Lifestyle1 issue 893

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ISSUE 893 - Wednesday, August 4, 2021 | THE LIMESTONE COAST AND SOUTH WEST VICTORIA | 08 8724 7111 |







Showcasing the little things Capturing life one frame at a time SEE INSIDE

Off to painting bootcamp Limestone Coast artists secure training opportunity April Hague’s love affair with art started in primary school and has only grown stronger ever since, seeing her pursue it not only as a school teacher but setting up her own art practice that goes from strength to strength. And she is set to give her creative side a real boost, having secured a place in an intensive Country Arts SA program - Nebula.

It is just another step in April’s career with the three day program, based in Adelaide, including workshops, artist talks, mentoring and networking opportunities and gallery tours and visits. See inside for full story


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Top drops to be recognised Limestone Coast Wine Show set to finally celebrate 20th anniversary Last year’s annual Limestone Coast Wine Show was cellared due to COVID-19, but organisers have confirmed that the highly anticipated 20th anniversary event will be celebrated in mid-October. Limestone Coast Grape and Wine Council executive officer Ulrich Grey-Smith said the show always attracts strong industry support, and it’s great to see it back on track. “Wine shows offer such a terrific opportunity to not only gauge

where a wine sits on the local stage, but also to acknowledge the region’s widespread achievements and innovation,” Ulrich said. “We really missed it last year, and we’re thrilled that everything is looking positive for this year with the generous ongoing support of loyal sponsors.” Online entries officially opened last week and Limestone Coast producers have just three weeks to nominate their favourite wines before the August 20 deadline.

The last event held in 2019 saw a total of 495 top local drops submitted by nearly 80 different producers, with the classic 2016 St Hugo Coonawarra Cabernet Sauvignon produced by one of South Australia’s oldest wineries winning the Bill Redman Trophy for Best Wine of Show (award winning viticulturist Tim McCarthy pictured). Coonawarra-based wine show judge Bruce Gregory (pictured left) said anticipation was high for a new entry record on the back of an exceptional vintage, with the 2021 Limestone Coast grape crush more than doubling last year’s haul. “The last 12 months has been amazing, and there’s going to be a lot of people who are looking to show their wines and get some traction in the market,” Bruce said. “Consumers know that a wine show medal is certainly an endorsement of a quality wine, and we have seen a lot of gold medals come out of the Limestone Coast Wine Show over the years – this region is a really strong

“ shows offer such a terrific opportunity to not only gauge where a wine sits on the local stage, but also to acknowledge the region’s widespread achievements and innovation...” Ulrich Grey-Smith (Limestone Coast Grape and Wine Council executive officer)

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“...this region is a really strong performer on both the local and national stage....” Bruce Gregory (Coonawarrabased wine judge)

performer on both the local and national stage.” Judging will take place from October 18-21 at Penola’s Rymill Hall, with high-profile Tasmanian winemaker Samantha Connew (pictured above top) set to continue her tenure as Chief of Judges. The 2021 Wine Show Trophy Dinner will be hosted by the Mount Gambier Wine Region, and the International Judge’s Award will be the only trophy missing from


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Community cash on offer Wattle Range Council invites all eligible sporting and community groups within the Wattle Range Council area to make application to the 2021/22 Community Grants Program. Applications (which close on August 23) are invited in three categories: • Community Infrastructure Grants - grants of up to $50,000 will be awarded to local community or sporting groups to assist in major infrastructure projects • Community Financial Assistance Grants - grants of up to $2000 will be awarded to assist in the development of a broad range of community-based services and events • Community Sports and Recreation Grants - grants of up to $2000 will be awarded specifically to assist in the development of sport and recreational infrastructure, services and events. “Council’s annual grants program is an important avenue through which Council is able to provide much needed support to local groups,” Wattle Range Mayor Noll said. “These volunteer organisations play an integral role in strengthening our community, making our region an even better place to live, so we need to encourage them to apply for assistance.” Application guidelines and forms are available at www.wattlerange. and enquiries can be made by phone on (08)8733 0900.

The sky’s the limit Teenage pilot pursuing a career in the air The sky’s the limit for Isabella Lamb. The 17 year old has her sights firmly set on a career in the air and she continues to take every opportunity to ensure her dream of becoming a pilot becomes a reality. She first sat in a cockpit on a flight as a 14 year old. It was October 2018 and she had applied, almost on a whim, for a free trial introductory flight at the Mount Gambier Aero Club, and secured the opportunity, despite assuming she would be considered too young. From there, the Year 11 Tenison Woods College student was hooked. “It was amazing and I loved it,” Isabella said. “It was like everything just clicked for me. No one else I know flies and I just think the opportunity came at the right place and at the right moment for me.” Jo Tregoweth, of Gambi Air Flying School, was at Isabella’s side and in control on that first trial flight and both Jo and her flying school colleague Tony Peters have been instrumental in developing the aspiring pilot. “On that first flight we flew around the Mount and I learned how to do turns in the plan and shadowed on the landing,” Isabella said. “I knew straight away that I wanted to keep flying.” Of course, learning to fly is not a cheap exercise and Isabella has played a key role in financing her passion. “When I told my parents I would love to keep flying they said I would need to get a job, which was fair enough,” Isabella said. She spent two years as a kitchen hand at Commodore on the Park and now has a role at Bunnings

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“... I just think the opportunity came at the right place and at the right moment for me...” but the teenager has no qualms about juggling work with her study, netball, family and friends given it is all in pursuit of her ultimate goal – a commercial pilot’s licence. She has had some help along the way with a $500 cash injection from the Mount Gambier Aero Club, where Bob Rowe and David Headlam have been hugely supportive, and, in 2019, a $1500 scholarship from Regional Aviation Australia (RAAus). And her flying education will continue this month, having secured a position in a four day aviation program at Edinburgh Base, in Adelaide, as part of a Royal Australian Air Force program. The aim of program is to provide aspiring women with an overview of life in the air force, particularly in aviation and engineering roles. That four day course will only add to the young pilot’s experience, which also sees her having clocked up 32.4 hours dual flying and 11.3 hours solo. And like all firsts in life, Isabella will never forget her maiden solo flight. “The plane felt so light and went up in the sky so easily,” Isabella said. “I only went about 50 metres along the runway before I was up in the air. I talked to myself the whole time and I couldn’t believe I was flying by myself. I think every

pilot remembers their first solo flight.” She has progressed her flying to the point she is licenced to carry passengers and her father was the inaugural passenger with Isabella thinking she may well have inspired a second pilot in the family. “I was like a tour guide in the cockpit, pointing out all the landmarks like the Blue Lake,” she said. “We flew down to Port Mac and dad loved it and I think he would love to get into it as well.” Twenty five nautical miles, which is around 45 kilometres, is Isabella’s permissible range, taking her from Penola to Millicent and across to Nelson and she loves flying whether she works a 40 minute circuit or heads down the coastline or around the pines of Nangwarry. She has mapped out where she would like to end up in her career – starting out as a commercial pilot and then, once she has the flying hours required, looking at a role in the Royal Flying Doctor Service (RFDS). “There’s different paths for me to be able to do that,” Isabella said. “I can just get the hours up, I can go to university or I can get a place at a flying academy. I haven’t really decided one way or the other, I just know I definitely want to be a pilot.” The first step is focussing on her school studies when it comes to maths, English and physics, and continuing with her flying, of course, and then, she hopes, the rest will take care of itself. “You have to have a lot of hours

“...I talked to myself the whole time and I couldn’t believe I was flying by myself. I think every pilot remembers their first solo flight...”

flying experience to work for the RFDS and that’s why I need to be a commercial pilot first,” Isabella said. “I think the RFDS would be fantastic. It is not as repetitive as working for a commercial airline. You are always going to different spots and landing on grass, white metal and all sorts of surfaces – it would be really cool.” Isabella credits her parents with helping her focus her passion as a possible career path and she also

had another secret weapon – her second cousin Kyle Jones, another Gambi Air Flying School alumni, is headed down the commercial pilot path and has secured an academy position which should start sometime this month. TAKING FLIGHT: (Above main) Isabella Lamb after a flight; (above inset left) getting the job done at school and (above inset right) on the netball court for East Gambier.

off to PAINTING BOOTCAMP April Hague’s love affair with art started in primary school and has only grown stronger ever since, seeing her pursue it not only as a school teacher but setting up her own art practice that goes from strength to strength. And she is set to give her creative side a real boost, having secured a place in an intensive Country Arts SA program - Nebula. It is just another step in April’s career with the three day program, based in Adelaide, including workshops, artist talks, mentoring and networking opportunities and gallery tours and visits. Only eight artists were selected for the 2021 program and April is certainly glad she applied – inspired by two Limestone Coast colleagues, Gina Raisin and Kirsten Johnson, to take the plunge.

Only eight artists were selected for the 2021 program and April is certainly glad she applied – inspired by two Limestone Coast colleagues, Gina Raisin and Kirsten Johnson, to take the plunge. “Both of these talented women have taken part in previous Nebula programs and got a lot out of it in terms of extending their arts practice,” April said. “Gina thoroughly recommended I apply, and I’m so glad I did – it is a wonderful opportunity which I am so excited to be taking part in.” Nebula gives April a chance to step back and just focus on her work and the best way forward as she continues to develop. “As an emerging contemporary artist, building on my current professional practice is something that I need to constantly be thinking about in order to be successful,” she said. “I am always looking to achieve bigger and better things in all aspects of my work.” Describing her style as semirealistic, fun, with political roots, April’s practice is diverse, seeing

”... it is a wonderful opportunity which I am so excited to be taking part in...”

her work on commissions, large scale murals, her teaching and exhibition pieces so looking to maintain that range in her practice and tapping into expertise across all those areas will be a focus for April as she enters the three day program. “Because I diversify a lot in my work managing that can be quite difficult at times and that is something I would like to improve,” April said. “I think the networking opportunities that Nebula offers, and the opportunity to meet successful practising artists and consider new ways of working will be hugely beneficial. I am very keen to expand my practice into new areas such as installation work so that will be another key thing to focus on moving forward and through Nebula. I can’t wait.” And while April’s range of work is diverse, so are the genres she uses to express her creativity, and she can’t see that changing anytime soon. “I love using a combination of ink and watercolour which I do in quite an unconventional way, but I also enjoy creating pop-art style pieces using Procreate software,” she said. “Procreate for iPad is so powerful for digital illustration and has recently become a very enjoyable way of working for me.”

”... the local arts community is so vibrant and active...” Life drawing is the foundation of much of April’s work and during these COVID times she has continued attending Zoom life drawing lessons, working with groups from across the globe, running her own life drawing classes at The Riddoch Arts & Cultural Centre in conjunction with fellow art “ “I am drawn to the human figure in all its varied forms but really that is a vehicle for expressing my feminist ideas, particularly about society’s portrayal of women and of diversity,” April said. To now have the opportunity, however brief, to immerse herself in her art and to work alongside South Australia’s emerging artistic talent, is just reward for April, who has never lost that early connection with all things creative. “I remember as a primary school student, art was always my favourite subject, and I was always drawing at home,” she said. “This continued into high school, and I knew very early on that I wanted to pursue art and design in some form as a future career.” That led her to the teaching

profession and since graduating in 1996 she has been teaching the region’s secondary students art and design. With her own two boys now older, the time has come again for April to focus on her art practice. “Over time, my art practice has grown and I have developed it to a point where I am now teaching part time, and working from my home studio the rest of the time which is great,” she said. “I have always made art, or even craft throughout my life, and what I do is always evolving.” And like many Limestone Coast based artist, giving back through community art works has also become a part of April’s work, starting with a mural in Penola a few years ago and with the tally of community art space murals up to seven, working on many of those with another emerging Limestone Coast artist, Charlene Riley. “Living in the Limestone Coast has been a huge benefit to me

artistically, because the local arts community is so vibrant and active, and we are lucky to have venues like the Riddoch, who have been so supportive of my own journey and my work,” April said. “I surround myself with creative people and enjoy many opportunities to work alongside them which is really satisfying and valuable. I’ve had amazing mentoring opportunities through working with artists like Findac and Leah Grant.” April never enjoyed the benefit of attending formal art school but learning and developing has been a focus since those early days in the primary school classroom. “I am always learning, and I love nothing more than checking out contemporary shows and the work of Australian contemporary artists, who particularly inspire me,” she said. “Now my work is really about self-expression more than ever and it is very important to my total wellbeing as a person.”

THE HAGUE FILES • 2018 Minister’s Award for Arts Education (Secondary) • 2019 Urban Cow Studio Emerging Artist Award • 2019 Solo exhibition Queendom at Urban Cow Studio Adelaide • 2019 Augmented Reality Exhibition,Riddoch Art Gallery • 2021 Shifting Art Interventions group exhibition at Riddoch Art Gallery

Taking care of the vulnerable in lockdown works cooperatively with local business to provide a hand up during tough times Regional homelessness service worked with motels and caravan park operators during South Australia’s seven day statewide COVID-19 lockdown to ensure people facing homelessness had somewhere safe to escape cold and wet winter conditions. Increased emergency support from the State Government for people experiencing homelessness during the lockdown period allowed to ensure vulnerable people could comply with the “stay at home” order and have a warm place to sleep at night.

Helping the government help you Census night is fast approaching - it is Tuesday, August 10. The Census is the most comprehensive snapshot of Australia. It provides information on the number and key characteristics of people in Australia, including where we live, how old we are, our ethnicity, religion, income, education, and our living and housing arrangements. Census data is used to plan services that impact on our lives, from schools, healthcare, transport and infrastructure to local support for individuals, families and communities. Face to face Census support will be available at many locations across Australia in August 2021, including: • Mt Gambier Marketplace Shopping Centre (near Food Court) • Mt Gambier Central Shopping Centre (near Foodland) • Mt Gambier Library All key information about the 2021 Census can be found at

“We’ve been very successful in being able to find a place for most people to be able to spend the night across the Limestone Coast, Riverland and Murraylands,” chief executive Shane Maddocks said. “We work closely with accommodation providers and are really well-supported by the motels, hotels and caravan parks, but also when we look ideally to get people into longer term accommodation with local real estate agents and landlords for private rentals as well.” The lockdown coincided with

“...we have been supporting people... with staff cooking up a storm...” Shane Maddocks ( chief executive) the State Government declaring a Code Blue due to forecast extreme weather conditions. “The SA Housing Authority provides extra support during extreme heat and cold to help people escape the weather,” Mr Maddocks said. “As essential services, our sites remained open so we could get people out of the weather quickly, working within COVID-19 restrictions while allowing people access to a hot drink and meal while they were quickly supported to access somewhere safe and warm to stay.” However, the agency went beyond accommodating people to escape the elements, with essential workers in’s Mount Gambier Community Centre also using donated produce to prepare meals to provide to vulnerable people during the challenging times. “We have been supporting people with food drops, with staff cooking up a storm and delivering food to people,” Mr Maddocks said. “They delivered enough on the Friday to support people over the weekend because we knew many did not have access to kitchens or food supplies.” Following the short term emergency support over the lockdown period, Mr Maddocks said a long-term aim of’s

services was to help vulnerable people move into more sustainable situations. “Over the last year or so, partly due to the impact of COVID-19, the availability of affordable housing in our communities has reduced significantly,” he said. “But our resilient teams keep working to identify solutions to help as many people as possible access long term housing.” Anyone needing support to maintain or secure a tenancy or overcome a crisis is urged to call on 1300 ACCARE (1300 222 273) to be connected to diverse homelessness, emergency relief, financial counselling, and other support services. The agency’s financial counselling team has also produced a guide to the various support packages available

from government departments, agencies and other organisations for anyone facing financial challenges due to COVID-19 restrictions and other challenges, which is available at au COOKING UP SUPPORT: (Above top)’s Bec Haggett packages meals to distribute to Limestone Coast Homelessness Service clients during the seven-day statewide COVID-19 lockdown. VITAL SERVICE: (Above left)’s Sarah Alfraij prepares nutritious meals from donated produce at the Mount Gambier Community Centre to distribute to Limestone Coast Homelessness Service clients during the COVID-19 lockdown.

