Sharing the living art of storytelling   Phone Jenni 0403 328 643

JUNE ‘Stories in the Club’ Earth Love 

Written on May 28, 2018

Athol Compton

Northern Rivers story lovers are invited to gather on Sunday, June 10 for ‘Stories in the Club: Drawn from Life’ on a theme of ‘Earth Love’, as it falls a week after World Environment Day. Ten minute oral stories will be shared by Athol Compton, Dr Eshana Bragg, Maximo Bottaro, Hanna Nevarra, Henry Coleman and event curator, Jenni Cargill-Strong.

Athol Compton is a Minyunbul traditional custodian and has also acted in several feature films. ‘Stories in the Club’ regulars have often heard Athol give Welcome to Country and as usual this month he will also share a story on the theme.

Dr Eshana Bragg, doctor of ecopsychology, is an energetic, passionate environmentalist and co-creator of ‘The Joyality Program for Empowering Conscious Changemakers’. Eshana is also director of the Sustainable Futures Australia and teaches university courses in social change at the School for International Training.  She will be telling her own version of an ancient Tibetan prophecy of the Shambhala Warriors, a tale that is close to her heart and central to her teaching.

Henry Coleman has been a change-maker since childhood – a passion which grew out of a deep love and concern for nature. He connected with the work of Local Futures at age 15, which he found provided a big-picture analysis of our global crises and offered genuine strategies to confront them. He has worked with Local Futures both within Australia and for extended periods in Ladakh,  India, since he left high school. In 2017, he was one of the core team that set up Mullumbimby’s ‘Wildspace’, where he has continued his work as a ‘big picture activist’.

Hanna Nevarra has been involved in frontline activism through film, media and non-violent direct action. She has supported the Stop Adani campaign, Pilliga Push, Close Pine Gap and Aboriginal Tent Embassy with physical presence and civil disobedience and continues to support these campaigns through ‘Front-line Unity.’ Currently, she is working on a creative and innovative industries project, which helps support community solar and hemp projects as viable industries to help transition Australia out of coal and gas.

Maximo Bottaro has been passionately engaged in ecology throughout life,having always been sensitive to nature. He has worked in rainforest restoration for 15 years. He will tell the story of The Byron Bay Reforestation Project and how over a decade of rainforest regeneration in the Big Scrub, replanting Cassowary habitat in the Daintree, working with volunteers and doing genetic diversity research on rainforest trees has led us to bring everything we’ve learned together for a large scale, fun and engaging project in Mullumbimby.

I will tell Jenni Cargill-Strong will tell an original environmental story with a folktale flavour.

‘Stories in the Club’ is supported by The Ngara Institute, Creative Mullumbimby, Toastmasters, The Story Tree Company and Stories on Foot.

WHEN: Sunday, June 10, 4.00- 5.30pm
WHERE: Mullum Ex-Services Club
ENTRY by suggested donation: $10.
WHO: 14 years and up

May Stories in the Club Adult Fairytales

Written on May 23, 2018

Teeya Blatt

On Mother’s Day, Sunday, May 13 our ‘Stories in the Club’ theme was ‘Adult Fairytales’. There were slightly less people than usual, but still we had 80 storylovers.

Tellers were Teeya Blatt, Ollie Heathwood, John Imbrogno, Sarah Temporal and Jenni Cargill-Strong.

Teeya told an original fairytale, The Princess and the Bag of Stones, which she wrote for a young girl who was having trouble dealing with the separation of her parents and adjusting to a new school.

John told the chilling tale of Bluebeard, the serial killer.

Ollie improvised and co-created a rollicking, humourous adventure story, peppered with social commentary, with the audience.

Jenni retold an ancient, dark, sexy, trickster version of ‘Red Riding Hood’ from France, ‘The Grandmother’s Tale’ or ‘Le Histoire du Grandmere’.

Sarah ended with her poetic piece which reimagines Rapunzel, which she also told at Vagina Conversations #3.

At the end, John Imbrogno lead us to sing a simple song in celebration of mothers. Beautiful!

More photos here.

Audience listening to Ollie Heathwood


April Stories in the Club explores Sexuality

Written on March 28, 2018


Spiral Orbit

Spiral Orbit

April’s ‘Stories in the Club’ theme is Sexuality. Tales will be told by Mandy Nolan, Ron van Twuiver, Aditya Bellah Moon, Jude White, Spiral Orbit and Jenni Cargill-Strong.

