A list of things that will be lost to the archives if I don’t list them here:

One-Way Ticket (Andromeda Spaceways Magazine) – April 2022

I failed publicly so you don’t have to (The Victorian Writer) – March 2022

Glass Houses (Defenestration) – September 2021

Chicken Burrito, Naked Like My Yearning (Misery Tourism) – August 2021

Crush (Once Upon a Crocodile) – August 2021

A writer’s guide to dealing with rejection (GSP) – August 2021

Sandwich (Daily Drunk) – June 2021

Nick Cave Takes a Bath (Misery Tourism) – May 2021

Candid Communication vs. Elaborate Eloquence (Farrago) – November 2020

The Final Wall (Farravant Garde) – September 2020

Extension Email Gets Existential (Farrago) – August 2020

Woah to No (Farrago) – May 2020

Losing Grip (Farrago) – April 2020 (republished by Defenestration in April 2021)

Languagely (Farrago) – March 2020

Talking to Strangers (GSP) – September 2019

FedPress Magazine

I was a staff contributor at FedPress magazine (the Federation University student magazine) until I became assistant editor, and then editor from mid-2016 until early 2018.

Letting Go (p.12)

We the Outspoken (p.11)


I’ve been thinking a lot about emojis, and it’s not just because I’m a thrilling, up-to-the-minute individual — to be honest it’s probably because I spend way too much time on Reddit.

2016 Change Making Conference Write-Up (p.10)

I’ll be honest, after attending the 2015 One Small Thing leadership conference, I was a little disappointed.

Lessons I Didn’t Pay Attention to and Probably Should Have (p.5)

The last edition of FedPress was all about survival, so I imagine you’ve all read some fantastic articles about managing your time and mental resources effectively. As we all have access to the wealth of study guides, advice from other students and online productivity resources, there’s no reason for anyone to find themselves mashing at the keyboard at 4am, right?

A Call to Alms (p.8)

I’ve never met anyone who’s told me that they need more stress in their life or that they didn’t feel like they had enough to do.

The Final Wall (short story, p.12)

We had always been farmers.