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Never too old to learn

Limestone Coast artists secure training opportunity It has been a big 12 months for Limestone Coast artist Sally O’Connor. She unveiled her first solo exhibition, secured a highly covered professional development opportunity through the Country Arts SA program Nebula and she turned 70. It has been a case of the third time’s the charm as she finally has the time and the energy to devote all her time to developing her art practice. “I’ve always loved art but I didn’t have the time or was steered in another direction which was fine,” Sally said. It was in the mid-1980s when she took three months long service leave from her teaching role that she used the time to pursue her artistic ambitions, taking art classes at TAFE, when it called Wehl Street home, with Bev Puckridge and Chris Marks. “Those classes blew me away,” Sally said. “But I still didn’t have the time to commit to it.” Sally returned to classes in the early 2000s, starting a Cert IV at the Wireless Road TAFE campus with Deb Rogers and Ann Carpenter as her mentors. “That was also fantastic but again I parked it,” she said. That was until she retired but by that time there was no official art classes at TAFE and Sally feared she may have missed her chance. Enter her former TAFE mentor Deb Rogers, who was running the Artsparks Art Therapy Group, and Sally had her classes and the opportunity to spread her artistic wings. “That was so great,” Sally said. “Deb is so encouraging, which is wonderful. If someone is encouraging and likes some of your work it gives you all the strength, the will to try and pursue it further and to have a go and to see what you can produce.” And Sally has been producing works ever since and is only looking to ramp it up – from setting up a home studio workspace to snapping up priceless opportunities like Nebula, which came exactly one year after her debut solo exhibition in South Australian Living Artists (SALA) festival was unveiled and at the perfect time for Sally, who was itching to really fast track her art career. “I first heard about Nebula from an email from Country Arts and it sounded too good to be true,” she said. “I had just looked critically at my art practice and written some notes on what directions I could and should take in the next five years. I wanted to do more art, take more lessons and extend my exposure through exhibiting further afield. My husband Leigh had suggested I should talk to an art consultant about further developing some of my ideas and how best to market myself.” Enter Nebula – a three day intensive program, based in Adelaide, including workshops, artist talks, mentoring and networking opportunities and gallery tours and visits. Just what the doctor ordered for Sally and her art practice as she immerses herself in the mentoring and professional development

“...we will be able to bring back some new ideas and showcase some of our benefits too...” opportunity alongside seven other artists, including her Limestone Coast based colleague April Hague. “To have all these workshops offered in one spot was to hit the jackpot for me,” Sally said. She was also keen to secure the opportunity after she saw the feedback from another Limestone Coast artist, Kirsten Johnson, who has previously been part of the Nebula program, but she did have one major concner. “There was a number to ring with any queries, so I rang and asked if I was too old to be considered for the program,” she said. “The answer of an emphatic ‘no’ was all I needed so I prepared my application.” Sally especially had an eye to some of the development opportunities outside her skillset and comfort zone – marketing and using online platforms for promotion – as well as the untold networking that is so critical in the art world. “An introduction to digital marketing for an older person will be wonderful - I want guidelines on how to select a market and then how to target it,” she said. “I am looking for advice on how to write about artwork, using the appropriate jargon. I want to know how to solicit feedback on my current practice and where to seek mentors. I would love to find opportunities for peer to peer learning with other artists working in regional areas. It will be exciting to meet the participating artists from other regions to compare our

similarities and differences. To meet and network with gallery directors and curators in a supportive environment will be invaluable, having so much more kudos than an unknown artist making a cold call, portfolio in hand and I think it will expand my profile and extend my exposure to exhibit in Adelaide and Melbourne.” With no formal art education under her belt, Sally is committed to cramming in as many learning opportunities as possible. “I am eager to partake in all sorts of workshops and classes I can find in the community and I have worked closely with members of Thumb Print Workshop Inc. and found their inclusiveness and generosity in sharing expertise absolutely exceptional,” she said. “Their support and camaraderie have enabled me to progress to where I am today. Life Drawing Mount Gambier has also been an important facet of my development. We can be isolated in regional areas by lack of supplies, lack of wide levels of expertise, lack of markets; however, we have a richness of experience and excellence within small pockets throughout our community. I am thrilled that April Hague and I will be sharing the experience of Nebula 2021. We will be able to bring back some new ideas and showcase some of our benefits too.”

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When a treasured childhood memory becomes a career Mother of three’s passion project earns scholarship recognition When Aleathia Holland was a child she remembers the sound of the boiling kettle and the ritual of her grandmother – not just sitting around a table and enjoying a cup of tea but utilising tea in other recipes. Fast forward and if you drop in on Aleathia’s mother for a visit the first thing that happens, is the kettle goes on and don’t expect a coffee if you visit Aleathia – she is a tea drinker through and through. You could say it is in her DNA and now it is a fledgling business, built on not just her personal preference for tea but her desire to recreate the tea drinking experience and to merge those ingrained childhood memories into a wellbeing experience for the now. LeaLa Tea Co is Aleathia’s passion project. It has been a whirlwind experience through the development phase to already facing the challenges of upscaling so securing one of the three Women in Business and Regional Development scholarships has come at the perfect time for the hard working mother of three. For Aleathia, this latest business venture was borne out of COVID when her family moved to Perth for her husband Travis’ work - border restrictions meant relocation was the best option. “I have always liked blending my own teas and that’s how this all started,” Aleathia said. She teamed up with a WA based naturopath, determined her own personal tastes and experimentation would be underpinned by the highest level of expertise. “She was really great as I looked at what ingredients I could put together,” Aleathia said. “I wanted to go to the market with expert knowledge behind me.” But basing her product on the best herbology is only one

cornerstone of the emerging beverage business – sourcing local wherever possible is also a nonnegotiable. She is in the throes of developing a new blend – Relax – and that will be built on South Australian sourced lavender. “It is all about my hometown,” Aleathia said. “If I make sure I can produce as much as I can here then I can create work in South Australia. I think it is important that I support my community because my community has really supported me. Keeping everything local is really important to me.” It has seen Aleathia building a network of local farmers who can grow the herbs she needs to create her blends and that is a work in progress. The other cornerstones of LeaLa Tea Co are a commitment to the products being premium quality organic and ethically sourced and as the finished product continues to make its mark, Aleathia’s fingerprints are all over the handcrafted teas. When it comes to the timeline of establishing a business, LeaLa Tea Co has moved at warped speed. What started as a concept in July 2020 was on the market by November that same year. A major part of the development process, as Aleathia tested whether the blends she loved at home at her kitchen bench, were tea blends others would love to drink as well. The Fremantle markets were her test market and the news was all good for the home brewer. “I wanted to know if I would have a customer base,” Aleathia said. “As much as I loved the teas it didn’t mean everyone else would.” But they did. She had repeat customers that were buying the whole range of teas and they were returning ever week. Those responses saw Aleathia

“...I also want them to know no matter what age you are you can create your own destiny...if you put your mind to it and work hard you can achieve success...” turbo charge LeaLa Tea Co’s development, establishing an online presence. Then came a call out of the blue – Cathy Beckman from Mount Gambier’s Salts of the Earth wanted to stock Aleathia’s tea. “I knew that was a step I wanted to take and it happened before I realised I was ready,” Aleathia said. “It was such a confidence boost and a wonderful support for me to take my business to the next level.” She now stocks LeaLa Tea Co at up to half a dozen locations, as well as her online store, and this is where the new challenges of her business lie as she contemplates upscaling a business that relies on her personal touch in term of blending and manufacturing the tea, which is where the scholarship and associated mentoring will be a godsend. One thing of which you can be assured is there will be no compromise. “I am committed to a premium organic product and that will always be the bottom line for me,” she said. “I know it might be more expensive but I will not be cutting costs.” Aleathia is hands on with every aspect of the business but, just as

she tapped into the expertise of others for formulating her blends, she is also starting to collaborate with other experts in the field of design and marketing. “So much of what I have done has been trial and error and I have definitely thrown money away,” she said. “I’m a creative but I do need to accept that I need people with specialised skills to help build the different aspects of the business.” And she is also in the throes of separating home from the business by securing a commercial space to set a kitchen purpose built for her tea blending. Aleathia might be selling tea but she is also selling an experience, which is why there are some special accessories as part of her range, including stunning cup and saucer sets. “For me, the kettle going on means so much, whether it is something joyful or something is going on and you need comfort or you are solving problems,” she said. “For me it is all about sitting down with family and friends – it is an experience. I cherish the times I sit and have a cup of tea with family and friends and you just sit and chat and refill those cups 10 times enjoying the moment

together.” There is also the health benefits of her blends and the wellbeing of just sitting and sharing over a cup of tea. This family heritage of sharing life over a cup of tea is not the only role Aleathia’s family has had in this business venture – it is about lessons from the past and inspiration for the future. “I come from a hard working family where both my parents worked really hard and had a really strong work ethic,” she said. “They taught me you can achieve and be successful in your own right. I might have followed my husband around for work and supported my kids but I also want them to know no matter what age you are you can create your own destiny. If you put your mind to it and work hard you can achieve success.” Aleathia was awarded the 2021 Women in Business and Regional Development Entrepreneurial Scholarship.

Regional air safety in focus Federal Government funding backs two Limestone Coast airport projects Two Limestone Coast regional airports have earend a slice of an almost $30million pie under Round 2 of the Australian Government’s Regional Airports Program. Mount Gambier Regional Airport and Kingston Airport were two of 89 successful applicants with the Regional Airports Program supporting important safety and access upgrades for regional airports. Member for Barker Tony Pasin said the Federal Government funding program was designed to help owners of regional airports deliver upgrades to improve runway and taxiway pavements, install new lighting or fencing. Kingtson DIstrict Council received a grant of $264,941 to complete upgrades at Kingtson SE Airport. The project includes, replacement and upgrade of the old airport lighting control system, as well as extension and reseal of taxiway to create a designated helicopter landing area. District Council of Grant received a grant of $80,000 for the construction of a new taxiway at the Mount Gambier Regional Airport. “These projects will improve the safety of aircraft, operators and passengers, the delivery of goods and services and better meet the operational requirements of aeromedical and other emergency services,

“...very dollar spent on local infrastructure is a dollar well spent and I look forward to working with the community to deliver this vital funding...” Tony Pasin (Member for Barker) including supporting bushfire preparedness,”Mr Pasin said. “This is a great example of our government backing the aviation industry whilst boosting local economies to help secure a stronger future for these regional areas. “Every dollar spent on local infrastructure is a dollar well spent and I look forward to working with the community to deliver this vital funding as we continue recovering from the pandemic.” ON THE RUNWAY: (Top right) District Council of Grant CEO Darryl Whicker, District Council of Grant Mayor Richard Sage, Member for Barker Tony Pasin and Adam Branford. AIRPORT UPGRADE WINDFALL: (Bottom right) Kingston District Council CEO Nat Traeger, Member for Barker Tony Pasin and Kingston District Council Mayor Kay Rasheed.

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From the concert stage to the gallery wall Gallery welcomes chance to showcase digital art exhibition as part of the SALA festival There was wall to wall Australian music industry heavyweights at the Naracoorte Art Gallery on July 16 for a special exhibition opening. It was the unveiling of photographer Deb Kloeden’s Magic Music Moments exhibition featuring 30 images she has taken since focussing her photography on capturing live music in film. Magic Music Moments is the gallery’s featured South Australian Living Artists (SALA) festival exhibition after her turn as the featured artist in 2020 was stymied by COVID. Forty people attended the opening with local photographer Tony Lees introducing the exhibition, which showcases Deb’s concert photography sills as well as her creative flair with blending many of the images to produce an even more dynamic, energetic and artistic digital artwork. Her images are crisp and vibrant, revealing intimate moments and intense passion. The lack of concerts and events last year saw Deb work on her photographs using digital technology and programs and the results are spectacular. She has a few favourite images in the exhibition – one of Roger Waters of the group Pink Floyd because she was huge fan as a younger woman. The image was taken at the Adelaide Entertainment Centre in February

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2018. Another favourite is of Tash Sultana, an Australian singersongwriter and multi-instrumentalist who she captured adjusting equipment and this photo has been approved by the artist for a full-page inclusion in an upcoming book called “2019 … The Year Before Lockdown”. Other artists featured in the exhibition include Felix Reibl of The Cat Empire, Paul Kelly, Vika and Linda, Iggy Pop, Ella Hooper from Killing Heidi and Jimmy Barnes.

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All photographs are for sale and numbered, as a limited edition print run of five. Most images also featured on cards which are for sale in the Art Gallery shop. Recently Deb was the winner of the Naracoorte Gallery’s Ibis Rising photography award with a lovely scene taken in Cuba of a horse and carriage and its passengers called Waiting. She has also entered photographs in the SALA Festival Active Ageing category and sent three photographs for consideration for the Ballarat International Foto Biennale. The Ballarat event asked for music photographers to exhibit in the Number One/Gudinski section under the Mushroom Group and Frontier Touring banner as part of remembering music guru Michael Gudinski. A selection of her work can be seen on the website – www. The Magic Music Moments exhibition runs until August 22. SALA gets into full swing this month with art on show across the district including displays at Naracoorte High School and Padthaway Primary School. OPEN FOR BUSINESS: (Above) Sue Fitzgerald, Diana Vine and Naracoorte Regional Art Gallery board member Lisa Caon at the SALA opening on July 16. The gallery is now back open for business and (inset) a Bluesfest & an image of Tash Sultana taken by Deb Kloeden (pictured left).

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Record visitation to World Heritage site Naracoorte & Tantanoola Caves reap the rewards of rise in domestic travel Increased demand for regional travel and ‘holidaying at home’ has resulted in a record-breaking number of people visiting Naracoorte Caves National Park. The past financial year, Naracoorte Caves set a new benchmark for visitors touring its World Heritage Listed ancient fossil experiences, recording 82,700 tour

tickets sold, smashing its 20 year old record of 79,000. Tantanoola Caves also recorded a significant increase in the number of visitors with 26,000 tour participants, the highest number in many years. Minister for Environment and Water David Speirs said regional tourist destinations across South

Australia have been experiencing record levels of popularity. “This is the most people we’ve seen come through the doors at the Naracoorte and Tantanoola Caves since the Wonambi Fossil Centre opened in 1998,” Minister Speirs said. “This is an amazing result for tourism in the Limestone Coast and follows a trend across the state with regional South Australia as popular as ever with visitor numbers going through the roof in the past couple of years.

“... it continues to provide a significant economic boost to our regions and support local jobs at a time when it is needed most...” David Speirs (South Australian Mnister for Environment and Water) “It continues to provide a significant economic boost to our regions and support local jobs at a time when it is needed most as we continue to recover from the impacts of the COVID-19 pandemic. “With our COVID-safe operating arrangements in place, we’ve had to introduce additional tours to keep up with the demand, so that as many people as possible can enjoy the unique experience. “The rise in visitor numbers at the caves also come following recent upgrades to improve site amenities, including the installation of a new playground and added accessible tourism experiences.

“... the surge in tourists have definitely had significant flow-on benefits, with more people staying the night, spending money and supporting local businesses...” Nik McBride (Member for Mackillop) “This is another example of the Marshall Liberal Government investing record amounts in our national parks to boost conservation and improve the visitor experience.”



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A new audio-visual tour experience for Victoria Fossil Cave is also due for completion later this year. It will feature animated videos of what extinct animals would have looked like, how they moved, and the environments that they lived in at the time, based on discoveries in the cave’s fossil deposits. “It’s important that we keep improving the experiences we offer, so we’re also undertaking further research on the scientific aspects of the sites’ outstanding fossil records and working closely with local business and tourism operators,” Minister Speirs said. Member for MacKillop Nick McBride said the record-breaking year at the Naracoorte and Tantanoola Caves was a welcome boost for the region. “The Caves are a major tourism drawcard for the Limestone Coast region, playing an important role in boosting the regional economy,” Mr McBride said. “The surge in tourists have definitely had significant flow-on benefits, with more people staying the night, spending money and supporting local businesses.” To plan your visit and book tour tickets, visit www.naracoortecaves.