Mandy Nolan, best known in her role as comedian, comedy teacher and generous community activist, will show a very different side of herself, as she takes off her comedian hat and tells a poignant and personal tale.

Ron van Twuiver runs regular workshops in the local Northern Rivers area and works as a body based therapist. He started his journey with Tantra, personal growth and body work 23 years ago. ‘Our bodies are so wise they tell a story, but we can also train our bodies to let go of patterns and stories that re-enact trauma and suffering.’ said Ron.

Aditya Bellah Moon is a curious human being, learning to fully own her authentic expression without condition. Aditya’s story is about her journey through sexuality and society’s desire to label and limit her expression because she has a vagina.

Jude White has been a Mullumbimby local for 26 years, mother, artist, relationship counsellor, group facilitator of intimacy and woman’s groups and screen print trainer at Injalak Arts and Crafts in Arnhem land, Far north NT. She is passionate about human connection, authenticity, and relationships and how to bridge the gaps between Australian white and indigenous cultures. She is interested in helping people rediscover and understand our innate humanness, with compassion, self-responsibility and a little bit of  humour.

Spiral Orbit, transpersonal counsellor, sex educator and genderqueer activist, will tell a personal story of how the sexual repression of our era parallels the oppression of non-normative genders and sexualities.

Stories in the Club curator, professional storyteller, Jenni Cargill-Strong will take you back 5 000 years to hear from the oldest written story ever unearthed: the Sumerian Goddess of Fertility, Inanna. Jenni will perform the Courtship and Marriage of Inanna, a vividly erotic, earthy and celebratory tale.

Stories in the Club is supported by the Ngara Institute, Creative Mullumbimby and Magic Mullum Toastmasters. More information go to, Like the Stories in the Club FB page or subscribe via

If you love stories, mark in your calendar, Sunday, April 8. Arrive at 3.30pm for a 4pm start at the Mullumbimby Ex-Services Club in Dalley Street. Stories end by 5.30 pm. Entry by suggested donation of $10. BOOK or arrive early to get a seat via the Mullumbimby Ex-Services Club website:

Stories of Creativity at March ‘Stories in the Club’

Written on March 19, 2018

March’s theme was Creativity and tellers were Athol Compton, Simone O’Brien, Suvira McDonald, Oonagh omZUna, Charlie Starret and me, Jenni Cargill-Strong. Each teller got 10 mins. Thanks to our wonderful photographer, Eva. Lots more photo’s on FB here.



Athol Compton is Minyunbul custodian and he gave Welcome and told us of ‘How the Birds got their Colours’.

Long time resident of the shire, Suvira McDonald is a practicing sculptor and potter. He is also a founding member of Creative Mullumbimby who are currently overseeing the Mullum Sculpture Walk. He told how the sculpture walk came to be, how he made the pickup sticks sculpture with help from the community and where it is headed.

Love CLUB founder, host & Floetic MC, Oonagh omZUna, an improvised Poet, Presenter & Performance Activist shared a high energy tale of triumphant public humiliation, land & creativity ~ featuring her self, Daevid Allen (GONG) & Elliet Mackrell (KANGAROO MOON).



Charlie Starrett, an experienced award-winning Toastmaster, told a magical personal story “Whose Life is it anyway?”

I told the Egyptian folktale of ‘The Black Prince’, a romantic folktale which I feel speaks to many themes, including creativity, being authentic, self-love and gender roles. It tells of a young boy who enchanted a princess with his flute playing. Not knowing he already had won her heart, and wanting her to love him, he gives up his flute to exchange his artistic soul for a warrior’s soul and so loses everything.

Simone O’Brien, ex-Creative Director of Spaghetti Circus, did a brilliant job of telling the fantastic, true tale of ‘Con Calleano’, a local Aboriginal man who became the world’s most famous tight wire artist and the inspiration behind social circus project ‘Cirque du Coraki’. You can see many videos of the amazing man and his spectacular tricks on YouTube here.



Our theme song has become Joni Mitchell’s “Woodstock”. I had been planning to weave it in February when environmentalist, Jim Tait referred to it in his passionate and emotional tale, I was prompted to start playing a recording before and after stories. I would love to manifest a live guitarist and singer one day to play it for us. (I love this new version as well as Joni’s original:

We also ended the evening with movement and the song “Shimbalae”. We were taught it in February, by my beloved Biodanza teacher, Jazmin Lj Tassell.* When I asked for some company on stage, Charlie’s partner, Kageni joined me. She told a great story in November and as well as being an award-winning Toastmaster and an engineer, teaches African dance!  Simone’s young friend, Rumi also joined us. JOY!! You can see the happiness on the faces of those in the audience too.

