There are plenty of opportunities for you to keep contributing to Curtin’s story and mission
– whether through guest speaking, coaching or mentoring students, lending your
expertise to research projects, proudly advocating for Curtin in your home
community, or donating to initiatives close to your heart.
However you choose to connect with us, we welcome you.
Young Alumni Program
Are you a Curtin graduate aged 35 or under? Working with the Young Alumni Advisory Board, we provide you with exciting initiatives and opportunities to support your social, personal and professional development.
Chapters & networks
Continue your friendship with Curtin no matter where you are in the world or what your interests are. Find out more about our volunteer-led chapters and networks and see if there’s one right for you – or start your own!
Recognising our grads
We are so proud to showcase our incredible graduates and friends. We love recognising and celebrating your hard work, achievements and invaluable contributions.
Did you know that as a graduate you can access a range of benefits and activities to stay engaged with the Curtin community?
Access all the latest Curtin news and podcasts.
Representatives from the Curtin student community met face-to-face for the first time at the Global Student Leaders Summit held in Curtin University Dubai.
Freight delays have been frustrating consumers all over Australia. Now, Curtin researchers are collaborating with industry to help ease the problem, with data sharing and blockchain tech.
“Missions Connect is the first immersive technological tool of its kind in Australia to be used for truth-telling, healing and reconciliation.”
Dandjoo Darbalung provides culturally-relevant support to Indigenous Australians to help them achieve their education goals.
Nine out of 10 Aussies have low vitamin D intakes, but why do we need vitamin D and why aren’t we getting enough of it?
What does it mean to be a trans person? How included do they feel in society, and why are some of us afraid of people who are different?
The last few years have seen dramatic growth in the popularity of these extremist groups. How will they affect society in the future?
Could Australia legalise recreational cannabis use while avoiding the same profit-driven pitfalls that have occurred with tobacco and alcohol?