Brain Teaser Tunisian flag? 24. Leading into the Tokyo Olympics, Usain Bolt held the world record for the 100m – what was his world record time? 25. Aussie Ajla Tomljanovic bowed out of the Tokyo Olympics tennis singles to which player and which country does she represent?

26. What is the collective noun for a group of frogs? 27. Who is the coach of the Greater Western Sydney Giants? 28. What common substance has the chemical formula NaCl? 29. Which animal is used to promote Bundaberg Rum? 30. What is the square root of 441?


How to play: To solve this puzzle each 3x3 box, each row and each column must contain all the numbers from 1 to 9. 3 4 2 8 6 9 1 7 5

8 5 9 7 1 4 3 6 2

4 3 6 5 7 8 2 9 1

7 9 1 2 4 3 6 5 8

2 8 5 6 9 1 4 3 7

5 7 3 4 2 6 8 1 9

1 6 4 9 8 5 7 2 3

9 2 8 1 3 7 5 4 6

3 8 7 4 9 6 3 7 2 5 6 2 8 3 1 2 7 6 9 4 1 8

2 8 7 6 5 4 6 1 8 3 7 4 8 2 9 3

Answers - 1. Brian Austin Green; 2. West Coast Eagles; 3. Avatar; 4. Montreal (1976) – uneven bars; 5. Seth McFarlane; 6. Cl; 7. Matthew Pavlich; 8. Geelong Grammar School; 9. Italy; 10. Katie Ledecky; 11. Acute; 12. Robert the Bruce; 13. Ted; 14. Birds of Tokyo; 15. Boxing; 16. Head; 17. Ernest Hemingway; 18. Uranus; 19. Celtic; 20. Nicole Kidman; 21. F; 22. Glenn Miller; 23. Red and white; 24. 9.58seconds; 25. Elina Svitolina (Ukraine); 26. Army; 27. Leon Cameron; 28. Salt; 29 Polar Bear; 30. 21

9. Lombardy and Veneto are wine regions in which country? 10. Which swimming legend did Aussie Ariarne Titmus defeat to claim gold in the 400m freestyle? 11. In geometry and mathematics, what is an angle of less than 90 degrees called? 12. Rathlin Island, off the Northern Ireland coast, was refuge to which Scottish King in 1306? 13. Mila Kunis’ character Lori Collins is a character from which movie? 14. The Saddest Thing I Know and Lanterns are hit singles for which Aussie band? 15. Skye Nicolson represented Australia at the Tokyo Olympics in which sport? 16. On which part of the body would you wear a fedora? 17. The Sun Also Rises and For Whom the Bell Tolls are critically acclaimed novels by which US author? 18. Which planet, in terms of its orbit, is between Saturn and Neptune? 19. Ange Postecoglou is the current manager of which football club? 20. Isabella, Conor, Sunday and Faith are the children of which Oscar winning actress? 21. The traditionally shaped soundholes in instruments such as violins and cellos are referred to by what letter of the alphabet? 22. In the Mood and Moonlight Serenade were popular hits during the 2nd World War for which band leader’s orchestra? 23. Which two colours make up the

6 1 7 3 5 2 9 8 4

1. Transformers actress Megan Fox was married to which Beverley Hills 90210 alumni? 2. Adam Simpson coaches which AFL club? 3. The fictional moon Pandora was the setting of which award winning 2009 movie? 4. At which Summer Olympics did Romanian gymnast Nadia Comaneci score what is widely regarded as the first ever perfect 10 at an Olympics and on what apparatus? 5. Who voices the title character in the US animated sitcom American Dad? 6. What is the chemical symbol for chlorine? 7. David Mundy played his 350th AFL game for Fremantle on July 25 – who is the club’s games record holder? 8. Timbertop, which has such illustrious alumni as Prince Charles, is a renowned Year 9 program at which Australian school?

ADVICE FROM CHRIS HEMSWORTH’S TRAINER “I always tell people to start with finding a purpose, the reason why you want to train and then don’t focus so much about the intensity of the training, but the consistency. It’s really about how you feel rather than how you look. Right? That should be a secondary by-product of your training curriculum, not so much the primary focus.” Da Rulk

HEALTHY FAMILY FAVOURITE Tacos have become a popular DIY family meal and dietitians are trying to keep it helthy with these ingredient suggestions - black beans; haloumi; slaw; chicken; charred corn; charred pineapple; fish; beef & add some spice

In the Garden


By Calum Haygarth Landscape Architect & Horticultural Consultant

with Sarah Kulkens


(March 21- April 20) Lucky Colour: Violet Racing Numbers: 2-3-5-6 Lucky Day: Tuesday Lotto Numbers: 2-15-26-34-40-44 Luck could come with an Aries. A new relationship could develop into a permanent affair, although there could be major differences between you and your lover.


(April 21- May 20) Lucky Colour: Peach Racing Numbers: 1-3-2-5 Lucky Day: Friday Lotto Numbers: 1-12-15-26-36-39

An opportunity, which could involve more travel, is indicated. Someone could be trying to get loser to you and an overture could surprise.


(May 21- June 21) Lucky Colour: Yellow Racing Numbers: 1-6-5-2 Lucky Day: Wednesday Lotto Numbers: 1-15-26-24-40-22 Contact from someone from your past is indicated. Your energy levels are high and could be hard to keep under control. A new love could be taking up a lot of your time.



(June 22- July 22) Lucky Colour: Cream Racing Numbers: 5-3-6-9 Lucky Day: Thursday Lotto Numbers: 5-12-26-34-8-33

This should be a good time to organise your career moves and to let a loved one know what is in your heart or on your mind. A lucky streak is indicated and many will find financial strain easing.


(July 23- August 22) Lucky Colour: Blue Racing Numbers: 1-3-5-9 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 1-15-29-34-8-11

Your energy levels could be high and many could be inclined to take unnecessary risks. However success is indicated in any worthwhile venture. An exciting period socially and some should attract a beautiful relationship.



(August 23- September 23) Lucky Colour: Green Racing Numbers: 2-6-3-2 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 2-15-24-4-1-33-36 Personal relationships should be happier. Many will be fanning up an old flame. Most will be happier socialising than working hard. Health should improve and luck could come with a Leo.


(September 24- October 23) Lucky Colour: Fawn Racing Numbers: 5-9-6-2 Lucky Day: Thursday Lotto Numbers: 5-12-26-24-40-22

Unusual and unexpected things are about to happen with your career and finances. You are in for happier times and good fortune.


(October 24- November 22) Lucky Colour: Silver Racing Numbers: 5-6-3-2 Lucky Day: Saturday Lotto Numbers: 5-12-24-44-1-22


Could be a bit of friction concerning work or financial matters. Your emotions and cheque book could run away with you. Over extending your time for other people’s problems could drain you physically as well.


(November 23- December 20) Lucky Colour: Dark Blue Racing Numbers: 5-6-2-3 Lucky Day: Wednesday Lotto Numbers: 1-15-26-34-40-22 Many could be meeting a wonderful person, who will make a big difference in their lives. Travel will bring the unusual across your path.


(December 21- January 19) Lucky Colour: Pink Racing Numbers: 8-9-6-2 Lucky Day: Sunday Lotto Numbers: 8-15-26-34-40-22


Something very interesting could be happening to your loved ones or relatives. There will be a lot of effort spent on improvement around the home.


(January 20- February 19) Lucky Colour: Blue Racing Numbers: 1-6-2-5 Lucky Day: Monday Lotto Numbers: 1-15-26-34-40-22 This is a rather lucky period. Don’t allow a gloomy person to depress you. Don’t let anything ort anybody cause trouble between you and your mate.


(February 20- March 20) Lucky Colour: Mauve Racing Numbers: 1-6-5-2 Lucky Day: Friday Lotto Numbers: 1-12-24-40-33-36 If there has been stress in a relationship, it will start to diminish. During this period, most should be able to get over any barriers. Many will be moving house or changing domestic arrangements. Kerry Kulkens Psychic Line 1300 727 727 | (call cost: $5.50 incl GST per min. mob/pay extra)

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With spring just around the corner and buds starting to burst it’s time to finish all those end of winter gardening jobs. All pruning of roses, deciduous trees and fruit trees should be well underway, if not finished, and it is important to make sure you have applied a winter spray of lime sulphur straight after pruning to clean up any overwintering pests and diseases on roses that are not in leaf, fruit trees and ornamental trees. Also on the important list is copper sprays for stone fruit trees, such as peaches and nectarines, to avoid the attack of peach leaf curl, sometimes called curly leaf. If you had it last season you will definitely need to spray for it now as it does not go away if left untreated. Our sprayers have been going all day today as I write before the rain again, and we have also applied about another five doses to ensure all buds emerging at different intervals knock it on the head so ensure you do a few sprays, especially with all the rain we have had. If you had shothole too on your fruit and ornamental flowering cherries and anything in the prunus family that was prevalent last year now is also time to get onto spraying those types of trees. The time for planting dormant deciduous bare rooted trees and fruit trees is also drawing to a close. Stone fruit and almonds and apricots are bursting into life so this week should be the last opportunity to plant these from bare rooted trees. With our massive winter sale on too this is a good time time to grab a bargain. Potted trees are available all year round from places such as Limestone Coast Advanced Trees, and often older, more mature trees are available too, so you aren’t missing out on fruiting time. Now is also the time to be applying the first of the season’s fertilisers and with all this lovely rain should be easily washed in. This should be applied around the drip line of mature trees and fruit trees and around 30cm out from the base of roses. At Limestone Coast Roses they have been having fantastic results with a new rose fertiliser that has higher amounts of potash, so important for disease prevention and colour and quantity of blooms plus being coated with iron which is an added bonus in our predominantly alkaline soils, should make your roses the glossiest they have ever been. The deciduous magnolias are looking great at the moment around the region and bursting forth with their goblet shaped blooms on the bare branches. Look out for specials such as 25% off all of these at Limestone Coast Advanced Trees, including one of my favourites, the sought after Black Tulip and Yulan varieties and the new fairy magnolia as well. The three new varieties released recently - Genie, Cleopatra and Cameo - have also been very popular with Genie being a dwarf version of Black Tulip, so ideal for smaller gardens or pots and an earlier flowering variety. The national demand for plants during COVID through our

online business has meant we are struggling to keep up with packing out orders as well as keeping stock on the ground. We have sold approximately six months worth of stock in around six weeks and the same goes for deciduous ornamental and fruit trees and grape vines are now the big one being hit hard. Shortages of plants will definitely happen this spring so get planting now whilst you have good choices. We have over produced on some ornamental pear tree varieties this season at Limestone Coast Advanced Trees in Mount Gambier so the boss has said clear them out or we have to burn them. These over productions happen from time to time where we have good grafting success and we grade them rigorously when they come from the paddock to maintain the quality of our trees. We still have good stocks along of our exclusive newly released dwarf ornamental pear for 2020 which is a dwarf version that “sported” from its parent tree and ever popular Chanticleer in our nursery some years ago. We have trialled it rigorously to ensure it maintains its smaller growth habit whilst still retaining all the great attributes of the other ornamental pears (see facing page). Growing only 4 metres high and around 3–4 metres wide its ideal for courtyards, under powerlines and fence lines. Our exclusive evergreen ornamental pear again has met with huge demand interstate and we ran out early last year. This year we have ramped up production of these greatly so will hopefully have enough of these to see us through to the end of the season. We have two sizes at present, both 25% off in the sale. Seed potato and raspberry planting time is also upon us with good stocks of potatoes to keep to plant later or plant an early crop now. Weeping flowering cherries, massive Claret Ash trees are all reduced to clear (see advert adjacent page) so don’t leave planting too long, make the most of the great rain to settle everything in. The new Old Potting Shed gift shop at Gardenarium in Mount Gambier caters for unusual gardening orientated gifts, wall art, gardening tools, huge windmills in three sizes at present as well as metal emus, chooks and so on have just arrived ready for spring. cast iron fire pits in several sizes, ideal anytime of the year to warm up the outdoor living areas and of course outdoor furniture from all corners of the globe. Some stunning new solid mahogany birdhouses and dovecotes in limited numbers are also available. Gardenarium is situated at 167, Bay Road (Riddoch Hwy) 1.3 kms south of the Blue Lake roundabout or punch 167, Bay Road Mount Gambier into your GPS. See website for maps and details. We have been maintaining all our deliveries into Victoria as far as Geelong, Hamilton, Horsham and beyond at very cheap rates so you can email or ring through your orders at any time.





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Showcasing the little things in life Capturing life one frame at a time Maggie McKinnon has some lofty and admirable goals and while she is still a teenager, she has already started to lay the foundations for achieving those goals. It all centres on photography and a career in photojournalism and Maggie is not just in her third year of studying photography at school but she spends much of her down time developing her skills. “I’m really looking for a career in photography and it’s something that I’m working towards in my day to day life,” Maggie said. And she is looking to combine her passion for photography with her passion for helping others as she aims for a freelance photojournalism career with a focus on humanitarian issues. It doesn’t hurt that travelling would be part of such a career choice – another interest of the driven Year 11 Grant High School student.

“...I’ve always had an interest in people and I want to contribute to the wider conversation of humanitarian issues...” Maggie McKinnon “I would really like to see alot of travelling in my future and I feel as though I need to be in a job where I can learn about others, their cultures and how they work day to day,” Maggie said. “I’ve always had an interest in people and I want to contribute to the wider conversation of humanitarian issues. I think acceptance is the key to a more peaceful society and future.” Maggie credits her father with instilling the importance of communication and it sees

“...I’m really looking for a career in photography and it’s something that I’m working towards in my day to day life...“ Maggie McKinnon


“The art of pure focus. Its a strange thing. Its a strange thing because you never truly know what something means or what something is telling you. This is Eddie. Eddie is a kelpie puppy. He’s funny and very playful and nails the art of pure focus. Whether he is chasing a ball or rounding up the sheep he always has pure focus and poise. As his owners we are never quite sure what he is thinking or what his next move is going to be. This photograph, entitled Pure Focus was taken on our family farm in South Australia and it depicts Eddie staring intensely standing out of the back of the ute. The photo has basic editing and a black and white filter has been added to promote depth and to emphasise the feeling of pure focus found on Eddies face.”

Maggie looking through a slightly different lens to many young people. “I really do want to see people get off their phones, meet new people and actually immerse themselves in communication and being in the moment because I think it is so important for our overall wellbeing and it’s a very important skill that I think we should be teaching kids from a young age,” she said. The 17 year old struggles to remember a time when she didn’t have a camera in her hand and she has recently been shortlisted as a finalist in the animal category for the newly established but prestigious Mono Awards in a field of more than 720 entries from amateur and professional photographers from across Australia and New Zealand. Maggie entered the competition off her own back, encouraged by her mother, and her photography teacher Leah Fox was thrilled to see her talented student make her mark. “The Mono Awards are a new competition but in the last couple of years since its been going it has become one of the more prestigious competitions,” Mrs Fox said. “It is particularly impressive for a school student to get to this point of the awards and if she makes the Top 10 her work will be featured in a leading Australian photography magazine.” All too aware of Maggie’s career goals, Mrs Fox is happy to back her to achieve those goals. “She definitely has the skills and she is so motivated and prepared to do the work,” Mrs Fox said. Maggie’s shortlisted image is titled Pure Focus – a name she has now adopted for her developing business selling her prints and captures the family kelpie, Eddie.