Here is the song ‘Shimbalae’ by Brazilian artist Maria Gadu, that we move to at the end. In the chorus, we gesture: Thanks to myself (self-hug) Thanks to the Heavens (arms up towards The Great Above) Thanks to the Earth (arms down to Earth, Great Below), Thanks to each other/ my Community (arms gesture to everyone else)

*Jazmin teaches BioDanza at St Martin’s in Mullum on a Tuesday night, starting at 6.30pm. Your first class is free.  See

First ‘Stories in the Club: Drawn from Life’ for 2018 and a record crowd

Written on February 12, 2018

We attracted a capacity crowd last night with all 140 chairs taken! Forty people had to sit on the tables, the only thing left to sit on. There were 180-200 people all together. Athol Compton, traditional Minyunbul custodian of the First Light people (Bunjalung), gave welcome and told a beautiful version of ‘The Three Brothers’. Behind him is John Allan’s very fresh painting of the Wadjina (painted for our gathering), which was shared with John by elders of the Kimberley, the Sunset people.


Minyunbul custodian, Athol Compton gives Welcome to Country and tells ‘The Three Brothers’.

Dr Mary Gardner, marine biologist and ecological historian, writes regularly for the Echo. She told a new style of true animal story, ‘The True Story of the World Oyster’. She began by asking ‘Is the world an oyster or is the oyster a world?’ Then she gradually and poetically answered her question. She ended by getting us to stand up and sign up to join ‘The World Oyster Liberation Front.’

Simon Richardson, Byron’s Mayor was once a dreadlock-wearing, fire-twirling environmentalist participating in direct actions. He told a beautiful story called ‘The Chant that Calmed the Mob’- the tale of the power of the circle and the power of nature. He ended by leading us to sing the chant in the story. Many in the audience knew it very well, as there were many experienced campaigners present, including Bobbi Allan, John Allan’s wife and Katrina Shields who amoung many other environmental actions, brought Joanna Macy to Australia.

Byron Mayor, Simon Richardson

Byron Mayor, Simon Richardson

Jim Tait, environmental scientist and consultant, Mullumbimby local, husband Dad and pantheist told ‘Mangi bilong cuntrisid’, the tale of a bush kid from Papua New Guinea who became an environmental scientist and subsequently a pantheist and of his hopes and fears for the future. He was very passionate and allowed himself to reveal the emotion a scientist and father feels as they monitor and report on an environment they love so deeply as it becomes degraded, and the feelings when his children ask him, “What do you really think Dad?”.

John Allan and Harry Brown shared a story they had been taught and given permission to share: the story of the origin of the Wunnan ..the Sharing System from the Wandjina country in The Kimberly. The story had story traces, picked up or the last 25 or 30 years, from Arnhem Land and Central Australia. John painted the spectacular backdrop we had on the stage of the Wadjina, which the elders had shared with him and given John permission to share and teach.

Lastly, I (Jenni Cargill-Strong) told the story ‘The Bird with the Most Beautiful Song’, a tale developed by US storyteller, Laura Simms from a short, simple story from the Mbuti (BaMbuti or pygmy) people. The Mbuti live deep within the Ituri Forest, which is at the heart of the Congo jungle. I was accompaIMG_4716nied by my friend, Lynton Francois Burger who played an mbira, an instrument played in the Congo. The mbira he played has quite a story behind it too. It was given to him by his father and was made in South Africa by a prisoner on death row from flattened nails and a wood scrap. I had been working on the story for about five years and finally evolved the new improved version in the days before ‘Stories in the Club’, with the help of Lynton and Mitchell from my writers group, the Byron Bay Inklers. (I had bought the dress I wore on Sunday four years ago, specifically to wear for that story, but it had taken me four years to get the courage to wear it, as it is backless. Before the concert a woman came into the ladies where I was checking my hair and said, “That dress evokes the birds of some deep jungle.” “Correct!” I replied.) The story tells of the importance of a magical bird who brings the rain whenever she is made an offering of food, song, dance or story. In the story, we repeatedly made a refrain ‘and the rain came down: sweet, blessed rain.’

