About Us

Established in 2005, Bendigo Magazine is an independently, locally owned and published, full colour, glossy magazine.

Produced quarterly by creative locals who are passionate about the central Victorian region and it’s people, Bendigo Magazine highlights the amazing aspects of the region including – lifestyle, arts, homes, food, tourism and community.

Our magazine offers a considered balance of editorial and advertising, ultilising quality and professional photographers and writers from the area to bring together insightful stories about central Victoria and it’s people.

Caravan parked

One enterprising local is welcoming guests into her Bendigo backyard, lured by the promise of one sweet night with Amelie.


Offering sanctuary

Shelley and her family have created a beloved home and haven for rescued and retired animals, and those in need of some country R&R.


Food at the cutting edge

Ungoverned by traditions and inspired by a melting pot of cultures, Bob Yam reflects on an industry boldly going where it’s never gone before.


Return of the cup

Descendents of racing royalty have had their wish realised with the 1917 New Zealand Cup now back in its place at the Bendigo Harness Racing Club.


Car Couples

The traditional view of classic and sports cars is that it is a bloke’s domain. But in Bendigo there is evidence that the world of polished fenders is attracting both genders.


Planting the seed

The gentle rolling hills that fold away from central Victoria’s granite outcrops to Bendigo hold a revelation – stunning wines with a rich heritage.


Inspired by clouds

Last year I wrote about why booking too far in advance can be dangerous for your business, and this concept of margin so eloquently captures what I had recognized had been my problem: I was so booked up with clients that I wasn’t leaving any margin for error, growth, planning, or reflection.


When you are alone

When you are alone for days or weeks at a time, you eventually become drawn to people. Talking to randos is the norm. I’ll never forget the conversation with the aquarium fisherman, forest ranger, and women at the Thai market. It’s refreshing to compare notes on life with people from vastly different backgrounds.


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