“... I take the photo as I see it and as I feel it and try to take advantage of the subject matter that is placed right in front of photos are very natural and showcase the little things in life...” Maggie McKinnon “He is a kelpie working dog that helps out on the family farm and he’s just such an excitable character and so full of energy,” Maggie said. “He was busy watching some sheep from the back of the ute when I got to capture the image. The name Pure Focus came from the look on his face. I didn’t really think about it much and if I’m being honest it just came to me.” The Mono Awards are not Maggie’s first foray into the world of photographic competitions and she took out a Flinders University STEM (science, technology, engineering and maths) award earlier this year, travelling to Adelaide to be honoured for her efforts.. “That was an amazing experience and really taught me about people’s perception on the art of photography and what it can mean for them,” Maggie said. When it comes to the art of photography, Maggie keeps it simple - it is about she sees. “I take the photo as I see it and as I feel it and try to take advantage of the subject matter that is placed right in front of me,” she said. “I try to not to fake a story or elaborate on something that’s not really there and I think that’s key to producing great images. To me, there’s not alot of technicality involved in my work at all and it’s very rare you will see me taking photos with special effects or anything like, my photos are very natural and showcase the little things in life.” And it is that philosophy that sees

“ is particularly impressive for a school student to get to this point of the awards and if she makes the Top 10 her work will be featured in a leading Australian photography magazine...” Leah Fox (Grant High School photography teacher)

her focusing on portraiture and her photojournalism ambitions. “I like to capture images that do tell as a story and do show expression and I think that is why I do enjoy photography in general,” Maggie said. “I feel it is a story without words and that it’s something people can enjoy just by looking at. They understand someone or something just by looking at an image and elements such as lighting and colour. “I’m not someone that uses photoshop a lot, in fact I’m not a big fan of it at all and it’s something I avoid using as much as I can. I think it can really stop you from working at your best when you’re being too technical.” Maggie’s immersion into the world of photography is slightly inexplicable given no one else in her immediate family shares her passion. “I think one day I just picked up and camera and decided it was something I had a lot of fun with and something that I really enjoyed,” she said. “I’ve never been into sport or anything else like that, that a lot of other people have been interested in so it was definitely something that I could use as a tool to connect with other people in a way.“ For now, she will continue her school studies, including photography, English, media studies, tourism and design, as well as completing her business traineeship at Mount Gambier’s The Mac’s Hotel. “The team at Macs are very supportive of my future plans and I absolutely love working with each and every one of them, simply because they all always seem to have a smile on their face to and are always there for you,” she said.

MY PROPERTY Ruby’s Cottage B & B 39 Clarke Street, Penola SA


Help keep the floor clear with colourful baskets/tubs for toys, shoes, sporting equipment and so on and label containers and arrange frequently used items within easy reach. Use clear hanging shoe storage to organise small items such as hair ties and toys. Add a laundry basket if needed. Sell, donate or recycle unused or outgrown toys and clothes.


Who has ever dreamed of being their own boss? Being able to make your customers smile and to work your own hours? Here is your chance! Buy this established B&B and you’ll hit the ground running! With COVID-19 restricting overseas travel, holidaying within Australia and your own backyard has never been more popular. Located close to the CBD of Penola and on the doorstep of Coonawarra, this

two bedroom cottage is being sold on a walk-in walk out basis and you even have future bookings! Ruby’s Cottage has an open plan lounge/dining/ kitchen area with a new kitchen bench, electric oven and hotplates. The bathroom is very spacious and romantic with a large spa bath. The huge private pergola is perfect to sample your purchases from the district. Don’t miss this fantastic opportunity!


If you are looking to train a new kitten in your home it is recommended you start FAST FACTS kittens in one small room, so their options are limited, and AGENT PPHS Real Estate their litter box is close by. 57 Church St, Penola Once your kitten is introduced Jo 0429 854 910 into your entire home, it is recommended to have more RLA 299333 than one box, especially with multiple cats. Cleaning the litter PRICE $265,000 box twice a day, ensures your cat a clean and comfortable litter box experience.




Ray White_Know How to get more for your property



24 Tanglewood Crescent, Mt Gambier 6+ 4 5+ Expressions of Interest by 18th August (unless sold prior) Open by appointment

Sale 2 South Terrace, Tantanoola $135,000 - $145,000 Open by appointment

Sale 3



Sale 3



Sale FACT Fish & Chip Shop, Mt Gambier $349,000 Open by appointment

10 Rosemont Place, Mt Gambier $369,000 - $379,000 Open by appointment

2 Sutton Avenue, Mt Gambier $259,000 - $269,000 Open by appointment

Hairhouse Warehouse, Mt Gambier $180,000 + Stock Open by appointment




Sale 3



Sale Business

2 Noora Court, Mt Gambier $289,000 - $299,000 Open by appointment

160 - 168 Wireless Road West, Mt Gambier $550,000 Open by appointment



Sale Business

Water Front Cafe at the Jetty, Beachport $200,000 + Stock Open by appointment


Tahlia Gabrielli Principal Sales Executive 0438 883 992

Sarah Barney Sales Executive 0438 883 972

Sonya Jones Executive Assistant (08) 8724 7405

Sale 59 Lake Terrace West, Mt Gambier $749,000 - $769,000 Open by appointment

Hayley Goodwin Executive Assistant (08) 8724 7405

Jess Teakle Property Management 0455 826 616

Sale 3+

3 4


1/2 Jardine Street, Mt Gambier $575,000 Open by appointment

Sale 3




23 Blume Terrace, Mt Gambier $149,000 - $159,000 Open by appointment



Sale 5 Ash Court, Mt Gambier $69,000 - $79,000 Open by appointment


763 Clezy Road, Mingbool $235 P/W Available: 24/09/2021

245 Commercial Street, Mt Gambier $289,000 - $299,000 Open by appointment




21 Blume Terrace, Mt Gambier $139,000 - $149,000 Open by appointment

Macey Humphries Administration (08) 8724 7405

Lot 2, 4, 5 & 6 Southend Access Road, Southend $150,000 - $160,000 Open by appointment

Vacant Land

Rental 2



62 Ferrers Street, Mt Gambier $500 P/W Available: 27/08/2021

3+ 2 1

Property of the week The perfect family home in the ultimate rural location.

Coming Soon... 239 Jubilee Highway West, Mt Gambier Open by appointment



Ray White Mt Gambier 2A & 2B Mitchell Street Mount Gambier SA 5290 (08) 8724 7405 RLA 291953


9 Elsie May Drive, Compton. Highest & Best Offers by 31st August (unless sold prior) 4 Open by appointment



Located in the Mountview Estate development & situated in close proximity to Tenison Woods College, Centenary Tower and a walking trail nearby, set on approximately 4,000m2 (an acre). Entry to the property is via a double driveway with secure roller doors offering parking for two vehicles. Vinyl Timber Floorboards feature throughout, with a slow combustion wood heater at the centre of the living space. The kitchen benefits from a b/fast bar, butlers pantry, & s-steel appliances. The master bedroom offers a ceiling fan, a WIR and an ensuite. The semi enclosed and fully concreted pergola is powered & benefits from a ceiling fan. The shed sits at the rear of a second driveway along with two rainwater tanks. The shed has two large roller doors, one with extra height and a side access door. The property also benefits from a bore & watering system.


unlocking dreams A: 22 Sturt Street, Mount Gambier P: 08 8723 3416

11 Sparrow Avenue, Mount Gambier

RLA 282 450

26 Banksia Street, Mount Gambier





Fantastic first home or investment property located in the sought after Birdsville area with a picturesque outlook over the park. The property is conveniently located just a short walk to Grant High School and the Swallow Drive Shopping Centre. Inside the home offers a tidy kitchen/dining space with electric cooking and dishwasher and separate lounge with split system air conditioning and polished timber floorboards. Three carpeted bedrooms all contain built-in robes. The centrally positioned bathroom features separate shower and bath plus toilet whilst there is a separate second toilet off the laundry. There is a single carport with r/c roller door which provides access through to the rear yard. A huge park across the road for the kids to kick a footy or play a game of cricket.

Solid three bedroom Mount Gambier stone home currently tenanted to long term tenant making it an ideal proposition for an investor to start or add to their portfolio. Inside offers three good size bedrooms two with BIR’s, carpeted lounge, separate dining and kitchen with electric cooking. Gas ducted heating, outside awnings on front windows, original bathroom with shower, bath & pedestal basin plus separate toilet and laundry. Enclosed rear porch with sliding door to large undercover pergola area. Double length carport plus additional stone lock up garage with concrete floor and power. Flat and private rear allotment. Walking distance to North Gambier Primary School. Currently tenanted until 23 March 2022 at $260.00 per week making it perfect for investors to add to their investment portfolio or buy now and move in at the end of the lease.

3 1 1

$240,000-$250,000 Contact Sara McManus 0438 708 281

$219,000-$239,000 Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199


3 1 3



Why wait to build new, this family sized home in pristine like new condition is ready for occupancy Formal front loungeroom + open plan main living area opening out to alfresco Unique and versatile is the work from home office/beauty salon, complete with external access point and rinse basin ideal for the work from home hairdresser or beautician The outside has provision for rain water tanks and shedding 4 2 1 Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266 TRANSPORTABLE FOR SALE


312 COMMERCIAL ST W, MT GAMBIER $699,000-$759,000


- Move this fantastic home straight onto your vacant allotment and start living! - Featuring 4 bedrooms, main with WIR & ensuite, lovely large open plan living area incorporating kitchen/dining/lounge area with electric cooking and walk in pantry

- Big and beautiful - central and spacious - Zoned Light Industry, offering an incredible opportunity to reside & operate a business from the one property (S.T.C.A) - Properties offering this size shedding with a home attached are near impossible to find in the city area


Gail Richards 0409 268 199

4 2


- RETIREMENT SALE - Assistance/training offered for before & after settlement - Beautifully presented jewellery business, located in the busy CBD shopping precinct of Mount Gambier - Offering an attractive shopfront with main street exposure near the new Aldi & Coles expansion Al Lamond 0418 849 266


Al Lamond 0418 849 266 29 STURT ST, MT GAMBIER

3 2


- - - - -

Lovely 3 bedroom, 2 bathroom family home in Conroe Heights precinct Two living areas including an open plan area and r/c split system Sunny pergola area for entertaining Rear yard access to 6mx9m shed with 2.5m clearance Currently tenanted until May 2022 at $320 per week

Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199 E.O.I

EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST CLOSING FRIDAY 20TH AUGUST 2021 AT 12PM (If not sold prior) - Approximately 257m2 fitted out and ready to work as motor mechanical workshop - Approximately 65m2 additional office and lunchroom space complete with kitchenette & toilet facilities Al Lamond 0418 849 266 COMMERCIAL




3 2 3


Built in 2013, the home has been well maintained & boasts a flexible open floor plan with a wonderful outlook of the surrounding countryside Offering a large master suite with WIR and ensuite, 2 bedrooms with BIR’s and a 4th bedroom or study The modern kitchen features gas hotplates & dishwasher, double sink leading through to the open plan dining & living space plus a separate lounge with slow combustion heating 4 2 6 Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266 or Sara McManus 0438 708 281

Gail Richards

Al Lamond

Sara McManus

Ben Ransom

Jess Starling

Carolyn Gazzard

Sue Clements

SALES M: 0409 268 199

SALES M: 0418 849 266

SALES M: 0438 708 281

SALES M: 0400 870 362

SALES SUPPORT P: (08) 8723 3416

CLIENT SERVICES P: (08) 8723 3416

CLIENT SERVICES P: (08) 8723 3416

15 Clezy Crescent, Mount Gambier New


- Large central allotment offering approx. 1197m2 block - 2 Bedroom timber framed transportable home with s/c wood fire & r/c aircon. - Large private pergola area adjoining the home - 9m x 6m iron garage with concrete & power - Extras include garden shed & good fencing - Buy now, remove the transportable & build a new home or up to 3 townhouses (STCA)

2 1 2

$219,000-$239,000 Contact Al Lamond 0419 849 266


$499,000-$529,000 1,095m2


Offering for sale this new House & Land package from well known local builder Hotondo Homes Ideal opportunity to vary the plan, façade or the standard inclusions depending on your requirements The “Lansdowne 204” plan offers 3 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms, 2 living areas with double car garage Ready to start construction immediately, once plans are finalised & council approval is received HOUSE & LAND PACKAGE

Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266 19 BUFFALO CRES, MT GAMBIER

$149,000-$159,000 1,095m2


Rare 1095m2 elevated allotment in a very popular area in a sought after street Water, power, sewer, gas, NBN passing Close to Saint Martins Lutheran College, McDonald Park & Mt Gambier Golf Club Great location surrounded by quality homes with excellent street appeal Plans available for 4BED/2BATH/2CAR family home from Versace Home Builders

Contact Al Lamond 0418 849 266 1 KEIL DR, NELSON


LAND $749,000-$779,000

This double storey, brick home is a picture-perfect haven for any family The upstairs living area is like your very own sanctuary and the postcard views will take your breath away The practical timber kitchen features wall oven, dishwasher, abundant storage and huge walk in pantry A large family area and under cover pergola allows for plenty of space and year round entertaining Offering established gardens along with a large 15mx7m powered garage and 9mx6m shed 3 2 8 Contact Gail Richards 0409 268 199

3 2 2

Tegan Pink

Rachael Kelly

ADMINISTRATION JUNIOR ASSISTANT P: (08) 8723 3416 P: (08) 8723 3416

32 Vansittart Rd, Mt Gambier $285,000 - $295,000

11.00am - 11.30am

Open Saturday

4 Fairway Crt, Worrolong $675,000 - $700,000

by appointment


Sam Malseed + Jason Malseed

3 1 2

Sam Malseed + Jason Malseed

4 2 2

10 Ireland St, Millicent $287,000

33 Lakes Park Dr, OB Flat $429,000-$439,000

10.00am - 10.30am

Open Saturday

Jason Malseed

4 1 2





Sam Malseed + Jason Malseed

3 2 2

43 Coolabah St, Mt Gambier $280,000

11.00am - 11.30am

Open Saturday

30 & 32 Miller St, Mt Gambier $295,000-$305,000

Wendy Flint

3 1 3

Sam Malseed + Jason Malseed

6 2

1 Wehl Street South, Mount Gambier 08 8724 9999 98 George Street, Millicent 8733 1989


Sam 0447 805 319

Wendy 0468 692 993

Lot 8 Centenary View Dr, Compton $185,000

45 Jubilee Hwy West, Mt Gambier $260,000

Jason 0419 032 795

Wendy Flint

5,000m2 (approx)


Wendy Flint

4 2 2 Wendy Flint

2.90 acres (approx)

Jade 0421 383 368

Courtney 8724 9999

Selena 8724 9999

RENTALS - 2/13 Myall St, Mt Gambier 3 1 1 $280 pw To apply


Lot 64 Gully Crt, Mil Lel $220,000


Kathy 8733 1989

3 1

Wendy Flint

1 1 2

Emilia 8724 9999

To apply

Kelli 8724 9999

RENTALS - 14 Inns St, Millicent $170 pw


266 Commercial St West, Mt Gambier Auction Fri 3rd Sep @ 12pm onsite

10.00am - 10.30am

Open Saturday

RLA 1903

Paul Chuck SALES 0409 541 113

Suite 2/14 Helen Street, Mount Gambier | | Phone 08 8725 5766


248 Lange Road, Yahl

Ben Jeffrey SALES 0417 810 246

Emily Rayner SALES 0417 665 085

Katie Rohrlach Sharyn Ferguson Bernie Gaylard PROPERTY PROPERTY PROPERTY MANAGEMENT MANAGEMENT MANAGEMENT 87255766 8725 5766 8725 5766

6 Bengalee Crescent

10 Robinson Street

Expressions of Interest by 31st August at 12 noon (unless sold prior)




$430,000-$460,000 4 2 2 Beautifully elevated & private setting – feature raked ceilings. Formal living & heat form fire place. A view as far as the eye can see. Overlooking new subdivision & positioned on close to half an acre of land. In conjunction with Key2Sale & Peter Dempsey

Located in the popular lakes location is this beautifully presented Mount Gambier Stone home. Open plan dining and living with r/c split system. Amazing semi enclosed decked area, ideal for entertaining + access to the rear yard for shedding if required.


Royal Copenhagen Ice Creamery & Café

4 2 | 32 acres approx E.O.I Stunning unique country home set on 32 acres in the quaint township of Yahl Open plan kitchen, meals & living areas plus formal lounge & dining rooms. High ceilings throughout with amazing jarrah hardwood floors, carpeted bedrooms & office. Kitchen with distressed timber cabinetry, central granite island bench with marble tiles, double stainless steel oven & dishwasher. Well set up for horses with stables, day yards, electric fences & sighter wire.