To finish the evening my beautiful friend, Biodanza teacher Jazmin Tassell, lead us in a dance I adore- Shambalayla. As we dance, we make gestures to thank and honour ourselves, the earth, the cosmos and heavens, then each other- our community.

John Allan said later, ‘The last times I made a big Wandjina, rain, storms, lightning or big gusts of wind happened.’

When we left the club, a gentle blessed rain was falling and as I drove home I stopped to photograph the enormous double rainbow that had formed over Mullum! Nature indeed responded to our songs, stories and dances! Big thanks to everyone who helped to make it such a magical night.
More photo’s at the ‘Stories in the Club’ FB page and at Flickr.


OCTOBER Stories in the Club

Written on October 18, 2017

October Stories in the Club

On a beautiful October afternoon in Mullumbimby, the hall adorned with John Allan’s spectacular, fragrant orchids evoking Spring, a crowd of 100 sat still and silent, as they were regaled with five powerful and diverse stories from Gabby le Brun of The Cassettes, Death walker Zenith Virago, Ngara member Paul Josif, Pathways to Manhood facilitator John Imbrogno and storyteller, Jenni Cargill-Strong.

Zenith, Virago, Paul Josif, John Imbrogno, Gabby le Brun and Jenni Cargill-Strong told ‘Stories of Place and Stories of Hope and Trust’ to a hundred warm-hearted story lovers. Abhirami said she heard a new comer to the shire say, ‘If someone wants to know what Byron is really about, this is it.’

I lead a tree visualisation, sang my song ‘Stories to Light the Dark’ which the audience joined in with and told my original story, ‘Goldenheart’.

Gabby le Brun of the Byron Bay Writer’s Festival and member of the Cassettes told ‘IFO’, the tragicomic tale of not heeding warnings, of showing off, of friendship, of doing stupid things in your 40’s and a wake up call. Gabby brought her tale to life with involved roller skates, X-rays and a striptease to boob tube and shorts.

John Imbrogno, a senior facilitator for a variety of rites of passage programs as well as men’s behaviour change programs told ‘The Genie in the Bottle’.

Paul Josif of the Ngara Institute who worked for many years in health in Aboriginal communities in northern Australia and told of the transformative experience of being 18 and getting the job of assisting on a documentary called “The Last Hunt’ of the Pintubi people in the Western desert.

Zenith Virago, ended the story afternoon, taking us very deep. Many people were moved to tears, as she shared a tale about what death teaches about living life to the fullest, not missing those moments when life offers you something big!

BIG THANKS to my dear friend and artist Georgia Whiley for taking the majority of these fabulous shots with my camera! John 2

PJ hands down

Jenni McGabby roller skates 1

Joyality with Jenni in Mullum

Written on October 16, 2017
joyality circle

My first Joyality Circle as participant with Dr Eshanna Bragg and Rachel Taylor

Do you ever feel overwhelmed or disempowered by the state of the world? I have- intensely and often. Last year, this feeling collided with a personal challenge I was having with someone very close to me. I became quite depressed and unwell and lost my ordinarily strong motivation and direction.

I felt like a butterfly flapping frantically to avoid the oncoming windscreen, which was hurtling towards not just me, but my children and indeed every creature on this exquisite planet. Then I was invited by my friend Dr Eshanna Bragg to join one of her first Joyality Circles.

The Joyality Program is Resilience Training for Personal and Planetary Wellbeing (co-created by Eshana Bragg PhD & Rachel Taylor). It is an 8-week experiential online eco-psychology program that includes guided meditations and journaling practises, supported by weekly sharing circles. New concepts and tools help you process your feelings about the state of our world, connect deeply with nature, gain clarity about your personal passions and gifts, and become empowered to take action for a sustainable future. Through participating in the Joyality Program, you also build community and become connected to a diverse global network of conscious changemakers.

Over eight weeks, sitting in circle we shared our feelings and the realisation grew that I was absolutely not alone. Others felt the oncoming windscreen, though they used different imagery. The three threads of Joyality connected up: we awakened, we connected and we designed our passion actions.

I felt my wings grow stronger and began to feel the updraft of group support and unfolding hope. The windscreen seemed avoidable. Each time I sit in a Joyality Circle, my experience of the practices deepens and I feel enriched. I have implemented several passion actions as a result of participating in three Joyality circles: a sacred waters labyrinth, a rewrite of an environmental story which was recorded in a teleconference, a monthly community story gathering and I have now begun work on a book about environmental storytelling.

