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The DIY Decorator Zoe Gilpin creates ultimate beauty station using budget items from IKEA

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the diy decorator zoe gilpin creates ultimate beauty station using budget items from ikea

An interior stylist has created an enviable ‘beauty station’ in her home, leaving makeup enthusiasts obsessing over her perfectly-arranged space. 

Zoe Gilpin – who’s behind the popular Instagram page The DIY Decorator – said she wanted a ‘natural’ aesthetic to blend in with the rest of her home in Perth.

She used basic budget items with neutral colours from IKEA to create her dream space, with plenty of storage space for all her makeup and skincare products and jewellery pieces.

Interior stylist Zoe Gilpin has created an enviable 'beauty station' in her home, leaving makeup enthusiasts obsessing over her perfectly-arranged space. The set up includes a $199 white desk with drawers, $99 trolley, $149 chair, $99 mirror, $14.99 glass jars for storing

Interior stylist Zoe Gilpin has created an enviable 'beauty station' in her home, leaving makeup enthusiasts obsessing over her perfectly-arranged space. The set up includes a $199 white desk with drawers, $99 trolley, $149 chair, $99 mirror, $14.99 glass jars for storing

Interior stylist Zoe Gilpin has created an enviable ‘beauty station’ in her home, leaving makeup enthusiasts obsessing over her perfectly-arranged space. The set up includes a $199 white desk with drawers, $99 trolley, $149 chair, $99 mirror, $14.99 glass jars for storing

She used basic budget items with neutral colours from IKEA to create her dream space, with plenty of storage space for all her makeup and skincare products and jewellery pieces

She used basic budget items with neutral colours from IKEA to create her dream space, with plenty of storage space for all her makeup and skincare products and jewellery pieces

She used basic budget items with neutral colours from IKEA to create her dream space, with plenty of storage space for all her makeup and skincare products and jewellery pieces

‘Now more than ever, we want our homes to be a place where we enjoy being,’ Zoe wrote on her Instagram page, with more than 136,000 followers. 

‘So surrounding ourselves with beautiful things while making the spaces around us functional is a great way to make the most of this extra time at home.

‘Using items from IKEA, I have gone against the grain of what we usually see for a beauty station set-up, which is often glam or luxe, and have created an area which still fits the brief of beauty station, while fitting in with my natural home.

‘Not only does the area look inviting and ready to use, but is super functional too with plenty of storage for my makeup, beauty products and jewellery pieces.’

She used a $14.99 box with compartments to store her beauty products and makeup brushes and a $14.99 set of five glass jars with lids to store jewellery pieces

She used a $14.99 box with compartments to store her beauty products and makeup brushes and a $14.99 set of five glass jars with lids to store jewellery pieces

She used a $14.99 box with compartments to store her beauty products and makeup brushes and a $14.99 set of five glass jars with lids to store jewellery pieces

Beside her desk is a $99 trolley where she keeps her storage units with products in one place

Beside her desk is a $99 trolley where she keeps her storage units with products in one place

Beside her desk is a $99 trolley where she keeps her storage units with products in one place

Other items she used include a $19.99 pink storage box with mirror, $7.99 cork trays for her trinkets, $99 wireless LED lamp, $99 wall mirror, and a $2.99 vase

Other items she used include a $19.99 pink storage box with mirror, $7.99 cork trays for her trinkets, $99 wireless LED lamp, $99 wall mirror, and a $2.99 vase

Other items she used include a $19.99 pink storage box with mirror, $7.99 cork trays for her trinkets, $99 wireless LED lamp, $99 wall mirror, and a $2.99 vase

Her stunning beauty station includes a $14.99 storage box with compartments for all her cosmetic products and makeup brushes, and a $9.99 set of five boxes with lids for storing all her skincare items.

She used a $199 white desk with two drawers to set up her space, along with a $149 light green chair and placed a $99 trolley beside it with all her products in one place.

Keeping her space clutter-free with classic neutral shades, she used a $7.99 cork trays for her trinkets, and a $14.99 set of five glass jars with cork lids to store jewellery pieces such as bangles and rings.

Other items she used include a $19.99 pink storage box with mirror, $19.99 beige set of three storage boxes, $99 wireless LED lamp, $99 wall mirror, and a $2.99 vase.