5 Mawson Avenue


$270,000 + SAV

$245,000-$269,500 2 2 1 This is apartment living at its best – Amazing Northerly aspect with unobstructed views over the City’s skyline. Large living area plus bonus study/sitting room. Simply move in and enjoy the lifestyle.

Located at 7 Commercial St East within the central hustle & bustle of Mt Gambier is this well established desert bar & coffee house. Quality plant & equipment, beautifully fitted & inviting décor giving it a relaxed & welcoming ambience. A fantastic business opportunity not to be missed.

2/40 Acacia Street

1006/3 Lake Terrace West

19 Dry Creek Road, Donovans

SOLD $205,000-$225,000 2 1 2 Break the rent cycle or add this to your portfolio. Well presented and solid home. Warm homely feel with spacious outdoor living areas & shedding. Don’t delay your inspection! Rental appraisal $260 - $280 per week.





Neat and tidy solid unit located in a quiet location. Open plan living, dining and kitchen with gas heating. Three generous sized bedrooms – two with built in robes.

78 Crouch Street South







Leave all your stresses behind! This is the ultimate affordable lifestyle perfectly located in the picturesque Glenelg River. One minute to the boat ramp, 20 mins to Mount Gambier, 7 minutes to Nelson. Pack your bags and fishing rods now!

Cleaning Business

312 Commercial Street West


4 2 12

Beautifully maintained property on 2,050m2 allotment approx. Stunning character features, high ceilings, ornate cornice. Close to city centre – held in family for over 55 years. A rare opportunity awaits!


P.O.A An exciting opportunity to be your own BOSS. Fantastic cleaning business for sale with fantastic turnover. Huge potential to take to the next level. Phone Gebhardts for further information.

A unique opportunity to live and work from home S.T.C.C. A beautiful & grand character home set on over half acre. Huge high clearance shedding, high exposure site – zoned light industrial. In conjunction with Key2Sale.


Gebhardts Property Management


Suite 2/14 Helen Street, Mount Gambier

10 Playford Street

Apply online Ph 8724 8088

17 Patricia Court


10 Playford Street


1 2

$270 pw | Available NOW

21 Sturt Street

1/12 Herbert Street


1 1

$280 pw | Available NOW

93 Commercial Street West

22 Aramanta Drive


2 2

$420 pw | Available NOW

3 Marngo Place


3 4

$450 pw | Available 3/8/21

17 Patricia Court


2 6

$460 pw | Available NOW

Avail NOW

$270 pw 3 1 2 • 3 bedrooms • Light filled lounge with gas wall heater • Kitchen/dining with timber kitchen • Tidy bathroom, separate toilet • Carport and colorbond garage • Large enclosed yard • Pets negotiable

Avail NOW

$460 pw 3 2 6 • 3 bedrooms, main with ensuite & WIR, BIR in 2nd bedroom • Open kitchen/dining/living area with gas cooking and dishwasher • Main bathroom with spa bath • Separate formal lounge • Gas ducted heating + reverse cycle split system • Undercover outdoor area • Single garage UMR • 9mx9m shed + 7m x 6m high clearance carport • Paved rear yard • Solar panels • Pets negotiable

99 Commercial Street West 101 Commercial Street West 389C Commercial Street West 2/2 James Street

Chris Manser Real Estate & Livestock Sales 0417 414 127

Garth Manser Real Estate & Livestock Sales 0417 071 180

Elisha Beare Real Estate Sales Property Management 0407 213 023

Bernie Manser Property Management 0407 235 345 RLA 280309

Ph 08 8723 6866 | Fax 08 8723 3809 | 50 James Street, Mount Gambier | | 37 CROUCH STREET NORTH, MOUNT GAMBIER





SATURDAY 10.00-10.30AM

4 2 2


This expansive brick & tile family home is situated on a large 775m2 corner allotment in a sought-after location within walking distance to McDonald Park Primary School and just minutes from the inner city. The home comprises four generous sized bedrooms, three with built in robes. The main bedroom includes a newly renovated ensuite with shower, toilet & vanity. The main bathroom, also newly renovated boasts sleek & modern fixtures with floor to ceiling tiles in both. The original kitchen offers electric cooking, ample cupboard space & a dishwasher, spacious lounge with reverse cycle air conditioning for comfort all year round & an abundance of linen/pantry cupboards for storage. Other feature include: Manual roller blinds for security & privacy. Single car carport with access from Dalkeith Drive plus a single car garage with access from North Terrace. Security system currently monitored by Wilsons Security. With some TLC & your own personal touch this will be the perfect family home to create a lifetime of memories. Looking to invest? with some minor upgrades this property has the potential to return approx. $400 per week.



Large 732m2 level building allotment in sought after location. Walking distance to all the main street has to offer, MacDonald Park Primary School and Saint Martins Lutheran College. Electricity & Water. Council rates $1290.77. Inspect this block today to appreciate all it has to offer and build your dream home. Contact Elisha Beare on 0407 213 023.






3 1 2


Bond $1800. Pets negotiable. Enjoy country living just minutes from town. Kitchen with electric cooking, lounge with slow combustion wood heating, 3 bedrooms, bathroom with bath shower and vanity, large laundry area with a toilet and an outdoor toilet also. Outdoor entertaining area, large yard. Single bay garage plus a carport.


3 2 2


Bond $2100. Pets negotiable. Three bedroom solid brick home. Attached granny flat converted to hair/nail salon. Reverse cycle air conditioning and slow combustion wood fire. Duel driveway. Fully enclosed yard. Available now.






Contact our office on 8723 6866

Contact our office on 8723 6866





Green Triangle Real Estate are pleased to present for sale 357 Meyers Rd, Nene Valley.

This 351 acre property currently known as “Harris’s Flat” is located in the Kongorong / Nene Valley area and would lend itself to all aspects of farming, however would certainly make the ideal fattening block. The property has been divided into three main paddocks, all with concrete troughs watered by windmill and tank and offers cattle yards and a ramp. With main road frontage and power passing this would also be the perfect spot to build your dream home ( S.T.C.A ) surround yourself with acreage and enjoy the country lifestyle whilst also living with in close proximity to the ocean. Call Chris Manser on 0417 414 127 today to book your inspection.


4 2 4

Expansive 4134m2 allotment surrounded with well established trees and hedges, open plan living, kitchen with gas cooking, impressive breakfast bar, walk-in pantry & dishwasher. Overlooks the dining & expansive living area with doors opening to the fully enclosed entertaining area combining inside and out. 4 bedroom, main with WIR and double ensuite, main bathroom with bath, shower & vanity & separate toile, large laundry, second living area currently utelised as a home office. The bar/rumpus room currently utilised for entertaining and fitted with the plumbing for a third bathroom opening up the opportunity for an attached granny flat, parents retreat or even the visitors wing.

RURAL RUNDOWN Lifting the lid on animal health Technology to the rescue of the man on the land Sheep producers generally understand the negative impact animal health conditions can have on the productivity and profitability of their business, but the losses become particularly apparent when discovered at the abattoir, rendering large portions of an animal unusable. Many conditions remain ‘sight unseen’ because they are not detectable in a live animal, so, to help producers get a better understanding of the impact some sheep health conditions have on the carcass, Animal Health Australia (AHA) and the Department of Primary Industries and Regions (PIRSA) have developed a virtual reality tool for producers, “Sheep Health Conditions – Carcass Impacts”. Six conditions are showcased ­– pleurisy/pneumonia, sheep measles, grass seeds, arthritis, rib fractures and vaccination lesions. Within the tool, there are also fact sheets which include further information including how producers can prevent or manage each condition on their property. The visualisation tool was developed to complement PIRSA’s Enhanced Abattoir Surveillance (EAS) project and AHA’s National Sheep Health Monitoring Project (NSHMP) – both projects aimed at collecting and reporting on the incidence of sheep health

“...we know that primary producers can see a significant increase in productivity and profitability through the adoption of AgTech on farm, and we want SA to be at the forefront of that...” David Basham (South Australian Minister for Primary Industries) conditions that present at the abattoir. South Australian Minister for Primary Industries and Regional Development David Basham said the tool was a practical example of innovative agricultural technology

at work. “Supported through the State Government’s Red Meat and Wool Growth program, this type of digital engagement with primary producers aligns with our vision for AgTech in this state,” Minister Basham said.

Hamilton Market Report - SHEEP & LAMBS WEDNESDAY Agents yarded 3425 lambs and 2062 sheep at Hamilton last week. The quality was plain to mixed in both lambs and sheep. All of the regular buyers were in attendance but some were not fully active. There was limited restocking competition with those present paying to a top of $160/head. The market was very bullish over all categories. Light weight 12 to 18kg lambs were $5 to $8 stronger while those to the trade were $5 to $10/head dearer. Lambs weighing 22 to 26kg were $15 to $20 higher while heavy 27kg plus lambs were stronger by $15/ head with a number of lambs making in excess of 1,000c/kg cwt. Light 12 to 18kg lambs made from $107 to $190/head, averaging from 750c to 1,028c/kg cwt. The light 18 to 22kg trade weight lambs sold from $137 to $215/head to average from 655c to 979c/kg cwt. Medium trade weight lambs made from $160 to $256/head, averaging from 860c to 1,048c/kg cwt. Heavy 26kg plus trade weight lambs made up to $256/head to average around 860c/kg cwt. Score 3 hoggets sold to $172/head. Sheep were also stronger by $15 to $20/head. Heavier crossbred sheep made to $283, while the better well covered Merino ewes made from $179 to $213/head. Wethers ranged from $183 to $220/head. Terminal sires sold to a top of $85 and Merino rams made to $254/head.

“We know that primary producers can see a significant increase in productivity and profitability through the adoption of AgTech on farm, and we want SA to be at the forefront of that.” AHA’s Biosecurity Extension Manager Dr Emily Buddle, who has been managing the project, explains how the tool will help producers visualise the impact conditions can have on a carcass and, in turn, their bottom line. “Traditionally, we have relied on taking producers through

an abattoir to increase their understanding of how animals are processed and the impact that health conditions can have on meat quality. “While there is nothing better than an in-person experience, getting producers to an abattoir may be a difficult exercise. “Even if the opportunity presents itself, health conditions may not be present in the sheep that are being processed.” Program Manager for the Red Meat and Wool Growth Program Emily Mellor is excited to see an opportunity for increased engagement with the data collected through the NSHMP and EAS projects. “Providing a visual representation of how these health conditions present on a carcass allows producers to get a better understanding of what it means for the quality of the meat they are producing,” she said. “Being able to see the potential impact is important if we want producers to change or introduce new practices to prevent these conditions in the future.” The Sheep Health Conditions – Carcass Impacts tool can be accessed on PIRSA’s livestock management and animal health page .

Mount Gambier Market Report CATTLE

Naracoorte Market Report - CATTLE Agents yarded a similar number of 434 head of liveweight and open auction cattle. These sold to the usual array of trade and processor buyers, with feeder and restocker activity over the offering. Quality was mixed with a wintry feel over most lots, while there was a number of grain assisted pens as pricing was also mixed. Yearling steers to the trade were in demand and sold to dearer rates as they returned from 485c to 548c, with similar heifers making from 402c to 554c/kg. Feeders sought steers from 536c to 562c, and heifers from 474c to 530c/ kg. Restockers operated on steers to 550c, and heifers to 520c/kg. Grown steers and bullocks were small in number with the trade operating from 390c to 420c, with feeder activity to 473c/kg. Grown heifers to the trade made from 335c to 440c, with feeder support also from 335c to 472c/kg. Manufacturing steers sold up to 355c/ kg. Heavy weight cows eased in price by up to 11c, as they made from mainly 310c to 363c, with an isolated sale to 371c/kg. The light weight types to the trade made from 265c to 310c, with feeder activity to 305c/kg. Heavy weight bulls ranged from 270c to 300c, with light weights reaching a high of 440c/kg.

Numbers increased as agents yarded 523 head of live weight and open auction cattle. These sold to a smaller field of trade and processor buyers with both feeders and restockers present and active over the offering. Quality improved this week with the cows in particular having more weight and condition as the market sold from firm to dearer rates. Yearling numbers were small with no yearling steers attracting trade interest while only a solitary heifer went this way at 465c/kg. Feederssought steers from 470c to 489c and heifers from 370c to 488c/ kg. There was some restocker activity on steers ranging from 448c to 481c/kg. Grown steers and bullocks to the trade lifted 5c to 10c as they ranged from 370c to 465c with feeder support from 400c to 462c/kg. Grown heifers to the trade made from 360c to 440c with feeder activity to 450c/ kg. Manufacturing steers sold from 320c to 398c/kg. Heavy cows remained firm in price, mainly making from 320c to 365c with an isolated sale to 373c/kg. The lighter types made from 240c to 295c to the trade with feeder activity from 263c to 322c/kg. Bulls returned from 240c to 295c/kg.

RURAL RUNDOWN Federal funding for key export industries Dairy, wine, seafood, grain & meat all secure windfalls Hopes are high an injection of Federal Government funding into five key industires in the Limestone Coast will help all five industries not just survive but thrive going forward. The funding has been handed to the industrys’ peak bodies but the projects for which the windfalls are earmarked should benefit local producers and key stakeholders. Member for Barker Tony Pasin has welcomed the funding to explore new export market opportunities for key industries in is electorate. Wine, meat and dairy industry bodies have all received Federal Government funding to build on and diversify overseas markets and promote our top quality produce. Australian Grape and Wine have been awarded almost $1 million in grant funding to explore new markets including marketing and promotional pilots in emerging markets like Japan and South Korea. “These pilots will look to get consumers on board in countries where there is great potential for growth such as Japan and South Korea where there is an enormous amount of untapped potential,” Mr Pasin said. “This is great news for our local winemakers, exporters and grape growers here in Barker where we produce more wine by value and volume than any other electorate in Australia.” Dairy Australia has been awarded a $310,000 grant to help reduce technical barriers to trade in South East Asian markets. “This grant is intended to identify and reduce the impact of technical barriers to trade such as product testing, shelf life and food labelling; requirements add costs to exporters and often impede their ability to get Australian products to international markets,” Mr Pasin said. Mr Pasin said Dairy Australia would focus on identifying obstacles to trade in key markets of Indonesia, Malaysia, Thailand, Singapore, Vietnam and the Philippines.

Meat and Livestock Australia (MLA) will use a $1.52 million Australian Government investment to explore market diversification opportunities within untapped segments of three export markets - Saudi Arabia, Thailand and Vietnam. New business development specialists will work on improving trade flows for Australian beef, sheep meat and goatmeat to build new business opportunities in trade, retail and foodservice sectors. “This funding is about building stronger relationships with important trading partners and smoothing the path for the redmeat industry,” Mr Pasin said. “We want to the industry expand exports and improve product spread to future proof against significant market shocks. “Barker produces some of the highest quality produce and these grants awarded to their respective national industry bodies will mean greater opportunities for our local producers and everyone involved in these industries right across the supply chain.” The Seafood Industry Australia (SIA) picked up &885,000 to develop and expand markets for Australian seafood exports, with the grant earmarked to develop and deliver the industry’s Export Market Strategic Plan by focusing on expanding into new markets, and markets with high growth potential. “A key part of the plan is investigating and analysing new potential markets, such as North

Asia, South Asia, the Pacific, Europe and the Americas with rock lobster and abalone a key focus, meaning our local South East Rock Lobster Industry is poised to benefit,” Mr Pasin said. SIA will engage two Trade Export Managers to build capacity for seafood exporters across Australia allowing for greater interaction with potential consumers. “There are swathes of consumers out there in new and emerging markets who want to enjoy seafood that is sustainably caught, clean and green, and this is an opportunity to connect with them,” Mr Pasin. The grant will also go towards promoting the Great Australian Seafood brand under brand Australia. By working in partnership with Austrade, SIA will assist in the design a promotion schedule for Australian seafood in export markets. “By building up the Great Australian Seafood brand, we can tell the rest of the world what we already know – that Australian seafood is the best in the world.” Mr Pasin said. Mr Pasin said the program would also create a one-stop-shop for seafood exporters for information, resources and databases with SIA planning to create a digital platform that will curate all the resources in one place. South Eastern Professional Fishermen’s Association exeucitve officer Nathan Kimber welcomed the news of the funding that would benefits for the local rock lobster industry. “The grant is welcome news for the rock lobster industry in the South East, that has dealt with a range of market disruptions and operational uncertainties over the past 18 months,” he said. “The project will provide support for market diversification and market re-entry strategies that will build resilience in the supply chain and most importantly will expose new consumers to one of finest products in the world.” Grains Australia (GAL) has also been awarded $969,480 in Federal Government funding to develop new export markets for Australian grains, oilseeds and pulses.