I was then invited to become a Joyality facilitator, which I embraced excitedly. I completed my facilitator training this year and I am very excited to be offering a Joyality circle in Mullum. Here I explain more to my sweet friend HeeLing: FB VIDEO

Joyality with Jenni

FREE INTRO CIRCLE: TONIGHT! Monday, October 16 – December 4, 6pm – 7pm. All welcome with no obligation at all. 🙂
ONGOING CIRCLE: Monday, October 23- December 11, 6pm – 8pm

WHERE: The Commons,
91/74 Main Arm Rd, Mullum
JENNI: 0403 328 643




Jenni Cargill-Strong is an award-winning Australian storyteller and singer, whose passions and expertise are focused on using story to help reconnect humans to place, to the ancient wisdom of earth-loving ancestors and the awareness that we humans are nature. Jenni tells at environmental rallies and creates tailor-made stories for community events. She offers a storytelling tour of Byron Bay, has been teaching storytelling since 2003 and environmental storytelling since 2015. In the academic realm, Jenni has worked at Southern Cross University (SCU) since 2009, is a guest lecturer and is also a trained secondary teacher. She is also a trained labyrinth facilitator and last year co-created a temporary labyrinth at the Byron Bay foreshore. She completed her Joyality facilitator training in 2017.

Eshana Bragg PhD and Rachel Taylor, co-creators of Joyality

Eshana Bragg PhD and Rachel Taylor, Co-creators of Joyality

September Stories in the Club

Written on September 30, 2017

Frank Mills Big Picture show EchoLast month Frank Mills in conversation with Malcolm Price, charmed 100 storylovers at the Mullumbimby Ex-Services Club with  portraits of the changing roles of women in Byron from the 30’s to the 60’s. “When I looked at photo’s of past history,” began Frank, “ I could only find one photo of a woman working. If I had been looking for photo’s of women in bathing costumes, the number would have been different. This talk is about why women should not be recorded equal to men in history, but I am not a time lord and I don’t have a tardis, so you will have to rely on my memory because I am a 1828 vintage.” He then went on to talk about how much farming work women did, how influential they were and how superior their skills were in many facets of life at that time. He delighted the audience by explaining how the Sea Change movement of the sixties, catalysed by the surfies morphed into ‘She Change’ developments in the 1970’s as women became much more influential and more became Councillors.

Teeya Blatt enchanted the gathering with her elegant, original story ‘Hymn to Persephone’ and Susan Perrow told a story from the 1974 flood, of getting trapped for many days in a banana shed with her husband and another couple.

Meredith Yardley warmed everyone up with some Laughter Yoga and because curator and MC, Jenni Cargill-Strong was too sick with the flu to even sit up, Bruce of Mullum Magic Toastmasters graciously took on the MC role at late notice. The stories were recorded by Dione Natasha Green for ‘The Middle Man’ show on Bay FM and Sharon Shostak also filmed all the stories and these will be released soon. Check the ‘Stories in the Club’ Facebook page for details. Listen here.


October ‘Stories in the Club’

For October, confirmed tellers are Athol Compton, Zenith Virago, Paul Josif, Gabby le Brun, John Imbrogno and Jenni Cargill-Strong.

Add to your diary the next ‘Stories in the Club’ Sunday, October 8, 4pm at St Martin’s Hall, 38 Stuart Street, Mullumbimby.

Read about the upcoming October ‘Stories in the Club’ here and FB page.

The Story Bird

Written on September 11, 2017

Just heard from the editor of ‘The Northerly’, The Byron Bay Writer’s Festival magazine The Northerly, that he has published my poem in the current issue (p22). I was prompted to write this poem by the Volunteer Poetry competition, again organised by the dynamic poetess and creative, Louise Moriarty. This festival’s theme was ‘Where stories take you’ and the competition theme was ‘birds’. I didn’t get it finished in time to enter the competition, but last year the competition spawned ‘Updraft’, which won.


Bird of prey florian-biedermann-314401


Jenni Cargill-Strong


Jump onto her muscular back

grip hard with your thighs

as she wheels you gracefully, thrillingly

from here to there and

through time.


