513
  3. Forms Submission: After verifying your eligibility, download, complete, and forward the forms to our Human Resources Manager at the contact below:
    • Human resources manager: Diana Rey
      Email: Diana.rey@nntac.org.au
      Phone: (08) 94623500

Please note that all the documents must be submitted in a single email. Ensure the subject line of your email contains your FULL NAME for easy identification. Please be advised that incomplete documentation will not be accepted.

  1. Registration with Bright HR: Upon submitting your employee details form, you will receive an email invitation from Bright HR inviting you to register as an employee.
  2. Onboarding Documents: Following successful registration with Bright HR, an email containing your casual contract and other crucial onboarding documents will be sent to you. This includes a link to an online safety induction, which you must complete to be eligible for survey participation.
  3. Heritage Team Contact: After your documents and contract have been successfully submitted and reviewed, our heritage team will contact you about upcoming surveys. Please note that while completing the documents and contract is crucial, it does not ensure immediate participation. Surveys are conducted as required, and participants will be contacted in sequence.

Please be advised that completing these documents and the contract does not guarantee immediate survey participation. Surveys are conducted based on need, and you will be contacted only when available surveys require your participation. Your understanding and cooperation in this regard are greatly appreciated.

Downloadable Forms:

Tax File Number Declaration Form Superannuation Standard Chice Form Participant Medical Declaration Form New Employee Details Form

Pillars of Aboriginal Society

Aboriginal Society is underpinned by six cultural pillars
Pillar Law


The system of rules which a particular country or community recognises as regulating the actions of its members and which it may enforce by the imposition of penalties.

Pillar Lore


Lore is a system of traditions and knowledge on a subject held by particular groups, typically passed from person to person by way of mouth. Lore is often the politeness that keeps society running smoothly.

Pillar Language


Language is the method of human communication, both spoken and written and including body language, consisting of words and movements that are use to communicate. Aboriginal people often had very complex nonverbal languages.

Pillar Land


Land refers to the parcel of land an Aboriginal person has cultural and historical ties to. Aboriginal People refer to themselves as custodians of land rather than owners in European Sense. Custodians may also be referred to as traditional owners.

Pillar Kin


The kinship system consists of prescribed relationships between people, animals, plants, and spiritual beings. In some Aboriginal cultures, kinship may include the stars and planets as well. Through this system, each person knows who they are related to, how they are related and what is expected of the socially.

Pillar reciprocity


Reciprocity is the practice of exchanging things with others for mutual benefits. Reciprocity is the underpinning economy of aboriginal society. People share in culturally determined ways dictated by aboriginal law. The practice of reciprocity underpinned the economic system for the cultures.

Our Norseman Team

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Elders Advisory Group

Gavin Smith (Snr)


Grantley Flynn


Allison Dimer


Diane Clinch


Valma Schultz


Les Schultz


Stephen Rule


John Graham


Jennifer Woods


Betty Logan


Our Newsletter

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Get in contact with us

Get in touch with us using the following form or give us a call on (08) 9462 3500
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(08) 9462 3500
Level 1, 1138 Hay Street, West Perth 6005

Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people should be aware that this website may contain images, voices or names of deceased persons in photographs, film, audio recordings or printed material.The NNTAC website acknowledges the traditional owners of country throughout Australia and their continuing connection to land, culture, and community.
We pay our respects to elders past, present, and emerging.