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! You can subscribe by using our online subscription service. You can now also purchase a digital subscription if you’d rather read each issue on your smartphone or tablet.
As the only local publication of its kind, Fleurieu Living Magazine presents a unique opportunity to market your brand to a diverse and discerning adult audience. Its distinctive mix of content provides broad appeal, making it an outstanding marketing tool for attracting both new and repeat business.
Our latest media kit outlines advertisement sizes, advertising rates, material deadlines and accepted artwork formats. Download the advertising info.

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SUBSCRIPTIONS: To ensure you never miss an issue, you can subscribe to Fleurieu Living by filling out the subscription form inside the magazine, or online via iSubscribe.



Contact us about professional photography of your business and/or products if you’re looking to present your brand in a more professional light.

Also visit Fleurieu Film Supply Co. and watch some of the short form video content we’ve created for our customers.



Spring 2023 spread

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Escape the ordinary at Divine Domes. If you’ve driven through rural McLaren Vale recently, you may have noticed the addition of some futuristic looking structures. The four white geodesic shapes look poised for lift-off, but also sit comfortably in the landscape, nestled next to the vineyards of Oliver’s Taranga Wines. These strange-looking structures are Divine Domes and luckily for us, this new and unique accommodation offering is here to stay.

Rising above jagged cliffs at the easternmost point of Kangaroo Island, the Cape St Albans plateau has all the rugged, pristine beauty prized by the Island’s visitors and residents alike. But the opening of a collection of luxury eco-cabins is now welcoming guests to the property to relax, switch-off and relish the views. The five cabins are owned and operated by South Australian business CABN, led by founder and CEO Michael Lamprell.

Strolling along the Strand at Port Elliot, it feels as though the building alongside the historic Hotel Elliot has always just been there. Home to the wine bar Salt at the Elliot, visitors often ask about the building’s former life and are surprised to learn it’s a brand-new build. Inside, Salt is all modern coastal, but its brickwork exterior and thestonework on its southern corner speak to days gone by.

It’s easy to forget that, by the time an artwork hits our senses, it’s often lived an entire life beforehand – we are merely absorbing a moment in time. For artist Joanna Poulson, this life cycle is complex: sometimes arduous and often long, but always cathartic, immersive and rewarding. Inspired by flowers in-situ, Joanna takes photographs to replicate their beauty in another form without ever disturbing their natural state.

McLaren Vale has earned its stripes as a world-renowned wine destination. But beyond the vino, the Vale has so much more to offer. With endless eateries to suit any mood, eclectic drinking spots, and retail treasures to peruse, it’s hard to be restless in this region. From the township and surrounds of McLaren Vale itself to the quaint coastal town of Aldinga or via Willunga’s rustic High Street – a day or two is barely enough to scratch the surface and promises to leave you yearning for more.

On any given day, if you ask jeweller Melissa Puust about how her art practice started, you will likely hear about her grandmother, Juta Puust. ‘My grandma was a practising visual artist,’ explains Melissa. ‘She came over from Estonia and was well known in the Estonian community, but was also a member of The Royal Arts Society here in Australia. She even had a painting that was purchased for (display in) Government House.’