She will carry you

through the dark of death

to the ancestors

and the Good People*

both feared and revered

or fly you through black clouds to Iceland*

where the northern lights were an omen

blizzards rage for three days and nights

and it is a struggle to close the opened door.

Smell the stench of the prisoner,

battered and unwashed

Hear the crunch of the executioners boots

upon the fresh snow.


Cling, cling to her muscular back

as she weaves and swoops you

through the Dark Emu* in the night sky

to when stories began and ended with

‘We arise from the mother’s heartbeat’.

See this landscape

before the hooved animals

transformed the soil of yam fields

that stretched to the horizon

soil so soft, so well tilled that

horses would sink to their fetlocks

when floods were rare and wild fires unknown.

In Ecuador, the Waorani people call the ceibo tree the Tree of Life. Songs of the Trees DAVID GEORGE HASKELL

Ah take me ancient story bird

take me to that vast forest in Ecuador

where ‘the leaves of plants speak the rain’s language’ *

and ‘mosses grow like filamentous seaweeds in the open ocean.’

Take me soaring to the crown of the giant Ceibo (SAYBO) tree

so I can vibrate top to toe with

the Songs of the Trees.


Fly me story bird on your elegant, eloquent wings

woven with ancient words and visions

to wherever I need to go

I open the book

you open your wings

and we fly to



take you.

book to flights tatoo Elizabeth Briggs

*1. Hannah Kent ‘The Good People’

*2. Hannah Kent ‘Burial Rites’

*3. Bruce Pascoe ‘Dark Emu’

*4. David George Haskell ‘The Songs of the Trees’

In the Festival Green Room I got to meet Hannah Kent and chatted to David Haskell and his wife, (all very gracious and lovely) though alas- a little bout of shyness caused me to miss my chance to chat to Bruce Pascoe! As you can see, ‘The Story Bird’ refers most particularly to the words of Bruce Pascoe, Hannah Kent and David Haskell. Such powerful speakers and books! Yay.

Next I scored some local schools show work through Byron Bay Writers Festival’s Story Board  program for October which I am looking forward to enormously! I do love performing for and teaching primary school kids in particular.


‘Stories in the Club’ warmly embraced

Written on August 26, 2017

Athol Compton tells a contemporary tale of Dirrangan

The inaugural ‘Stories in the Club’ was very warmly embraced by the local community on Sunday, August 13 at the Muillumbimby Ex-Services Club, with six diverse tellers, including local custodian and former screen actor Athol Compton; activist and actor, Tony Barry; President of Toastmasters, Louise Harrison; author Graeme Innes; traveller and solo performer Shona Anderson and storyteller Jenni Cargill-Strong. (For more photo’s see Tellers page.)

Over 100 people attended, some of whom had travelled from as far as Nimbin, the Gold Coast and Lismore. Organisers, Jenni Cargill-Strong, Jennifer Grainger of the Ngara Institute and Morag Wilson were thrilled at the response. Feedback on the night and since has been enthusiastic: “That was fantastic!” “What a wonderful idea.” “You’d better provide tissues next time, the first tale made me weep!” “When is it happening again?!” On top of that, when Jenni put the request out to her networks for storytellers, the enthusiasm was so great, that she has tellers booked up until December for the new monthly event.

Stories in the club-Banner-2
In September, local legend, beloved historian, former farmer and fire chief, Frank Mills will be the feature teller. Frank, now 90 and living north of the Shire, will be in conversation with Malcolm Price of Creative Mullumbimby and Social Habitat. Alongside Frank, there will be three former members of the ‘Byron Circle of Tellers’: Teeya Blatt, writer, storyteller and Byron Youth Service Manager, who will tell her ‘Hymn to Persephone’; Susan Perrow, internationally published author and founder and Director of Periwinkle, will tell a flood tale from 1974 and professional storyteller, Jenni Cargill-Strong will tell a tale of the feminine. Jenni will also share the emcee role with Bruce Long, former President of Toastmasters.

Arrive at 3.30pm for a 4pm start. After the stories, storylovers can eat at the Old School Restaurant. ‘Stories in the Club’ is supported by the The Ngara Institute, Creative Mullumbimby, The Story Tree Company and Stories on Foot. For more information go to: in the Club-poster

Stories can be factual, fictional or factional – which is a blend of the two. We will aim to have regular stories from indigenous tellers. Usually, six tellers will get 8-10 mins and in subsequent months, there will be opportunities for beginner tellers.

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