The cost of the beauty station makeover came to a total of $735.

Hundreds of women were amazed by her DIY beauty station, with many saying her space ‘looks absolutely gorgeous’ and ‘beautifully styled’.

‘Love! I think every girl needs to spoil themselves with beauty setup like this,’ one woman said, while another added: ‘Looks amazing lovely, love that you’ve done a natural style on a beauty area as it’s not something you see often.’

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Scott Morrison’s $18bn technology spend to slow climate change

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scott morrisons 18bn technology spend to slow climate change

The federal government will on Tuesday outline plans to spend $18billion on new energy technology to help stop climate change and support 130,000 jobs over the next ten years.

Energy Minister Angus Taylor will reveal the government’s first Low Emissions Technology Statement, detailing a bold plan to get emissions down and slow global warming without damaging the economy.

The statement will identify the technologies the government will target, including hydrogen fuel, electricity storage, low carbon steel, carbon capture and soil carbon.

Energy Minister Angus Taylor will identify the technologies he will target, including hydrogen and electricity storage (pictured is a computer-generated image of battery storage)

Energy Minister Angus Taylor will identify the technologies he will target, including hydrogen and electricity storage (pictured is a computer-generated image of battery storage)

Energy Minister Angus Taylor will identify the technologies he will target, including hydrogen and electricity storage (pictured is a computer-generated image of battery storage)

The federal government will on Tuesday outline plans to spend $18billion on new energy technology to help stop climate change and support 130,000 jobs. Pictured: Prime Minister Scott Morrison (right) is shown how to weld steel in Newcastle last week

The federal government will on Tuesday outline plans to spend $18billion on new energy technology to help stop climate change and support 130,000 jobs. Pictured: Prime Minister Scott Morrison (right) is shown how to weld steel in Newcastle last week

The federal government will on Tuesday outline plans to spend $18billion on new energy technology to help stop climate change and support 130,000 jobs. Pictured: Prime Minister Scott Morrison (right) is shown how to weld steel in Newcastle last week

The government will spend $18billion on research and development and expects the private sector and state governments to invest three to five times that amount, taking total investment to at least $50billion. 

The investment is expected to support 130,000 jobs by 2030 especially in regional areas and sectors like steel and aluminium, industry, and agriculture.

Minister Taylor will say investment in technology – not a carbon tax – is the way to reduce emissions without harming the economy.

ScoMo’s green energy revolution 

Hydrogen: Can be used to heat buildings, power factories and even run cars with no emissions

Electricity storage: Huge batteries can store energy generated by solar and wind power so it can be released at peak times

Low carbon materials: Steel and aluminium made by burning hydrogen instead of coal to reduce carbon emissions

Carbon capture: The process of capturing carbon dioxide from factories and power stations and storing it underground 

Soil carbon: Growing more plants and trees to return carbon from the air to the soil

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Labor’s controversial carbon price, which charged companies that emitted more than 25,000 tonnes of carbon dioxide per year, only lasted two years before it was repealed by Tony Abbott in 2014.

‘History has also shown us that you don’t tax your way out of a challenge like this,’ Minister Taylor will say.

‘Let’s be clear – there are only two ways to reduce emissions.

‘You either suppress emissions intensive economic activities – usually through some version of taxation – or you improve them. There is no third way.

‘Australia can’t and shouldn’t damage its economy to reduce emissions.’  

The government will also announce so-called stretch goals, which identify the price at which new technologies become competitive with existing ones. 

It wants battery energy storage dispatched at under $100 per MWh to bring wind and solar power in line with today’s average wholesale price.

Carbon capture needs to cost under $20 per tonne to be cost effective, green steel must cost under $900 and green aluminium under $2,700 a tonne to be produced in line with today’s prices.

Hydrogen must cost $2 per kilogram to produce to make it competitive in applications such as producing ammonia, as a transport fuel and for firming electricity.  

‘Getting these technologies right will strengthen our economy and create jobs,’ Minister Taylor will say.

‘This will significantly reduce global emissions, across sectors that emit 45 billion tonnes annually.

‘Australia alone will avoid 250 million tonnes of emissions by 2040.’    

Last week Mr Morrison announced plans to spend cash on measures including solar-powered microgrids for farmers, a new $70million hydrogen export hub and more energy-efficient air-conditioning systems for regional pubs.  