Naracoorte Market Report SHEEP & LAMBS Numbers eased as agents yarded 2182 lambs and 1191 sheep to total 3373 head overall. All sold to the usual array of trade and processorbuyers with little restocker interest. Quality was very mixed with a wide range of type and weight coming forward. Strong competition in thelamb market witnessed price rises from $10 to $20/head and more in places. Light lambs to the trade made from $90 to $159 as restockers paid up to $136 with light weight trade 2 and 3 score lambs making from $160 to $173/head. Trade weight 3 score lambs ranged from $176 to $224/head making from around the 890c to 1000c/ kg cwt. Heavy lambs returned from $210 to $245 with the extra

heavy pens making from $258 to $299/head. Hoggets made from $133 to $170 for the lighter pens with the heavier types making from $180 to $222/head. Light sheep sold from $110 to $128/ head. Medium weighted sheep ranged from $137 to $170 with the heavy pens making from $166 to $245/head. Rams ranged from $90 to $150/head.


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Every cloud has a silver lining... It’s a great time to be an ugly person with really pretty eyes. If that describes you, now is the time to find yourself a husband or a wife. I’m just saying, this mask thing doesn’t have to be a negative for everyone. There has never been another time like this for you ugly-in-general-nice-eyes people. The world has finally given you a chance to shine, so make hay. One group of people who this time has been a real blessing for is the English. As we all know, the English have terrible teeth and haven’t yet introduced dentistry as a profession. But with their teeth hidden behind a mask, as long as they have nice eyes they’re now in business.


It’s also a super time for giving people insults disguised as compliments. I happened to run into an ex-girlfriend recently. We didn’t end our relationship in amicable circumstances, best summed up by the fact that she demanded half of my Beanie Kid collection as part of the division of our possessions. You can only imagine how excited I was to see her in the catfood aisle at the supermarket. You may also be able to imagine the awkward silences as we went through the motions of making out we are mature adults and that we can have a positive and friendly relationship (we can’t). Anyway, she was wearing her mask because she’s at least responsible in that way even though she’s a vindictive witch in most other ways. And I said to her, “You have a great face for a mask.” And she smiled, said “thanks”, and walked off to continue her groceries. I think the great thing with the, “You have a great face for a mask” line is that it sounds exactly like a compliment should sound. It takes long enough for the person to process it and register what you said for you to walk away before they come to the realisation that maybe it wasn’t a compliment. But it’s also cryptic enough that even after they’ve thought it through, they’re still not really sure if you were taking a dig. Less subtle is another one of my favourite lines at the moment. “Every time I see you it reminds

me how great it is that we have to wear masks at the moment.” This one is more for a situation where you want to make it abundantly clear that you are insulting someone. That one really leaves no doubt. It wouldn’t be a great time to be in the collagen lip implant

business at the moment. No one in their right mind is getting lip implants at the moment when they’re not going to be visible to the general public anyway. Ah, what am I talking about. You’re not in your right mind if you’re getting lip implants anyway. I’m sure the wearing of masks has no impact

on the number of vapid, vain fools deciding on having chemicals injected into their lips. On a longshot I just Googled whether the number of people getting lip implants during Covid had changed in any way. I didn’t find anything to answer that question but I did find a report from the end of last year suggesting that the corona virus vaccine may cause allergic reactions to people with face or lip fillers. Does that mean that all these anti-vaxing nutters might actually be right? Just to be clear, no it doesn’t. One of the great things I’ve found with the Covid situation over the last eighteen months has occurred whenever I’ve been invited to a social event that I don’t want to attend (that’s most of them; I’m not a real social person). All I have to do is take myself off for a Covid test and I’m out of action for two to five days. Obviously it’s key to time the test carefully so you’re not going to get a negative result back prior to the event. When I tell people, “I’ve had a Covid test so I have to quarantine,” I’m not even lying. This helpful hint would work equally well for avoiding an unwanted task at work, extending a deadline on an assignment at school or for helping Gladys Whatshername and the people of NSW stop the spread of the deadly Delta strain. If you’d like to share some more Covid positives, email me at











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Classifications: (G) General, (PG) Parental Guidance, (M) Mature Audiences, (MA15+) Mature Audience Over 15 Years[s] Subtitles, Consumer Advice: (d) drug references, (s) sexual references or sex scenes (h) horror, (l) language, (mp) medical procedures, (n) nudity, (v) violence



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Classifications: (G) General, (PG) Parental Guidance, (M) Mature Audiences, (MA15+) Mature Audience Over 15 Years[s] Subtitles, Consumer Advice: (d) drug references, (s) sexual references or sex scenes (h) horror, (l) language, (mp) medical procedures, (n) nudity, (v) violence








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Classifications: (G) General, (PG) Parental Guidance, (M) Mature Audiences, (MA15+) Mature Audience Over 15 Years[s] Subtitles, Consumer Advice: (d) drug references, (s) sexual references or sex scenes (h) horror, (l) language, (mp) medical procedures, (n) nudity, (v) violence



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Classifications: (G) General, (PG) Parental Guidance, (M) Mature Audiences, (MA15+) Mature Audience Over 15 Years[s] Subtitles, Consumer Advice: (d) drug references, (s) sexual references or sex scenes (h) horror, (l) language, (mp) medical procedures, (n) nudity, (v) violence




• Preparation of Income Tax Returns for All Entities. • BAS Preparation & Lodgement. • Business Advice.


• Bookkeeping & Payroll Services (at competitive rates) • Accounting Software Setup & Training.

Office No.25, The Convent, 20 Penola Road, Mount Gambier Ph: 0400 174 389 E:











DIRECTOR | MT GAMBIER 0488 367 733 AU#51712 ABN 38643619041



AUTOCARE MOUNT GAMBIER 17 Calula Drive, Mount Gambier

(08) 8725 2220



Taylor Marine

 Furuno Electronics  Pots, Rope & Floats  International Paint  Boating Safety Gear  Stormy Seas Life Jackets  Wet Weather Gear  Plus all accessories for your boat!

• Blinds • Patio Blinds • Ziptracks • Rollershutter • Windows • Security Doors • Home Maintenance

Shane 0429 945 853






FREE QUOTE 0400 430 297


349 Commercial Street West, Mount Gambier Ph 08 8726 5200 F 08 8726 5222 E


CARPET CLEANING Mount Gambier & The Limestone Coast

YOUR LOCAL Floor Cleaning Specialists

• Large range of new & used caravans • Parts & accessories, everything for your caravan 0418 838 523 • Caravan service & repairs, skilled experienced technicians

250 Jubilee Highway West, Mount Gambier Phone (08) 8725 2826 w w w. d o n e h u e s l e i s u r e . c o m . a u

2 Brian Smith Drive (off Riddoch Hwy), Mt Gambier





Paul Mt Gambier weekends Pauland andRose Rose Visiting continuing to serve regional SA Call 1800Call 718 0499 450 for an828 appointment 609 12 12 Wehl Wehl Street Street North, North,Mount MountGambier Gambier


40 years

Experienc e in making dentures




08 8724 0158 Pick-Up & Delivery Freight Service

The Coastal Express

Limestone Coast Region Monday to Friday

Door to Door Daily Service!

Mount Gambier - Millicent - Southend - Beachport - Robe - Kingston

0408 838 027



Business FOR SALE



All types. Pittosporu

ms a specialty

CALL 0418 849 952






10 - 11 Caldwell St, Mt Gambier Ph: 0481 138 586 | Like us on


Specialising in

NON-CATCHER MOWING $20 small $30 normal $40 large (catcher available price negotiable) Add $5 to $10 for whipper snipping also weeding, light trimming & removal.

L i m e s to n e C o a s t Pa r t y H i r e


0413 354 066 PICTURE FRAMING


SE Plastering


Specialists in marquee hire furniture & acc. M: 0418 847 204 @limestonecoastpartyhire

Wall + Ceiling Repair Work


ABN 6719 576 4621

Painting Interior/Exterior Cornice/Ornamental Insulation CALL NOW ON 0413 728 405 POOLS



Maintenance &


Construction P/L

0448 752 232

BLD 217677 | BLD 54196


• Inground & above ground, all shapes & sizes • Service pumps & filters • Chemicals & parts • Free water testing available 250 Jubilee Highway West, Mount Gambier Phone (08) 8725 2826 w w w. d o n e h u e s l e i s u r e . c o m . a u


Bare Root Roses

08 8739 3321 MOB 0400 234 660 EMAIL 10 Bodey Circuit, Mount Gambier SA 5290 DOMESTIC, COMMERCIAL, CARAVAN & BOAT STORAGE



Registered Nurse Level 1 Casual Position The Oaks Aged Care Facility is seeking an experienced Registered Nurse to join our dynamic team. To be a successful candidate, you must have: • Current registration with AHPRA • Ability to provide the highest levels of clinical and residential care • Demonstrated interpersonal and written communication skills • Availability to work morning, afternoon and night shifts • Knowledge of ACFI and Accreditation is an advantage • Must have NDIS clearance Please email or post your resume and cover letter to: Administration The Oaks Aged Care Facility PO Box 1324, Mount Gambier, SA 5290 Email: Applications close: 5pm 13th August 2021

Auto Electrician - Full-time We are currently seeking a full time qualified auto electrician to join our family owned and operated team. What we expect from the applicant: - Mechanical knowledge - Ability to work independently and in a team - Current drivers licence - Self-motivated - Knowledge on diagnostics is an advantage - Good communication skills - Retail experience preferred but not essential If you think this position suits you we would love to hear from you. Please email your resume to and attention Christina. SE Battery Service Pty Ltd South East Mobility Equipment 120 Penola Road Mount Gambier 5290

the creative fibre group • • • •

Unleash your creative & analytical talent Best Practice & Innovative Industry Leader Scope to build and shape your own role Mt Gambier base

This progressive & innovative organisation believes in an inclusive culture that is rich in diverse thinking, ideas and experience. They are always interested in talented people with industry specific skills and / or transferrable skills and experience from other industries. It derives its advantage from its talented people, nurturing and delivering high quality sustainable products and services, and being an employer of choice. A unique opportunity has opened up for a Manager Data Analytics & Control. This exciting new role is both analytical and creative in nature. It will be a role of influence, the results of which will have great impact across how the organisation uses the very data that has been diligently collected. It is a role of consolidation, and through analysis, interpretation, together with understanding business challenges, will develop meaningful and accessible reports which in turn can be applied operationally giving this progressive organisation an additional competitive edge. This talented individual will need to work across the organisation to develop a clear understanding of how and where intelligence is captured, and consolidate this data from their many technical resources, (databases, applications & manufacturing data collection) for interpretation and analysis. It will be essential for this individual to develop relationships across the business in order to understand needs, frustrations and challenges to in-turn create and develop user friendly, meaningful reports that will inform everything from strategy to business operational plans, maintaining & reviewing financial & inventory controls as well as manage audit priorities and recommendations. As a key member of a high-performing team this tech savvy individual will work closely and collaboratively with other key members of the finance and operations teams to achieve outstanding results consistently, whilst providing leadership in this area of the business. Ideally, you will: • • • • • •

Develop creative strategies for effective data analysis and reporting by cascading KPI’s through business operations. Process, develop and implement innovative improvements on dashboards and reporting. Liaise with the business wide operations to facilitate governance on selection, configuration and implementation of analytics solutions. Define company-wide metrics and relevant data sources. Apply industry knowledge to interpret data and improve performance. Strengthen the use of data for Internal Control.

Post graduate qualifications as a CA or CPA are essential as a key member of the greater finance team you will, from time to time, cover both the Finance Management and Financial Accounting roles. Salary is commensurate with experience.

Sales Duncan McGregor 0407 722 983 Jill Collins 0400 598 327 Roz Crispino 0419 366 649

Contact Susie Rogers in confidence on 0414 350 762 or apply via Application Close Friday 6th August 2021.

Lead Diesel Mechanic N.F. McDonnell & Sons is a leader in the softwood timber industry providing quality products to both the domestic and export markets. Based in Mount Gambier and established in 1944 our company has always stayed true to its motto of “continual improvement is how we do business”. Our sawmill boasts the most state of the art equipment and technology for processing small diameter sawlogs in Australia. We are seeking an experienced Diesel Mechanic to take on a lead role in the mechanics workshop of a successful and dynamic familyowned company. Offering an attractive wage package to the successful applicant who will be responsible for efficient operation of the mechanics workshop and the delivery of servicing to the mobile fleet across site. This role is hands-on and focuses on prioritising and co-ordinating mechanical servicing including: work allocation, scheduling PMs, setting servicing quality standards, trouble shooting and following up where needed. This role works very closely with mobile plant operators, production, maintenance and despatch. Essential Key Competencies and Selection Criteria: • Certificate III in Automotive Diesel Engine Technology (or equivalent) • Hands-on experience in maintenance of heavy diesel plant • Commitment to improving maintenance processes and equipment reliability by having a sense of urgency when needed (e.g. breakdowns) • Effectively communicate - verbally and in writing • Proven ability to manage own time, work in with others and follow work schedules • Experienced with troubleshooting and fault finding Desirable: • Current High Risk Work Licence (Forklift and Loader) • Timber industry or heavy engineering experience in maintenance and/ or engineering construction Applications will be regarded as strictly confidential, a covering letter and resume should be emailed to and received no later than 5:00 pm Friday 13th August 2021.

Enrolled Nurse Required Mount Gambier Eye Specialists is seeking an enrolled nurse for a casual position in our expanding eye clinic. Duties will include performing eye screens, cataract surgery bookings and assisting in our eye theatre. No previous ophthalmic nursing necessary. If you want to work in a dynamic and fulfilling team environment then this job is for you! Email your application, including resume and cover letter to Jenni O’Toole at or call 8723 6333 to discuss this position.

