11 TRINITY TODAY INDIGENOUS PROGRAMS already in place at Trinity, driven largely by former Director of Development Clare Pullar and the late Honourable Peter Gebhardt, an alumnus, both of whom were passionate advocates for equality in education. Campbell wanted to maintain this momentum under his deanship and quotes the words of a former student as best capturing the culture he wanted to create. ‘I remember one night at dinner an Indigenous student got up and said, “Our ambition as an institution should be that people like me being here becomes something nobody notices”,’ Campbell recalls. ‘It always stuck with me because I believe our students, both Indigenous and non-Indigenous, should very much be as one.’ A PROGRAM FOR CHANGE During his 11 years as dean, Campbell supported a range of programs to help Indigenous students access higher education. He played a pivotal role in the development, governance and leadership of the Bachelor of Arts Extended and, later, the Bachelor of Science Extended – transition degrees for Indigenous students delivered by the University of Melbourne (with a number of classes taught by Trinity teachers). Trinity has also taken students on various trips to engage with remote Aboriginal communities. This includes the Yothu Yindi Foundation’s Garma festival and a former program run in the town of Minyerri, 270 kilometres east of Katherine, where Trinity students worked alongside Aboriginal primary school children. Following the 2008 Minyerri tour, a group of Trinitarians established the not-for-profit organisation Teach About (rebranded as Titjimbat), which encourages students in remote Northern Territory communities to complete secondary school and even dare to dream of university. It’s proof these tours can inspire real change. Central to the College’s progress has also been the remarkable support of many benefactors, alumni, corporations and charitable trusts, which have been inspired and encouraged by Trinity’s leadership and vision in Indigenous education. Campbell says he always knew he had allies in the Trinity and wider communities, who would step forward to support the College in its quest to