The centerpiece of Mr Morrison's plan is to build a giant hydrogen export hub worth $70million where the gas can be shipped to countries around the world. Pictured: The Pilbara port in WA

The centerpiece of Mr Morrison's plan is to build a giant hydrogen export hub worth $70million where the gas can be shipped to countries around the world. Pictured: The Pilbara port in WA

The centerpiece of Mr Morrison’s plan is to build a giant hydrogen export hub worth $70million where the gas can be shipped to countries around the world. Pictured: The Pilbara port in WA

Last week the prime minister announced a $52million package of measures to help companies and pubs become more energy efficient with new air-conditioning or roof solar panels. Pictured: The Grand Hotel in Warrandyte, Victoria

Last week the prime minister announced a $52million package of measures to help companies and pubs become more energy efficient with new air-conditioning or roof solar panels. Pictured: The Grand Hotel in Warrandyte, Victoria

Last week the prime minister announced a $52million package of measures to help companies and pubs become more energy efficient with new air-conditioning or roof solar panels. Pictured: The Grand Hotel in Warrandyte, Victoria

Some $30billion has been invested in renewable energy in Australia since 2017, with dozens of solar power and wind farms popping up around the country. 

But Mr Morrison wants to do more to support newer technologies to drive down power bills, create jobs and reduce emissions.  

The centerpiece of Mr Morrison’s plan is to build a giant hydrogen export hub worth $70million where the gas can be shipped to countries around the world including Japan, South Korea, Singapore and Germany.  

Potential locations include the Latrobe Valley in Victoria, Darwin, north-west WA, Gladstone in Queensland, the Hunter Valley in NSW, Bell Bay in Tasmania and the Spencer Gulf in South Australia.

In the coming years Australia is set to become a major exporter of hydrogen which can be used to heat buildings, power factories and even run cars with no emissions.

Global demand for hydrogen is increasing and Australia has an abundance of it stored in natural gas, coal and biomass. One model predicts the industry will boost the Australian economy by $10billion and generate 16,000 jobs by 2040.

Mr Morrison will spend $67million on microgrid deployment projects in regional and remote communities across Australia. Microgrids are set up by farmers and mining companies to generate electricity using solar panels (pictured) and batteries instead of diesel generation

Mr Morrison will spend $67million on microgrid deployment projects in regional and remote communities across Australia. Microgrids are set up by farmers and mining companies to generate electricity using solar panels (pictured) and batteries instead of diesel generation

Mr Morrison will spend $67million on microgrid deployment projects in regional and remote communities across Australia. Microgrids are set up by farmers and mining companies to generate electricity using solar panels (pictured) and batteries instead of diesel generation

The government will set up a $50million Carbon Capture Use and Storage Development Fund which will pay for projects to capture carbon emissions. Pictured: La Trobe Valley power station in Melbourne

The government will set up a $50million Carbon Capture Use and Storage Development Fund which will pay for projects to capture carbon emissions. Pictured: La Trobe Valley power station in Melbourne

The government will set up a $50million Carbon Capture Use and Storage Development Fund which will pay for projects to capture carbon emissions. Pictured: La Trobe Valley power station in Melbourne

Mr Morrison will also spend $67million on microgrid deployment projects in regional and remote communities across Australia.

Microgrids are set up by farmers and mining companies to generate electricity using solar panels and batteries instead of diesel generation. Farms on the NSW Central Coast have been deploying them to reduce their energy costs. 

The prime minister will announce a $52million package of measures to help companies become more energy efficient with new air-conditioning or roof solar panels. 

Some $12million of this will go to community organisations and another $12million will go to regional pubs. 

The government will also set up a $50million Carbon Capture Use and Storage Development Fund which will pay for projects to capture carbon emissions.

Carbon capture involves trapping carbon dioxide released from factories and power stations, transporting it on ships or in pipelines and pumping it down into depleted oil and gas fields.

Scientists believe carbon capture can potentially stop half the world’s carbon emissions from being released into the atmosphere.

Potential locations to store the carbon include Moomba in South Australia, the Surat/Bown Basins in Queensland, offshore at Latrobe Valley in Victoria, offshore at Darwin, the Pilbara/Carnarvon Basin in WA and Browse in WA.  

