Fleurieu Living Magazine is a glossy lifestyle publication that showcases the best of the Fleurieu Peninsula, including Kangaroo Island. It aims to seek out the most interesting people and places, and to highlight top-quality produce. It aims to inform through intelligent writing, and to inspire through beautiful photography. And our spring issue is on sale now.

Fleurieu Living Magazine is widely available throughout metropolitan Adelaide and the Fleurieu region in newsagents, wineries, restaurants, cafes and B&Bs. It is also available in Qantas Club Lounges across Australia! List of stockists.

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Spring 2020 spread

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When throwing back a fistful of almonds between afternoon errands, one doesn’t usually consider the journey of each individual nut from tree to hand. At The Almond Door (on Papershelll Farm) in Willunga, you can be sure every single almond is nurtured from blossom to belly in fertile soils without a drop of spray, then hand harvested, and roasted before you experience its delightful crunch.

About 10,000 years ago, you could walk between the towns we now call Port Willunga on the Fleurieu and Edithburgh on Yorke Peninsula, although you’d have wanted to be well rugged up. Back then, Gulf St Vincent did not exist. You could do the seventy kilometre walk in two days, making camp on the banks of a river, now known as the River Vincent, running down the centre of that now submerged great alluvial plain.

Jill Dowd still gets a funny feeling when she turns onto the dirt road that leads to the new home she has built with husband Brendan. ‘It sounds a bit odd, but I just get this really warm and fuzzy feeling,’ she smiles. ‘And that was what it was like as we drove up the first time and we saw it.’
It was March when they first turned inland off Waitpinga Road to view the 120-acre block. ‘We saw it at the worst time of the year,’ she says. ‘It was so dry around, but we loved it.’

Artist Richard Maurovic doesn’t like the term ‘self-taught’. ‘It seems to lack credibility,’ he says. He’s adopted its synonym ‘autodidact’ as shorthand for his particular mode of study, which has seen hard work and an unwavering commitment level maintained over thirty years build into a solid career.”

This is the second in a series of features profiling climate leaders from across the Fleurieu Peninsula. In this issue, we meet the people working to cool and green our towns and suburbs.Heatwaves are one of climate change’s most ferocious calling cards. While the black summer of 2019-2020 showed the scale of destruction heatwaves can cause, what many do not know is that they also act quietly and perniciously on our towns, streets and right inside our homes.

A vintage thread runs through our spring fashion feature with three local models who (not so) coincidentally all run vintage clothing and/or homewares shops. This feature was photographed on location at the beautiful Almond Door (at Papershell Farm) in Willunga.