Our new series goes to air next Thursday.

Faces of Frankston, our four-part series about significant community citizens, airs this Thursday night, November 17th,  at 6.00pm on Channel 31, Melbourne.

The show will run at this time every Thursday for the next four weeks.


Hope you tune-in.

The network also runs repeats during the day and a free-to-air catch-up stream on its website.


Faces of Frankston website

Channel 31, Melbourne.

Migrant Series Broadcast Details

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Our migrant series, Faces of Frankston (working title) will be broadcast on Channel 31, Melbourne in September this year. We are not sure of the broadcast times just yet, but are hoping for an evening spot. The 5 x 30 minute episodes focus on the diverse life stories of prominent migrants in the Frankston region. We will update the show times when as we get closer.  Each show will be edited to 25 minutes plus ads. The episodes are currently 0ne-hour long. The extended versions will be available at the the show’s website.

Luke Kerr and Louis Cooke at Frankston Arts Centre

In this short summary of speeches, Real Time Learning Director Luke Kerr and Mt Eliza student Louis Cooke, discuss the topic of bullying and the importance of entrepreneurship and engagement in education. This short video features Louis’ bullying information film, “I’m Sorry.” Adobe has endorsed “I’m Sorry” as part of its Bully Project and Louis’ film is currently screening at Mornington Cinema.

Camera: Luke Watters

Technical: David Muir

Editing: Terry Cantwell


Grace’s Story

After a successful teaching career, Grace Edwards came to Australia from the Philippines with her two young children. Adjusting to life here was a challenge at first, but her community work and business skills enabled her to thrive in her adopted home. This is the third in our Faces of Frankston series.



Rosalindo’s Story

In 1973, Rosalindo Cerda and his family escaped Pinochet’s brutal regime in Chile. They migrated to Australia in 1973. He has contributed enormously to his adopted country and has assisted many other migrants to make the sometimes difficult transition to life in Australia. This is the second film in our Faces of Frankston documentary interview series.

Frank’s Story

This is the first of our documentary interviews with prominent Frankston migrants.

Frank’s Story
Frank Cannizzo was born in Sicily in 1931 and came to Australia in 1949. He has been a tireless communty worker, who is responsible for establishing the Frankston Multicultural Centre and the Frankston Italian Seniors’ Club.

Frankston Multicultural Community Network documentary project

Whitewater Documentaries is proud to have been commissioned to create a series of migrant memoirs from the Frankston area.

The Frankston Multicultural Community Network is a local community organization aimed at representing the views and interests of Frankston’s culturally and linguistically diverse communities.

This project will document  the stories and experiences of some of Frankston’s elder migrants.

We will initially produce 5 x 30-minute documentary interviews with prominent Frankston migrant personalities.

We have developed a website for the project and will upload interviews as they are completed.

You can view our progress here

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