Chartered Accountants Tax and Business Advisors

ADMINISTRATION OFFICER/RECEPTIONIST Joe D’Agostino & Associates, a well-established local Accountancy Practice in Mount Gambier, is seeking an experienced Administration Officer (Receptionist) to join our firm This role is initially a 12-month maternity leave position on a fulltime basis Monday to Friday Applicants should have the following skills and be able to demonstrate:

the creative fibre group

• Proven experience in busy, front-line reception • Be proficient across Microsoft Office products including Outlook, Word and Excel • Capable of working efficiently and effectively in a multi-tasked environment • High attention to detail • Excellent verbal and written communication skills • Management of time and prioritising work and duties according to needs • Work both independently and as a team member • Strong work ethic • Professional presentation Duties will include but are not limited to:

Contractor Management & ESHR Administrator GT Based

At OneFortyOne, we believe in an inclusive culture that is rich in diverse thinking, ideas and experience. We are always interested in talented people with industry specific knowledge and / or transferrable skills and experience from other industries. Our company derives its advantage from its talented people, nurturing and delivering high quality sustainable products and services, and being an employer of choice. OneFortyOne has a unique opportunity and is looking for a Contractor Management and ESHR Administrator. As a key member of a high-performing team you will work closely and collaboratively with internal stakeholders across the business. This critical position will focus primarily on maintaining best practice contractor management processes and systems, delivering inductions and training, and providing high level administrative support for Environment, Safety, Health and Risk activities across OneFortyOne teams. Ideally, you will have: • Prior knowledge and strong understanding of the entire Contractor Management process • Experience in the delivery of contractor inductions and relevant training to a large volume of people • Ability to manage an efficient and best practice system to enable tracking and reporting of contractors. • High levels of due diligence for gathering information required for a robust contractor management system • Experience in supporting internal stakeholders for managing contractors • Knowledge of overseeing and monitoring visitor management • Ability to support Environment, Safety, Health and Risk activities throughout the Green Triangle (GT)


Joe D’Agostino & Associates

• Welcoming and liaising with clients • Incoming & outgoing phone calls • Scheduling appointments • Post and banking • Document/file management • Debtor management • Data inputting and bank reconciliations • Liaising with government agencies including the ATO and ASIC • Providing assistance to Accountants as required In addition, sound knowledge of MYOB, Xero and Cash Flow Manager accounting software Please forward resume, covering letter and at least two references to or hand deliver to our office at 7 Penola Road Mount Gambier All applications will be handled as strictly confidential Applications close 5:00pm Tuesday 17th August, 2021


Application Close Friday 13th August 2021. Contact Steve Allen in confidence on +61 8721 2743. Applications to: Contact: Karen Shanahan Email:



Increase your chances of reaching the best possible candidates... Lifestyle1 has a weekly circulation of 15,500 right across the Limestone Coast & South West Victoria Contact our sales team: Duncan McGregor 0407 722 983 I Jill Collins 0400 598 327 I Roz Crispino 0419 366 649

Sales Duncan McGregor 0407 722 983 Jill Collins 0400 598 327 Roz Crispino 0419 366 649

Pothole patrol Wattle Range Council looking to get on top of road issues With the winter weather bringing heavy rains, potholes have become a hot topic for the community and a key focus for Wattle Range Council. “As you would imagine, with almost 2500 km of roads to maintain, and almost 2,000 km of them being unsealed, potholes are a high priority on our works list,” Wattle Range Counci CEO Ben Gower (pictured) said. “We are aware that a large amount of our unsealed roads have deteriorated with the recent heavy rains, with potholes being the major issue.” Counci’s resources have been deployed with all five graders working on the unsealed road network undertaking maintenance grading and two crews are out undertaking pothole patching using loaders including the placement of additional gravel on roads. Additional resources have been redeployed, with the Parks and Gardens team moving across

to assist with pothole patching. This means there have been a further dozen staff out on the unsealed road network to address the backlog of work fixing potholes. “The challenge around maintaining council’s unsealed roads is a long term one,” Mr Gower said. “We have a large number of roads that need additional gravel pavement. “This additional pavement reduces the number of potholes, and improves the overall strength of the unsealed road. “This year we have committed to spending $1,200,000 on additional gravel pavement for our unsealed roads, which is an increase of almost $400,000 from the previous year. “The issue of potholes on sealed roads is a different challenge. “Not all roads are council’s responsibility to maintain and the State Government is responsible

for maintaining the condition of our major transport links and highways.” The following major roads within the Wattle Range Council area are the responsibility of the State Government - Princes Highway, Riddoch Highway, Southern Ports Highway, Mount Burr Road, Overland Track, Mount McIntyre Road, Nangwarry Road, Wattle Range Road (unsealed), Claywells Road, The Springs Road, Kangaroo Flat Road, Mile Hill and Diagonal Roads, Casterton Road, Church Street, Penola, Robe Road, Penola, Julian Street (East), Penola, Ridge Terrace, Millicent, Main Street, Millicent, Williams Road, Millicent, Mount Gambier Road, Millicent, George Street, Millicent, Adelaide Road, Millicent, Railway Terrace East, Tantanoola “While council’s sealed roads are in relatively good condition, the major State Government road network is not, and needs urgent attention,” Mr Gower said. “Council have consistently requested repair works on these roads, however, these requests have been generally ignored for years. “Discussion at a recent council meeting on this very problem has prompted another letter to be sent to the Minster for Transport, with copies to both our State and Federal members, seeking urgent action.” Council is keen to tap into community assistance in advising them of problem areas when it comes to the local roads. You can contact council on (08)8733 0900 or email council@wattlerange. to report any issues. The more information you can provide the better, so be sure to include the location and size of the pothole in your report. Regarding issues on any of the major State Government roads listed, residents are encouraged to refer these to the Department of Infrastructure and Transport on 1300 872 677 or at compliments_and_complaints

Forestry museum volunteer honoured

Vic Smith (left) has been synonymous with the Nangwarry Forestry and Logging Museum since before it inception and he was recently honoured for more than two decades of dedicated volunteer service to the project by LV Dohnt & Co managing director Phillip Dohnt (right). Vic has been front and centre of the museum from concept to now.


ACROSS 1) Make scholarly revisions 6) Fan part 11) Mongrel 14) San___ (California city) 15) “Nevermore” speaker 16) Gene material, briefly 17) Testy garden flowers? 19) Wood-shaving tool (var.) 20) Fuss 21) Came in first 22) Feed lines to 23) Inept 27) Followed obsessively 29) “Close Encounters” craft 30) Nevada’s second-largest city 32) Keystone State port 33) Chop, as tree limbs 34) Follows recipe directions 36) Guessed wrong, e.g. 39) Artist’s apartment 41) Cook, as crabs 43) Not quite closed, doorwise 44) Brew, in a teapot 46) Deep sleep 48) Title of respect, abroad 49) Customer come-on 51) Effervescent beverage 52) Shed tears 53) Private’s privy 56) Abolishes or cancels 58) Jackie O’s spouse 59) Org. quoted on toothpaste tubes 60) “Go team!” 61) Carving mo. in the U.S. 62) Laughing very hard, in slang 68) Docs in a bloc 69) Disclose 70) Commit character assassination? 71) Mineo of old Hollywood 72) More than a third of “Mississippi” 73) Roomy vehicle

DOWN l) Bad ___, Germany 2) Dog’s best friend? 3) Flier’s concern, for short 4) Country bordering Tibet 5) Walks unsteadily 6) Grille cover 7) Hang back 8) Declares openly 9) De musical sign? 10) Catch in a trap 11) First-rate 12) Type of influence 13) Brought down the house 18) Red colors used by painters 23) Ships’ bottoms 24) Underway, as a game 25) Musical extravaganza 26) Agitated states 28) Italian cash, once 31) Cookies with three parts 35) It’s a matter of taste 37) Tidal bore 38) Mule-drawn vehicles 40) Kind of drop 42) Up-to-date 45) Easily bent 47) Wreaks havoc on 50) Provides with a trait 53) Turner and Cantrell 54) Free bakery treat? 55) 90-degree headings 57) Midwest airport 63) Little piggie, for one 64) Write-___ (some vote-getters) 65) ___ about (wander) 66) “Anytown, ___” 67) Midmorning hour

Joining the workforce

PARTICIPATING LIMESTONE COAST PHARMACIES Mount Gambier Priceline Mount Gambier Priceline Pharmacy Marketplace Star Discount Pharmacy Sturt Street UFS Chemist Naracoorte Kincraig Terry White Chemmart

Local pharmacies now administering vaccinations Limestone Coast residents looking to fast track their COVID-19 vaccination can now tap into registered local pharmacies that have joined the workforce authorised to administer the AstraZeneca jab. Four Mount Gambier pharmacies and one in Naracoorte have registered to be part of the vaccine rollout, with Mount Gambier’s UFS Chemist fast approaching the 50-jab mark. UFS Chemist pharmacist manager Barbara Beal (pictured) said it was an easy decision to join the vaccine rollout frontline. “There are 5000 community pharmacies in Australia and while the mass vaccination clinics are perfectly fine, in even smaller country towns and areas where it is not feasible to have those clinics to utilise your local pharmacy as an option makes sense given how busy

the local doctor would be,” she said. “We have been administering flu vaccines for quite a while so it is part of our core business.” Given the public messaging from politicians and health officials has centred on the importance of ramping up the vaccine rollout – tying the vaccine numbers with the return of civil liberties once taken for granted – adding more personnel to the frontline makes sense. Bookings can be made via the Federal Government’s Department of Health website ( with Mrs Beal saying the UFS Chemist vaccinations are being administered between 10.30am and 12noon and 2 and 4pm. “Your local pharmacist can give you all the necessary information,” she said.

Quick chicken curry 2 tbsp sunflower oil 500g skinless chicken thigh 1 onion, chopped 2 garlic cloves, chopped 2 long green chillies, seeds removed, finely chopped 2 tsp finely grated fresh ginger 2-3 tbsp mild curry paste (such as tikka masala) 400g can chopped tomatoes 400ml coconut milk 2 tbsp crunchy peanut butter 2 tbsp chopped coriander Pappadums, to serve Pilaf 1 3/4 cups (350g) Basmati rice 20g unsalted butter 1 tbsp sunflower oil 1 small onion, finely chopped 8 green cardamom pods, lightly bruised 1 cinnamon quill 1 tsp ground turmeric 12 fresh curry leaves Method Preheat the oven to 190°C. Heat the sunflower oil in a flameproof casserole dish over medium-high heat. Add the chicken, onion, garlic, chilli and ginger and cook, stirring, for 5 minutes or until chicken starts to brown. Add curry paste and cook, stirring, for a further 1 minute or until fragrant. Season, then stir in tomato, coconut milk and peanut butter until combined. Cover and bake for 45 minutes or until chicken is cooked through and the sauce has thickened. Stir through chopped coriander. Meanwhile, for the pilaf, wash the rice under cold running water to remove any starch. Drain and set aside. Heat the butter and oil in a saucepan over medium-low heat. Add the onion and cook, stirring, for 5 minutes or until softened but not coloured. Add washed rice, spices and curry leaves, and stir for 1-2 minutes until fragrant. Add 2 cups (500ml) cold water and 1 teaspoon salt, increase heat to medium-high and bring to a simmer. Reduce heat to low. Cover and cook for 20 minutes. Remove from heat and stand, without removing the lid, for 5 minutes until the liquid is absorbed and rice is cooked. Fluff the rice with a fork and serve with chicken curry and pappadums.

Member for Barker Tony Pasin welcomed the addition of Limestone Coast pharmacies to the vaccine rollout program. “Pharmacies who have not yet expressed interest will also be offered the opportunity to participate, as well as any GPs that are not yet participating in the rollout.” Mr Pasin said. Minister for Health and Aged Care, Greg Hunt, said the addition of community pharmacy would

play a vital role in the vaccine rollout. “Community pharmacy is an essential part of the Australian health care system and pharmacists are highly accessible health care professionals who provide patients with access to vital medicines, health care services and support,” Minister Hunt said. “Community pharmacies across Australia have kept their doors open during the COVID-19

pandemic to support their patients and will now play a crucial role in vaccinating Australia.” The National COVID Vaccine Taskforce is continuing to work with state and territory Governments to accelerate the vaccination program and ensure the nation has broad coverage of primary care sites across the country who are delivering the COVID-19 vaccine.

Critical childcare funding flows to region Limestone Coast providers earn a slice of the Federal Government funding pie Five Limestone Coast childcare facilities have secured a piece of the Federal Government funding pie. Services in Penola, Keith, Kingston, Allendale East and Lucindale have picked up a total of almost $700,000 that has filtered through to the region thanks to the Community Child Care Fund (CCCF) which is in place to provide additional support to childcare services in rural, remote, regional and disadvantaged communities. Member for Barker Tony Pasin welcomed the injection of funds into the critical sector. “This funding will help our local childcare services remain sustainable, upgrade facilities and improve access to quality childcare,” Mr Pasin said. “Supporting local childcare services is good for our local kids, good for our hard-working families and ultimately for our community. It will also have a positive economic benefit by allowing

more local parents to get back into work or to take on additional hours if they chose.” The funding can be used to fund current services or to fund capital projects and increase the number of places on offer. Minister for Regional Education

Bridget McKenzie said the CCCF would help ensure childcare continued to be available for many families. “These grants will have tangible benefits for childcare providers that will flow to local children and their families,” Minister McKenzie said.

FUNDING RECIPIENTS PENOLA McKay Children’s Centre - (Penola Outside School Hours Care - $28,000 & McKay Children’s Centre - $178,500) ALLENDALE EAST Allendale East Area School OSHC - $120,000 LUCINDALE Balharry Memorial Kindergarten - $121,957 KEITH Keith War Memorial Community Centre Kindergarten - $120,000 KINGSTON Kingston Early Learning Cente - $121, 957

Innovation & sustainability the key Two million dollar State Government boost for research into the forestry industry Forestry research in South Australia will get a $2 million boost with the South Australian Government committing the funding over four years to the National Institute for Forest Products Innovation (NFPI), Mount Gambier Centre. Minister for Primary Industries and Regional Development David Basham said this extension of support for the Institute delivers on a recommendation by the Forestry Industry Advisory Council of South Australia. “This funding builds on a long history of government support for forestry research in South Australia that dates back to 1882 with the state widely recognised as the birthplace of the Australian plantation forestry,” Minister Basham said. “Forestry is a vitally important regional industry, contributing more than $1.6 billion to the state’s economy, directly employing approximately 5500 people and indirectly supporting the employment of another 12,500. “The Green Triangle region is also home to 18 per cent of Australia’s total plantation estate. “Not only are the research projects occurring in Mount Gambier benefitting existing local forestry operations but are also continuing that proud legacy of cutting-edge forest management and wood production nationally.” Research areas currently being looked at by NFPI Mount Gambier include worker safety, carbon emission targets, forest management, advanced remote sensing, forest water use, biosecurity, fire detection and genetics. “Supporting the important research occurring out of the National Institute for Forest

“... Not only are the research projects occurring in Mount Gambier benefitting existing local forestry operations but are also continuing that proud legacy of cutting-edge forest management and wood production nationally...” Products Innovation Mount Gambier research centre ensures the industry’s growth and sustainability into the future as it meets the challenges of the 21st century,” Minister Basham said. “Retaining the forestry research capability that has been developed in the Green Triangle region through NIFPI will help to drive the emergence of new and innovative products. “Global demand for timber products is expected to quadruple by 2050 and this research work, in liaison with industry will go towards meeting that demand. “This support continues the Government’s partnership in forest research with the University of South Australia through its Forest Research Mount Gambier program.” The Australian and South Australian governments established the NFPI Mount Gambier Centre to investigate forestry innovation and strengthen the ties between research and industry’s strategic needs. For further information on the National Institute for Forest Products Innovation visit www.nifpi.

Taking care of our coastline Starting to see results of five year project looking to protect the habitat of shorebirds The Limestone Coast Landscape Board has been working collaboratively with Ngarrinderji Lands and Progress Association over the past three years of the Our Coorong | Our Coast project.

The five year project aims to restore and protect the habitat of beach nesting and migratory shorebirds through the Coorong and the Limestone Coast. It is focussed on threatened species

such as Hooded Plover, Orangebellied Parrot, Eastern Curlew and Mallefowl. On ground works have been implemented over the past three years of the project including revegetating vital habitat for the threatened species, limiting access to nesting sites and controlling pest plants and animals. Through the significant work that has been undertaken and the work planned for the next two years the project is on track to deliver a range of positive impacts for the health of the local Coorong landscape. This project is supported by the Limestone Coast Landscape Board, through funding from the Australian Government’s National Landcare Program. This project contributes to the South Australian Government’s Project Coorong initiative. The Ngarrindjeri Lands & Progress Association have played an important role in this project alongside the Our Coorong | Our Coast project team as they have ensured effective site preparation for successful planting of native

vegetation across three different sites, Mark’s Point, Parnka Point and Cantara Homestead. Limestone Coast Landscape Board Chair Penny Schulz said over the first three years of the project there had been some remarkable revegetation outcomes with 25,000 native plants planted across 20 hectares, representing more than 30 different species of native

plants. With a variety of events and on ground works scheduled to take place this year, the community are invited to become involved in the Our Coorong | Our Coast project. “It is important to have the support of the community behind this project as the Coorong is such a significant landmark for generations to come”, Ms Schulz said.