As part of the government’s plan, the Australian Renewable Energy Agency will be handed $1.4billion over the next ten years and will be allowed to invest in new technologies such as soil carbon sequestration, carbon capture and storage and the production of green steel, which is made using hydrogen instead of coal. 

Scott Morrison (pictured welding steel at a factory visit in Newcastle last week) will invest $18billion over the next ten years on new energy technologies

Scott Morrison (pictured welding steel at a factory visit in Newcastle last week) will invest $18billion over the next ten years on new energy technologies

Scott Morrison (pictured welding steel at a factory visit in Newcastle last week) will invest $18billion over the next ten years on new energy technologies

On Tuesday Mr Morrison said he stands ready to build a new gas-fired power station in the New South Wales Hunter Valley to keep power prices down as Australia emerges from the coronavirus-caused recession.

The prime minister wants to reform the gas market to stop Aussies getting ripped off while major producers send $49billion of gas a year overseas, mainly to Japan, China and South Korea.

He will require energy companies in New South Wales to makes plans to produce 1000MW of power by April 2021 – and if they don’t he will step in and build a new gas-fired power station at Kurri Kurri in the NSW Hunter Valley.

A new plant there would replace power generated by the Liddell Coal plant which is due to close in 2023. 

If no replacement is found then prices could rise 30 per cent over two years, or $20 per megawatt hour to $80 in 2024 and up to $105 per megawatt hour by 2030. 

‘If the energy companies choose to step up and make these investments to create that capacity – great. We will step back. If not – my government will step up and we will fill the gap,’ Mr Morrison said. 

A new gas plant in the Hunter Valley would replace power generated by the Liddell Coal plant (pictured) which is due to close in 2023

A new gas plant in the Hunter Valley would replace power generated by the Liddell Coal plant (pictured) which is due to close in 2023

A new gas plant in the Hunter Valley would replace power generated by the Liddell Coal plant (pictured) which is due to close in 2023

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NSW barman whose arm was blown in a horror beer explosion receives out of court settlement

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nsw barman whose arm was blown in a horror beer explosion receives out of court settlement

A barman who had his arm blown off in a horror beer keg explosion will receive a compensation payout after reaching an out of court settlement with a former employer.

Jye Parker, 29, was seeking more than $2million in damages from Bar Beach Bowling Club in Newcastle, two hours north of Sydney, claiming the venue breached its duty of care.

He was helping a friend set up and test a portable beer keg system in October 2014 when it suddenly exploded and changed his life forever.

Mr Parker and the bowling club agreed on an out of court settlement on Monday, just weeks before the matter was due to continue in the Supreme Court. 

Jye Parker (pictured before the accident six years ago) has reached a settlement with Bar Beach Bowling Club

Jye Parker (pictured before the accident six years ago) has reached a settlement with Bar Beach Bowling Club

Jye Parker (pictured before the accident six years ago) has reached a settlement with Bar Beach Bowling Club

The undisclosed payout is believed to be in Mr Parker’s favour with costs, NCA Newswire reported. 

Mr Parker was an avid surfer and guitarist, who lived next door at the time and previously worked at the bowling club when he offered to help his friend who was having trouble getting beer to flow.  

Bar patrons rushed to his aid by ripping off their shirts to try and stem the bleeding and apply pressure to the injuries.  

Mr Parker was rushed to hospital where he was placed in a coma and woke the next day to the shock of finding all but 6.5 centimetres of his left arm had been amputated.

Mr Parker (pictured being treated by paramedics) had to have his left arm amputated

Mr Parker (pictured being treated by paramedics) had to have his left arm amputated

Mr Parker (pictured being treated by paramedics) had to have his left arm amputated 

Mr Parker claimed the keg exploded because it didn’t have a gas regulating device fitted – which he believed was a significant and foreseeable risk.

Staff working at the time described the explosion sounding ‘like a bomb going off’.

Bar Beach Bowling Club admitted it owed a duty of care, but denied legal responsibility for Mr Parker’s injury as he ‘failed to take reasonable care for his own safety’ and ‘any damage or loss was caused by the plaintiff’s own negligence’.  

Mr Parker sought damages from the club to help pay for his rising medical and domestic care costs.

