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Who We Are

Our Story

Take your activewear and equipment to the next level by shopping with our quick and stunning Indigenous design mats. 


Jarin Street began by recognising the misuse of Aboriginal art and the industry's failure to protect the artists and Aboriginal designs, as well as a failure to highlight the artists themselves. 

It was also born out of wanting to create a pathway for all people to connect to Aboriginal artists and story through wellbeing in a way that was respectful and appropriately honours Aboriginal culture. No matter what your practice or where, our products serve as a reminder to connect to country underneath you. And that no matter where, you are always on Aboriginal Land. 

We aim to provide ongoing ethical and sustainable support to the artists who contribute their work.

We encourage people of all walks of life to support Aboriginal artists and businesses through Jarin Street designs and products and to support 100% Aboriginal owned businesses. 

Visit for more on Aboriginal businesses. 


Meet the Owner


I am a Wiradjuri woman born and raised in Sydney with my family from Cowra, NSW. I have spent my life working in and for community. 

I began Jarin Street after seeing too many family and friends not being honoured or respected appropriately for their art. I decided to be a safe person for artists to work with in the industry. 

I wanted to create a pathway for all people to connect to Aboriginal artworks through their choice of well-being practices via movement by featuring our art and stories on mats and apparel. 

I stand for self-determination and economic independence for Aboriginal people and have built Jarin Street on this ethos. 

I stand for creating sustainable futures for our children. 

Meet Our Artists

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Liz Maloney

I am a Gamilaroi woman originally from Gunnedah. I moved to Brisbane when I was quite young and now live on the Gold Coast. I am a mother and wife and have a wonderful large family.

I have been blessed with a gift to share my heritage and culture through art. My art means for every piece I paint I can educate the world a little more about my people. My favourite thing to paint would be the two places I find my soul. That being the country and the ocean. I also love being able to paint someones story. 

I am so excited to be working with Jarin Street as I can continue to teach and educate others about our culture and heritage.

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Joanne Cassady

I am a proud Wiradjuri woman from Sydney. I love painting, I always have. My art means a great connection to my culture for me. I'm currently living in North Queensland with my husband who is a Nywaigi man from this area. I love to use my art as an educational tool for breaking down barriers and for self-healing. I have always been passionate about art which has been a great therapeutic tool. I hope my art encourages others to pursue their dreams.

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Ella Gillespie 

Ella Gillespie is a young and upcoming Aboriginal contemporary artist. Ella’s story is connected to stolen generations. Ella's family bloodlines are Yorta Yorta and Awabakal nations, however it is being on Bundjalung Country Ella has been able to connect with community, landscapes, animals and her own stories which inspire her work. In 2016 Ella’s artwork travelling whales was chosen by AIME as their National Hoodie, in August 2018 was successful in winning the national Act for Kids competition and recently had the opportunity to be mentored by Bundjalung artist Bronwyn Bancroft who has inspired her to discover her own artist pathway. Ella personal love of fashion and textiles is the inspiration to her journey to Jarin Street and her dream is to design her own fashion label.

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