women in the built environment

GAZELLA is an independent publication offering insights into inspiring females within the built environment.

Updated weekly, the blog exhibits interviews focusing on the work of women and topical issues in the current climate. Launched to capture the stories and spirit of the determined,

Gazella shares a passion for the celebration of women, their experiences and opinions, as well as advice and learnings that can be shared amongst our community.

Meet the editors of Gazella


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“In standard Rosie behaviour, I have been breaking the 'don't eat street food' rule of travel left right and centre and might I say momos (Nepalese dumplings) may have changed my life. ”

Rosie Leake / Construction Graduate and Adventurer / A Year Out  /  Sindhuli - Playground Build #1

story / Guest Post / February 19, 2018

I chucked on the trusty yet-to-partake-in-any-actual-building steel blues and headed to site at the leisurely hour of 9am (as opposed to the usual construction scene of 7am)…

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“We’re back! Bright eyed and bushy tailed. We got this.”

Justine Hadj & Danielle Savio Co-Editors GAZELLA  /  DEAR 2017

story / Blog / February 4, 2018

Don’t get us wrong, you were amazing. There is however, no kinder way to put this, it was a year that some might call bat shit cray! Between interviewing every single Thursday night, flying to Sydney, the drama of hosting events, running late, squeezing this in-between that, meeting and greeting, podcasting, scribbling, posting, photographing, it got all a little hard to take a breath.

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“It’s important to help your children find these adults in their life and encourage them to see these people as a resource.”

This Pedestal: Thoughts by D // Co-Editor Gazella  /  This Pedestal: Thoughts by D // Co-Editor Gazella

story / Blog / November 19, 2017

Walking around the RMIT Design Hub interior (for the first time), I’ll admit that it’s a beautiful building to look at. All that calming circular patternation. Though the talk around the traps is that it appears to suffer, as many of the current spate of University grand gestures do, by not being terribly functional…

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