The medical bill estimated at more than $250,000, including several expensive hi-tech surgeries for a prosthetic arm and another operation to lengthen his severed humerus bone with titanium, the Supreme Court heard in May.

The explosion at Bar Beach Bowling Club (pictured) changed Jye Parker's life forever

The explosion at Bar Beach Bowling Club (pictured) changed Jye Parker's life forever

The explosion at Bar Beach Bowling Club (pictured) changed Jye Parker’s life forever

Jye Parker (pictured at a Halloween party after the accident) was seeking more than $2million in damages from his former employer

Jye Parker (pictured at a Halloween party after the accident) was seeking more than $2million in damages from his former employer

Jye Parker (pictured at a Halloween party after the accident) was seeking more than $2million in damages from his former employer

The court heard Mr Parker was a candidate for targeted muscle reinnervation, which aims to improve the control of prosthetics by using residual nerves to drive the artificial device.  

The case has since had an extended postponement due to the need for new medical assessments.

The Newcastle community rallied around Mr Parker in wake of the accident that changed his life forever.

In 2019, he received an estimated $100,000 payout when he settled a lawsuit against keg supplier and brewery giant Carlton and United Breweries.

Jye Parker (pictured in the ambulance after the explosion) was placed in a coma

Jye Parker (pictured in the ambulance after the explosion) was placed in a coma

Jye Parker (pictured in the ambulance after the explosion) was placed in a coma

Jye Parker was suing for damage to help fund rising medical and domestic care costs

Jye Parker was suing for damage to help fund rising medical and domestic care costs

Jye Parker was suing for damage to help fund rising medical and domestic care costs

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Megan Gale breaks her silence on her brother Jason’s death

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megan gale breaks her silence on her brother jasons death

Megan Gale has broken her silence on her brother Jason Gale’s death in July.

With tough border restriction rules amid the coronavirus pandemic, the Melbourne-based model, 45, revealed in an Instagram video on Monday that she knew she ‘would regret not going’ to his funeral held in Perth.

Mr Gale, 49, was last seen at a petrol station on July 14 in Western Australia, and was found dead a week later in bushland next to his 1999 Honda CR-V SUV.  

Megan Gale, 45, broke her silence on her brother Jason Gale's funeral in an Instagram video on Monday (pictured), amid the pandemic's tough border restriction rules

Megan Gale, 45, broke her silence on her brother Jason Gale's funeral in an Instagram video on Monday (pictured), amid the pandemic's tough border restriction rules

Megan Gale, 45, broke her silence on her brother Jason Gale’s funeral in an Instagram video on Monday (pictured), amid the pandemic’s tough border restriction rules

Ms Gale joined mourners on August 18 to farewell her brother at his funeral, four weeks after he was found dead in bushland. 

She flew from Melbourne to Perth, where she completed two weeks of hotel quarantine, and travelled to Fremantle Cemetery for his cremation service.   

In her Instagram video on Monday, Ms Gale said she ‘weighed up’ whether to stay in Melbourne and seek the comfort of her immediate family, or fly to Perth and play her part in sending her brother off. 

Ms Gale and her AFL star fiancé Shaun Hampson, 32, share six-year-old son River and two-year-old daughter Rosie. 

The supermodel said she 'weighed up' whether to stay in Melbourne and seek the comfort of her immediate family, or fly to Perth and play her part in sending her brother off

The supermodel said she 'weighed up' whether to stay in Melbourne and seek the comfort of her immediate family, or fly to Perth and play her part in sending her brother off

The supermodel said she ‘weighed up’ whether to stay in Melbourne and seek the comfort of her immediate family, or fly to Perth and play her part in sending her brother off 

‘I had to weigh that up. Part of me wanted to stay in Melbourne and be with my kids and my man at that time when I needed comfort more than any other time in my life.

‘But I also wanted to be in Perth to support my mum, my brother and the rest of my family, and play a part in sending my brother off and putting him to rest,’ she said. 

Ms Gale also revealed her concerns about drawing ‘more media attention’ to her brother’s tragic death, by her attending.

Ms Gale and her AFL star fiancé Shaun Hampson (pictured), 32, share six-year-old son River and two-year-old daughter Rosie.

Ms Gale and her AFL star fiancé Shaun Hampson (pictured), 32, share six-year-old son River and two-year-old daughter Rosie.

