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When Sandra Eades left her home in suburban Perth to study medicine at the University of Newcastle in , no one outside her family thought she would succeed. She was part of an intake of four Aboriginal students and the first person in her family to attend university. They were from the same community, an area with a high Aboriginal population, a high proportion of public housing and a lot of social problems. By the time Christine Clinch went to study medicine at the University of Western Australia , after years spent as an Aboriginal Health Worker, both Eades and Williams were working in the field — Williams as a lecturer at Edith Cowan, and Eades as the first Aboriginal medical practitioner to be granted a PhD.
Clinch graduated from medicine in , and now works as a lecturer at the centre for Aboriginal medical and dental health at the University of Western Australia. Eades is an associate dean and medical professor at the University of Melbourne. Williams is a senior researcher at Curtin University.
All three come from the same Aboriginal community in Balga, a disadvantaged suburb in Perth. Doctors Paula Edgil, now a lecturer at the University of Western Australia, and Shauna Hill, who, like Williams, dropped out of Balga senior high school in year 10, are also from that community.
The five women returned this week as ambassadors of the Wadjak Northside Aboriginal community centre, which has begun operating as a community health research hub.
Most of them juggled university with raising their young children. Two had dropped out of high school.