NDIS Domestic Assistance Services 

National Disability Insurance Scheme

International Day of People with Disabilities, is a leading advocacy organisation under partnership with the UN which provides Australians living with a disability the chance to secure and mainstream opportunities that align with their personal interests and career ambitions. Further, we offer a large suite of NDIS services such as support coordination, community engagement, transport and domestic assistance. 


Step 1: Contact Our Team

We understand every client’s needs are different, which is why we will work with you or your Plan Manager to provide the cleaning service you require.

Step 2: We draft your Service Agreement

In line with your Plan requirements we will craft a Service Agreement and work out a schedule of services for you or your Plan Manager to review.

Step 3: Creation of Service Booking in the NDIS myplace platform

In line with your Plan requirements we will craft a Service Agreement and work out a schedule of services for you or your Plan Manager to review.

Frequently Asked Questions

Is IDPWD a NDIS approved supplier?
Do I have to contact you to organise each recurring clean?
Do the teams bring their own supplies and equipment?
What if I am not happy with the job once it is done?
How many cleaners do you send?
I still need help who can I call?

Non la has numerous uses

Non la can serve numerous uses such as a personal sun proof, a basket for women going to market, a fan of a ploughman in hot summer days, or even a keepsake to memorize. The image of a young lady wearing Non la and Ao dai is a beautiful symbol of Vietnam.

It’s actually not a big jump from play to learning for children when it comes to learning about the natural world, science and astronomy. Exploration is a natural part of being a child and growing up in a fascinating world and universe. So if we can find ways to take that natural desire to explore and instill a life long passion for astronomy, we will have given our children a truly great gift.

THE HISTORY BEHIND "NON LA"

Every country has its own national headgear. The United States has the baseball cap, Britain is famous for the London bobby's helmet. Greece is associated with the fisherman's hat, while the beret is the symbol of France. The Israelis use the yarmulke and we usually see the Saudi Arabians in their white headdresses. Indian Sikhs wrap their heads in elaborate turbans while Russians warm their craniums with fur hats, which are of good use even at fifty Degree Celsius below zero. In Vietnam, the national chapeau is the non, or conical peasant hat. Along with the graceful silk ao dai, the non has become a sort of informal Vietnamese national symbol that is recognized worldwide.

Showcase in modern life

Like many other traditional costumes of Vietnam, Non la has its own origin, coming from a legend related to the history of rice growing in Vietnam. The story is about a giant woman from the sky who has protected humankind from a deluge of rain. She wore a hat made of four round shaped leaves to guard against all the rain. After the Goddess was gone, Vietnamese built a temple to commemorate her as the Rain-shielding Goddess.

Among conical hats, the nón lá of the Vietnamese people forms a perfect right circular cone which tapers smoothly from the base to the apex. Special conical hats in Vietnam contain colourful hand-stitch depictions or words while the Huế varieties are famous for their nón bài thơ (literally: poem conical hats). These contain random poetic verses and Hán tự which can be revealed when the hat is directed above one's head in the sunlight. Today, it has become part of Vietnam's national costume.

Vietnam and its magnificent beauty

Vietnam's culture has developed over the centuries from indigenous ancient Đông Sơn culture with wet rice agriculture as its economic base. Some elements of the national culture have Chinese origins, drawing on elements of Confucianism and Taoism in its traditional political system and philosophy. Vietnamese society is structured around làng (ancestral villages); all Vietnamese mark a common ancestral anniversary on the tenth day of the third lunar month. In recent centuries, the influences of Western cultures, most notably France and the United States, have become evident in Vietnam.

The traditional focuses of Vietnamese culture are humanity and harmony; family and community values are highly regarded. In the modern era, the cultural life of Vietnam has been deeply influenced by government-controlled media and cultural programs. For many decades, foreign cultural influences – especially those of Western origin – were shunned. However, since the 1990s, Vietnam has seen a greater exposure to Southeast Asian, European and American culture and media.

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