Ms Gale and her AFL star fiancé Shaun Hampson (pictured), 32, share six-year-old son River and two-year-old daughter Rosie. 

Ms Gale also also revealed her concerns about drawing 'more media attention' to her brother's tragic death, by her attending. Despite her initial concerns, she knew she would regret not attending

Ms Gale also also revealed her concerns about drawing 'more media attention' to her brother's tragic death, by her attending. Despite her initial concerns, she knew she would regret not attending

Ms Gale also also revealed her concerns about drawing ‘more media attention’ to her brother’s tragic death, by her attending. Despite her initial concerns, she knew she would regret not attending 

‘I also knew by going to Perth that I would be responsible for risking there being more media attention and more focus on it, which I didn’t want to do.

‘I felt bad enough as it was. I’d been the cause of that,’ she continued. 

Despite her initial concerns, she knew she would regret not attending the funeral.

‘I couldn’t bear the thought I knew I’d regret not going. I knew I’d regret not being there for my mum and my brother, so I went, “Okay, I’m just going to have to suck [it] up whatever that is for me, to be there”.’  

Ms Gale joined mourners on August 18 to farewell her brother at his funeral, four weeks after he was found dead in bushland. She is pictured at the Charlotte Dawson memorial in 2014

Ms Gale joined mourners on August 18 to farewell her brother at his funeral, four weeks after he was found dead in bushland. She is pictured at the Charlotte Dawson memorial in 2014

Ms Gale joined mourners on August 18 to farewell her brother at his funeral, four weeks after he was found dead in bushland. She is pictured at the Charlotte Dawson memorial in 2014

Mr Gale was last seen on July 14 buying petrol and water at the Popanyinning General Store, 160km south-east from his Perth home. 

Following a desperate week-long search by family, friends and police, he was found dead next to his car. 

The death was not considered suspicious. 

Ms Gale flew from Melbourne to Perth and travelled to Fremantle Cemetery for Jason Gale's (pictured) cremation service

Ms Gale flew from Melbourne to Perth and travelled to Fremantle Cemetery for Jason Gale's (pictured) cremation service

Ms Gale flew from Melbourne to Perth and travelled to Fremantle Cemetery for Jason Gale’s (pictured) cremation service

Mr Gale was last seen on July 14 buying petrol and water at the Popanyinning General Store, some 160km south-east from his Perth home before he was found dead a week later in bushland

Mr Gale was last seen on July 14 buying petrol and water at the Popanyinning General Store, some 160km south-east from his Perth home before he was found dead a week later in bushland

Mr Gale was last seen on July 14 buying petrol and water at the Popanyinning General Store, some 160km south-east from his Perth home before he was found dead a week later in bushland

Pictured is a still of Mr Gale's 1999 silver-coloured Honda CR-V station sedan when he was last seen on July 14

Pictured is a still of Mr Gale's 1999 silver-coloured Honda CR-V station sedan when he was last seen on July 14

Pictured is a still of Mr Gale’s 1999 silver-coloured Honda CR-V station sedan when he was last seen on July 14

Mr Gale, an industrial mechanic, was known for ‘going bush’ but friend Belinda Murray said he had never disappeared before. 

Ms Murray said Jason ‘really struggled’ after a watching a man die in a tragic 2018 incident at a wastewater plant south of Perth.

Daily Mail Australia understands Mr Gale was one of a group of colleagues who were there with the victim when he was struck and killed by a pipe. 

For confidential crisis support, contact Lifeline on 13 11 14. 

Family, friends and police had been desperately searching for the 'very private' sibling of one of Australia's most famous women

Family, friends and police had been desperately searching for the 'very private' sibling of one of Australia's most famous women

Family, friends and police had been desperately searching for the ‘very private’ sibling of one of Australia’s most famous women

Mr Gale was last seen at about 9.40am on Tuesday July 14 buying water and petrol during a stop in Pingelly, some 160km south-east from his Perth home

Mr Gale was last seen at about 9.40am on Tuesday July 14 buying water and petrol during a stop in Pingelly, some 160km south-east from his Perth home

Mr Gale was last seen at about 9.40am on Tuesday July 14 buying water and petrol during a stop in Pingelly, some 160km south-east from his Perth home

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