About RaD Didgeridoos

RaD's Mission and Vision Statement

RaD is committed to educating and increasing awareness about the diverse and significant history and experiences of the Australian Aboriginal People. Their mission is to foster a society where individuals have a profound understanding and appreciation for the cultural heritage of our First Nations People.

Our Mission

Our Vission

RaD's vision is live in a society where people are well educated about the history and experiences of our Australian First Nations People, with the aim of ensuring that the truth is acknowledged and appreciated.

Our Core Values


Establishing positive relationships is crucial for any successful business. We understand that these relationships are essential for implementing effective strategies and bringing about change within the community.


Trust, defined as a firm belief in the reliability, ability, or strength of a person or object, is core to any relationship. At rad, we seek to consistently build trust in every interaction by conducting ourselves in a professional and honest manner—one conversation, one action, one follow-through at a time.


At RaD, we prioritize the value of mutual respect and genuine connections with others. We firmly believe that by establishing these meaningful relationships, we can make positive impact within our community and culture

About RaD

RaD Didgeridoos is a business that is owned and operated by Glen "Walangiiny" Lindh, an Australian Aboriginal man from the Wiradjuri people of NSW. His ancestral ties are with the McGuinness mob of the Brungle Mission and Cootumundra in the South West Slopes region of New South Wales. With over 20 years of experience, in education, Walangiiny is not only a passionate didgeridoo player, but also a qualified Design Technologies teacher. Through RaD Didgeridoos, he shares his knowledge and skills, promoting the rich cultural heritage of the Aboriginal people. By combining his expertise in education and his deep connection to his roots, Walangiiny strives to impart cultural knowledge to everyone he encounters.

Walangiiny, is dedicated to sharing his knowledge and skills, along with promoting the rich cultural heritage of Aboriginal people. Through his expertise in education and his strong connection to his roots, he endeavours to impart cultural knowledge to all those he comes across. With his deep passion for preserving and celebrating the Aboriginal culture, Walangiiny aims to create awareness and understanding among people from different backgrounds. His commitment to cultural education and his ability to connect with others make him a valuable resource in bridging the gap between communities and fostering cultural appreciation. Through his efforts, Walangiiny inspires others to embrace and respect the culture of Aboriginal people, ensuring its preservation for future generations.

The picture above captures Walangiiny performing at a gig in Samford Brisbane, where he skillfully plays his didgeridoo to the iconic Australian song, Solid Rock. The inclusion of the didgeridoo in a rock band setting significantly alters the dynamics and sound of the music being played. The didgeridoo, an extraordinary musical instrument, has a rich history spanning over 1,000 years. Originally from the northeastern region of Arnhem Land, the Yidaki (the traditional name of the didgeridoo) has gained global recognition and is now regarded as a respected musical instrument worldwide. Its unique and mesmerizing sound adds a distinct flavour to any musical performance, making it a truly remarkable instrument.

The Wiradjuri nation is known for having the largest cultural footprint in the state of New South Wales in Australia. Their presence spans from the eastern Blue Mountains to the western town of Hay, and from the northern area of Nyngan to the southern region of Albury in the Southwestern slopes. The Wiradjuri people lived as hunter-gatherers, consisting of small clans and closely-knit family groups. They would move according to the changing seasons in order to gather food and participate in various rituals. Their way of life was deeply connected to the natural environment, and their culture left a significant impact on the land they inhabited.

Attached a video showing the Wiradjuri Windows they are a tribute to Melinda Bell my Great Grandmother for keeping the old stories alive and to those children of the stolen generations who endured their years at the Cootamundra Aboriginal Girls Training Home

An Australian aboriginal man playing the didgeridoo with lights and fogab
An Australian aboriginal man playing the didgeridoo with lights and fogab

The Mirriyuula Story

Long, long ago, high in a cave in the Bethungra Range, lived a wise and powerful Bageeyn. He was master of the secrets of land and sky and had skill to transform into any shape imaginable. However he was old and lonely and despaired that he had no-one to whom he could pass on his immense wisdom. One night, in the guise of a great, striped dog, he carried off a young boy to train as his apprentice.

The boy's friend, pulled a blazing branch from the camp fire, threw it at the dog, setting fire to its headband. Blinded, Mirriyuula ran howling back to his cave. The Bageeyn was summoned before a Council of Elders which sentenced him to banishment to the underland for his transgression of tribal law.


Seventeen Mile Rocks, Brisbane, Qld, Australia.


0403 210 173