The Courier-Mail - Home - - EDITOR’S NOTE | DAYBORO - EMILY BLACK

De­vel­op­ers across More­ton Bay have long tried to cap­ture the heart of the re­gion, but one lo­cal de­vel­op­ment can truly call it­self part of the fur­ni­ture.

Tul­lam­ore Rise de­vel­op­ment man­ager Matthew Cruice’s fam­ily has long called Day­boro home.

They own the Tul­lam­ore prop­erty, ad­ja­cent to the de­vel­op­ment, which has a per­sonal con­nec­tion to the fam­ily’s ances­try.

“Tul­lam­ore Rise is named af­ter the vil­lage in Ire­land where our fam­ily’s an­ces­tors came from,” Mr Cruice said.

In look­ing to en­hance the lo­cal sur­rounds, he said it was im­por­tant to re­flect the spirit of Day­boro, which he had long known.

“Day­boro is a pretty lo­ca­tion with rolling hills,” he said.

“It’s per­haps one of the re­gion’s best-kept se­crets.

“Tul­lam­ore Rise is dif­fer­ent be­cause we re­ally fo­cused on what peo­ple wanted and then cre­ated some­thing to suit.

“That is, larger res­i­den­tial lots of land that make the most of our wide, open coun­try liv­ing.”

Mr Cruice said the sec­ond of three stages of land re­leases was now on the mar­ket.

Each block has views over the D’Aguilar Range, of­fer­ing what Mr Cruice said was a mix of coun­try and city liv­ing.

“Peo­ple gen­er­ally don’t have time to man­age – or even mow – acreage lots any­more,” he said.

“But they still want that feel­ing of space and the coun­try lifestyle that goes with it, which is what we’re look­ing to achieve here.”

A drone's view of the Tul­lam­ore Rise es­tate in Day­boro.

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