With Australia again enduring an El Nino period - and temperatures generally increasing every year - it [...]
So all the family has decided to come to your place for Christmas and, with just weeks to go, you've [...]
If you're thinking of investing your hard-earned cash in property, you're not alone! In fact [...]
Funny, isn't it? In the past potential buyers asked questions about the number of bathrooms and [...]
It used to be that the average poolside structure purely housed the pool pump, or a mix of pool cleaning [...]
Coast to Coast is an independently owned Australian publication and is not owned or affiliated with any real estate agency or group. Based on the Sunshine Coast in Queensland, we are Australia’s largest property and business magazine.
Our magazine can be found at newsagents all across Australia and is sold for only $6.95 per copy.
Coast to Coast has been established for over 37 years with an Australia wide readership and large subscriber base.
The magazine is printed quarterly and each issue is filled with hundreds of properties and businesses for sale from private advertisers, brokers and agents in all parts of Australia.
Coast to Coast targets the local and interstate market for buyers looking for a lifestyle change. We specialize in regional, coastal and country towns.
I love it, well done; if we don’t get enquiry from that we never will. Thank you so much.
I sold my mobile food van through the Coast to Coast Magazine. It was quick, it was easy and there were no commissions once I sold. It doesn’t get much simpler that that. Thank you.
Australia's construction industry is under threat, according to Master Builders Australia CEO, Wilhelm Harnisch. The 'threat' that he describes is the planned merger between the CFMEU and the MUA, which he describes as "a significant development in Australia’s industrial history". “Master Builders Australia can say with some certainty that the planned merger of Australia’s two most militant unions will not lead to a moderation of industrial relations in the already troubled construction industry,” he said. “That would be a forlorn hope from two unions that are the most militant in Australia and which have scant regard for the impact of their unlawful behaviours on the community. “The proposed merger makes more cogent the need and urgency for the Parliament and the Senate cross bench in particular, to get behind the Government’s push to curb industrial thuggery by restoring the powers of the Australian Building and Construct...