Navigating the long road ahead The hospitality and arts sector look to map out the future Before South Australia and Victoria’s latest lockdowns, it is safe to say life had started to feel normal, albeit COVID normal. Business had a sense of optimism about the future, visitor numbers continue to be strong and it could be argues it felt like the worst of it was behind us. How quickly that all unravelled for all of us, but the hospitality and arts sector, in particular, placing them back on edge with uncertainty around the future after an already difficult 18 months. There is no doubt, despite the challenges, businesses have continued to evolve and find ways to make the moving goalposts of the past 18 months work. Bosses have tried to keep staff engaged and employed, employees have endured their own cuts to help keep businesses afloat and customers have continued to adapt while digging into their pockets wherever possible to ensure their favourite café or pub can not only continue to trade in these challenging times but that they will emerge the other side. The unveiling last Friday night of the National Cabinet’s Roadmap for Recovery did little to ease the uncertainty and concerns for many with the vaccination rates of first 70 per cent and then 80 per cent feeling a long way off. Metro Bakery & Café owner Toni Vorenas (pictured right) felt Friday’s announcement signalled a continuation of lockdown as the key government tactic for dealing with COVID, extending the uncertainty around her industry and others for the foreseeable future. “I felt like Scott Morrison was endorsing lockdowns until we hit 80 per cent vaccinated,” Toni said. “The road from 18 per cent where we are now to 80 per cent feels like a long road.” Hospitality is currently operating at 25 per cent capacity and most café, restaurant and other associated hospitality industries will tell you, even the 50 pe

cent capacity restrictions place businesses under real financial pressure. “At 25 per cent capacity I don’t know how many businesses will be viable, I know mine won’t,” Toni said. “It is sustainable for a short period of time but not ongoing. At the moment we are opening for our own mental wellbeing, to connect with our customers, to keep our staff in work, to keep food on everyone’s table. The idea we will have to sustain this until 80 per cent vaccination targets are met is going to cause anxiety.” Toni said this period of the pandemic felt very different to the early days back in 2020. “Last year was fuelled on pure adrenaline,” she said. “It was all about grit and perseverance, mobilising teams, responding swiftly and communicating inspirational messages. There was new language to learn as we talked about pivoting and everything was labelled unprecedented. Now the new acknowledgement that it is not going away and is here to stay we are now adjusting, dare I say pivoting again. We, too, are here to stay but realise we are now playing the long game.” The café owner felt the balancing act of financial security, social responsibility and the over arching spectre of mental health and wellbeing had never felt more challenging to negotiate. “More than any other time, as leaders, we need to cultivate a culture of wellness in our businesses,” she said. “We need to address the energy drain, anxiety and fear that our tams and we may be feeling from the uncertainty of lockdowns. We really need to find ways to hardwire self care into our businesses. It’s all a balancing act. In times of stress our staff need to rest and recover but at the same time they need to earn money. We need to keep our businesses open, to feel some sort of normal, but at 25 per cent capacity it’s not financially viable. We want to stay open for our community but at the

same time we want to be socially responsible and not take risks.” Jens Hotel manager Aaron Davis is also dealing with the uncertainty of restrictions going forward as the frustration of Statewide lockdowns for cases 500km away continually threatens to boilover. “I do think they have to find a better way and to not impose the same restrictions on regional South Australia when there are no cases here and haven’t been for basically the entire past 18 months.” The casualised nature of the hospitality industry is where the issues of financial security are at their worst and that is arguably even more prevalent in the arts and entertainment sector, that, like every other industry, has tried to find new ways to operate. For Sir Robert Helpmann Theatre manager Frank Morello (pictured left), the next production on the theatre’s bill is perfect for these times. It is local actor Sarah Brokensha’s The World is Looking for You – a theatre production designed to be intimate and for a smaller audience. Running from August 11-13, the production still has limited seats available if you are looking for your theatre fix. Of course, for every production that can go ahead, there are many more that have had to pull the pin with the theatre manager feeling the pain of promoters, small artistic companies and, again, that casualised workforce that works production to production in the most uncertain time the industry has ever experienced. Frank remembers back to March 2020 and the first production that was cancelled due to the pandemic. “It was The Gospel According to Paul, a quality production about Paul Keating that we had worked so hard to get to the theatre,” he said. “It was a major blow as we had been looking forward to hosting the show and had created a strong marketing campaign with quotes from the former Prime Minister around the town and when

it couldn’t go ahead it was such a blow.” Little did he know, that would become a recurring theme in his role and dozens of anticipated performances have now been cancelled or rescheduled “Our patrons have been extremely patient and respectful and generous,” Frank said “Some

have even donated the proceeds of their ticket sales to the theatre.” Just as all businesss found new ways to still be relevant during COVID, the theatre brainstormed its own blueprint and Local & Live was born last year, with Frank flagging it will become a more prominent part of the theatre program going forward. “Local & Live saw us showcase the talents of local artists, bringing them onto the Helpmann stage, taking them through the marketing process and paying them to appear and it was a program that had really good results, in all our regional theatre,” he said. Irrespective of what happens with COVID we will still continue Local & Live.” Border closures as well as theatre capacity have provided the biggest challenges for the theatre manager and all Country Arts SSA regional venues are now looking at new tactics to counter the fluid and everchanging border restrictions. We think it is important to focus on artists within South Australia,” Frank said. “National touring is still so difficult so if we can program more South Australian artists and productions we can hopefully continue to provide entertainment for our patrons regardless of the border rules at the time.”

Easy chicken stroganoff 1 tbsp olive oil 1 brown onion, halved, sliced 200g button mushrooms, sliced 2 garlic cloves, crushed 1 tbsp tomato paste 1 tsp sweet paprika 300ml cooking cream 125ml (1/2 cup) Massel Chicken Liquid Stock 1 barbecue chicken, cut into portions 2 tbsp finely chopped fresh continental parsley leaves Method Heat the oil in a large deep frying pan over medium heat. Cook the onion, stirring occasionally, for 4-5 minutes or until golden brown. Stir in the mushroom, garlic, tomato paste and paprika. Cook, stirring, for about 30 seconds then gradually pour in the cream and stock. Bring to a simmer then reduce heat to medium-low. Place the chicken in the sauce. Cover and cook for 3 minutes or until heated through. Scatter the parsley over the stroganoff just before serving.




She will fit right into our culture Adelaide Crows snap up Mount Gambier’s Brooke Tonon in AFLW drat “It was the best day of my life as of yet. We been training since October 2020 so it has been a massive build-up. We had a shaky start to the season, but we were able to overcome this and get eight wins in a row. Our squad culture made it all the better and everyone played a part in the win which was awesome. It was nothing I’d ever experienced and will remember it for the rest of my life.” That was the sentiment of 17 year old Brooke Tonon after her club Glenelg’s win in this year’s SANFLW grand final. Just over a month down the track and she has added another life changing experience to her story and it all happened as she sat in her Scotch College boarding house watching the AFLW draft. “I watched the draft in the boarding house with most of my very close friends which was really special,” Brooke said. “It was a very nerve wracking time, but I was more excited than anything. It’s been a dream for a very long time and I’m very proud to see that through and for my journey to take off.” Taken at pick 20 by the Adelaide Crows, playing the sport she loves at the highest possible level, is a dream that dates back to when she first pulled on the boots but a dream she never just assumed would happen, even as recently as the that memorable grand final. “I’m 100 per cent going to nominate for the AFLW draft so fingers crossed get picked up in the coming few months,” she said, post the June 5 SANFL decider. “Otherwise I will just keep playing good footy in the SANFLW and will continue to give it a crack to hopefully play at the top level.” But the hard work and the relocation from Mount Gambier to Adelaide last year have seen Brooke tick another item of her football bucket list. It is just reward for a teenager who represents the new breed of female footballer. Brooke is not really a dual sport athlete. She hasn’t made the switch after excelling in another sport – it was always her number one choice and she took the plunge a couple of years before the elite pathway

became a reality. When Brooke initially chose football, there was an annual under age national championships and not much else. In a classic sliding doors moment, with Brooke turning up to McDonald Park for a netball trial for East Gambier in 2013 but saw a girl playing footy with the boys, deciding to give footy a crack as well. “I learnt that I loved the physicality of the game along with the fact that there are so many aspects to it – so many skills and strengths to learn.,” she said. It didn’t take long for football to become her first love regardless of the fact it meant going toe to toe with the boys in her early years. “Initially the boys were told not to hurt us and things like that and were probably a bit confused, but very quickly they treated us like the rest of the boys and played like they would normally,” Brooke said. “I played with the boys until 2019 where I was too old and had to find a girls competition -hence why I moved to Adelaide.” Brooke values those years though – she is a 100 game player at East Gambier, an Under 13 premiership player, as well as a raft of individual honours, including most dedicated and most consistent on numerous occasions across seven seasons. “I learnt so much from the guys and achieved a lot as well,” Brooke said. “The coaches there were really good too, pushing us just as hard and helping us to develop as much as possible.” But now she is headed to the AFLW with a raft of female role models in her wake, role models who are soon to be team mates. “I’m looking forward to training with all of them, they are all so amazing so it will be awesome to learn from all of them,” Brooke said. “Chelsea Randall will probably be the one I’m looking forward to the most because of how much work she has done in the footballing space and how she helps out in the community to help young footballers develop which is awesome. She is also such an unreal person, her attitude and persistence coming back from

injury was something I look up to.” Brooke was part of the Crows Academy when she was at Under 16 level , where she was coached by Randall and other Crows listed players but she already is starting to feel a real part of the club after her name was read out last Tuesday night. “A few of the players called me which was awesome,” Brooke said. “All of the players and the staff chucked me a message as well saying congrats and that they are looking forward to having me there which made me feel heaps welcome.” And as the realisation of her AFL dream sinks in, Brooke knows family support has been the key, from driving her to Adelaide for training and matches before she made the move, and for supporting and encouraging the move to Adelaide so she could leave no stone unturned in her campaign to be selected on an AFL list. A positional change also may well have played a key role, moving from her role as a forward to the backline. “In the first few rounds I was a bit nervous but I then learnt so much and I’m glad he (Glenelg coach) put me there, it’s worked out pretty well,” she said. It will see her start official preseason on September 1, although her Year 12 commitments will see her limited to two sessions a week until she completes her study. “School isn’t too bad, I’m managing my time pretty well, but the lead up to the exam period is getting pretty stressful so I’m trying to work through how I will manage that,” she said. “The teachers are all really helpful which I’m grateful for.” But once those exams and final assignments are done, Brooke is going to be all business – the business of AFL. “I would like to improve on my attack on the contest. It is something that I do sometimes, but I’d like that to be a part of my game to be able to clear the ball out of packs more often along with being an outside receiver which is what my key strength is.”


Phil Harper – Adelaide Crows Head of Women’s Football “Brooke worked really hard in the offseason. Brooke and her family made the big decision for her to move away from home in Mount Gambier to attend boarding school in Adelaide and focus on her football with Glenelg. She made some pretty big sacrifices for a 17 year old and it paid off for her with a SANFLW premiership and a strong individual season. Brooke is a beautiful kick and good decision maker. Brooke is very driven to succeed, and we know she will fit right in with our culture.”


BROOKE’S CAREER AT A GLANCE Scotch College Senior A – Best and Fairest Crows Academies 2018/2019 SANFL State U16 Team 2018 SANFL State U16 Team Vice Captain 2019 SANFL State U18 Squad 2020 SANFL State U19 Team 2021 SANFLW Debut for Glenelg Rd 4 2020 SANFLW Team of the Year – Half Back Flank 2021 SANFLW All Stars Game 2020 & 2021 AFLW National Academy 2021





The perfect season South Gambier looks to celebrate its 2000 premiership year this weekend This weekend, South Gambier has everything crossed that COVID restrictions will still allow them to celebrate the 20 year reunion of their 2000 premiership side – a celebration already 12 months delayed. Lifestyle1 takes a look back at that history making season. Matthew Knights was on a hiding to nothing when he took over the senior coaching role at Essendon from multi-premiership winning coach Kevin Sheedy. The same could be said of David Moyes when he stepped into the manager’s shoes of the iconic Manchester United figure Sir Alex Ferguson. Following in the footsteps of a club legend is fraught with danger and that is the situation that faced Duncan McGregor when he took over the reins of the South Gambier Football Club from legendary super coach Peter Sims. Adding to that pressure was he was left with a relatively intact premiership winning list and the club, after years in the doldrums, had started to build a dynasty and the Demons were on track for a fifth successive flag. McGregor had been part of the club’s resurgence on the field, retiring in 1998 and taking on an assistant coaching role in ’99 so when Sims decided to step away,

his multi-premiership winning star was the obvious choice. Safe to say, MCGregor’s ascension to the throne went a lot smoother than Knights and Motes. “The club certainly believed a non-playing coach was the formula for victory,” McGregor said. During Sims’ reign the senior players on the A Grade list had been integral in decision making and McGregor feels that experience ensured the transition from player to coach was relatively seamless. “Under Speed (Peter Sims) the senior players were involved in a lot of the decision making so it was not a complete reach to go from player to assistant coach to coach in two seasons,” he said. “You put your own stamp on things but I don’t think the players really noticed a lot of difference in the day to day running of the football club. They were a pretty experienced team used to winning.”

Peter Harten was injected into the line up, arriving at Blue Lake Sports Park from the River Murray Football League and talented tall Chris Fenn made the move from Nangwarry. “Other than that it was pretty much the players that had already enjoyed so much success,” McGregor said. “And there were some young players that were pushing for an opportunity like Tim Stringer and Luke Odgers, but the beauty of the group was they were mainly in that 22-28 age bracket so they were experienced but not old. The depth at the club was also phenomenal.” As senior coaching debuts go, McGregor could not have made a better start. Not only did the Demons secure that fifth consecutive flag but they did it on the back of the perfect season – they did not drop a game, going through 2000 undefeated with the grand final defeat of long time rivals North Gambier the perfect full stop on that perfect season. Premiership team mate Wayne Glynn was on the coaches bench with McGregor for the 2000 grand final win and while that collegiate approach that had been fostered under Sims was still in action, McGregor knew the buck stopped

with him and his fingerprints were over every decision of the 2000 season. “We really were a tight bunch and respected each other’s opinions through that whole time in the 90s but I knew it was my name and my call if it didn’t work,” he said. The premiership winning coach remembers the day as much for the terrible conditions as he does the result. “Grand final day was a shocker of a day – it was blowing a gale and really muddy at West,” McGregor said. And while nothing is ever a fait accompli on grand final day, the Demons kicked against the wind in the opening quarter and secured a narrow three point quarter time lead, holding the Tigers scoreless in the second to go into half time with a six goal buffer and with conditions not improving, the signs were good. Again, the Demons work against the breeze was critical, matching the Tigers on the scoreboard before running out 64 point winners, with tough onballer Mick Mullan securing best on ground honours. Four goals from unstoppable forward Nick Forster, a typically lion hearted effort in the ruck from captain Mick Ryan, the strong hands of Darren Sims and the hard running of Paul Mullen all contributed to the victory although it is safe to say there were no passengers. The 10 goal grand final victory came on the back of a 92 point second semi final victory over the Tigers, making for an emphatic finals series from South. Ryan agreed with his coach’s and long time team mate’s assessment of the 2000 season. “We were just so used to playing together and everyone knew their role,” Ryan said. “ Duncan was definitely in charge and he brought some different ideas to Speed (Sims) but we were a close group of mates who just wanted to succeed.”


“I just thought it was time for a change when I stepped away. I think 10 years is a long time for a coach. My work commitments had stepped up as I took on a new role and the timing was just right. When we were looking at who would step into the role Duncan (McGregor), Mick (Ryan) and Leroy (Capewell) were the standout candidates in terms of who could definitely take it on. Duncan was the ideal choice at the time – he had been part of the era, had a lot of experience and knew the system. Of course in the end all three of them had a go at the coaching role and did a great job and they have all coached a premiership. While we had a similar team in 2000 I knew Duncan would put his own spin on it and bring his own flair. Duncan was big on fitness and had taken a couple of pre-seasons before and so the group was definitely as prepared as it had ever been for the 2000 season. Duncan really understood the game and it was always going to work out well.”

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