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GALAH is a magazine that feels like a book, all about regional Australia. We're a modern voice from the bush.

Our peers in the publishing industry recently honoured us with a big award: Magazine of the Year.

We also make newsletters - ones you actually want to read - and hold workshops in our Tenterfield HQ.

Our mission is to deliver truth and beauty and to tell the stories about regional Australia that go beyond drought, floods and fires.

Issue 06. neighbours

Galah Issue 6 is a big 176 pages so that you can slowly devour it over the summer holidays, or wrap it up and pop it under the Christmas tree as a hefty gift. It’s full of beautiful images and fascinating stories from regional Australia, all centred around this issue’s theme of ‘Neighbours’.

Here’s a sneak peek of what you’ll find in Issue 06 where we:
Remember artist and activist Olive Pink
Travel through deep time at the Canowindra Age of Fishes Museum
Get to know a family of farmers tying to make solar work for them
Spend time with the rock stars of the Western Australian art scene
Go for a drink at a home-made pub in Tasmania
Visit unique gardens in Central Victoria and the New England
Hang out with ceramicists at both ends of Australia
Meet two women leading the hard conversationsaround addiction and sexual abuse in regional communities
Discover how to be kinder in a post pandemic world
Meet Herb Smith the septuagenarian entrepreneur
Debate the merits of private schooling with Gabrielle Chan
Sit down to lunch with Belinda Jeffery.

In Galah Issue 1 we featured renowned garden photographer Claire Takacs and I simply cannot go past her beautiful book 'Australian Dreamscapes'. Here is a little extract from my piece on Claire from Issue 1, titled 'Chasing the Light': 
The grass is always green at the Relaxing Café. Literally, because fake grass covers the floor, but also because owners Warunee (Jacky) Panichattra and Suparak (Peaw) Wongsuwan, a couple from Thailand who have made the New South Wales agricultural town of Moree their home, refuse to let it be anything else.

Sarah Hall writes about buying a public building, and how she saw the turning of the tide from community concern to community support. 


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