McLeod's Daughters

McLeod's Daughters is an Australian television drama program created by Posie Graeme-Evans and Caroline Stanton. It was produced by Millennium Television and later Southern Star for the Nine Network, and premiered on the Nine Network on 8 August 2001, becoming one of the most successful series on Australian television, as it was met with critical acclaim. Initially, the series starred Lisa Chappell and Bridie Carter as two main protagonists, with Sonia Todd, Jessica Napier, Rachael Carpani, Aaron Jeffery, and Myles Pollard in leading roles. John Jarrett had a recurring role as a Killarney station hand and Meg Fountain's love interest, Terry Dodge. Following the third season, the series took a different direction, as main cast members began to depart, with a high cast turnover occurring throughout the remaining years. After eight seasons and 224 episodes, the series was cancelled and the final episode was broadcast on 31 January 2009.

McLeod's Daughters
McLeod's Daughters season 5-7 title card
Also known asDrovers Run, McLeod's
Created byPosie Graeme-Evans
Caroline Stanton
Developed byPosie Graeme-Evans
Theme music composerChris Harriott
Opening theme
Composer(s)Chris Harriott
Alastair Ford
Country of originAustralia
Original language(s)English
No. of seasons8
No. of episodes224 and Telemovie (list of episodes)
Executive producer(s)Kris Noble
Posie Graeme-Evans
Susan Bower
Karl Zwicky
Sandra Levy
Jo Horsburgh
Producer(s)Posie Graeme-Evans
Susan Bower
Karl Zwicky
Vikki Barr
Production location(s)Kingsford between the townships of Gawler and Freeling, one hour north of Adelaide
Camera setupSingle-camera setup; Film (Super 16)
Running time45 minutes
Production company(s)
DistributorSouthern Star
Original networkNine Network
Picture format
Audio formatDolby Digital 5.1
Original release8 August 2001 
31 January 2009
External links

The series was conceived by Graeme-Evans in the early 1990s; he had the idea of creating a television series set in rural Australia with women in the leading roles. A television film was produced and aired on 11 May 1996, and it was extremely successful and remains the most successful telemovie in Australian history. The series was intended to follow the film soon after, but failed to do so when the Nine Network refused to pick it up. It eventually went into production in 2000. The film starred Jack Thompson as Jack McLeod, Kym Wilson as Tess Silverman McLeod, and Tammy MacIntosh as Claire McLeod.

The series was an instant success in Australia, averaging at 1.51 million viewers for its first season and continued to achieve high ratings until it peaked during its fourth season, averaging at 1.52 million viewers. Although the series was slowly declining in the popularity, it remained somewhat successful in the ratings. It declined dramatically during its seventh season and eventually the series was cancelled following its eighth season, which only averaged at 0.63 in the ratings. The series was sold internationally via Southern Star to many countries around the world, where it has found enormous success and developed a devoted fan base in the United States, Canada, Ireland, and several European countries. It has a moderate success in the United Kingdom. The series has been nominated for 41 Logie Awards, winning eight in total, including Most Popular Actress, Most Popular Actor, and Most Popular Australian Drama Series. In addition to Logie Award nominations, it has received an APRA Award for its music.

For the entirety of the show's run, the music was composed by Chris Harriot and Alastair Ford. The soundtrack was written by Graeme-Evans and Harriot, with lead vocals being provided by Australian singer-songwriter Rebecca Lavelle.

On 6 July 2017, the Nine Network confirmed that they are in talks with Posie Graeme-Evans about a potential reboot of the series.[1] On 6 September 2017, Posie Graeme-Evans announced, "We have a story now, and I think it's a cracker. Just finishing the work we need to do before I talk about the next steps with the network. On 23 October 2017, Posie Graeme-Evans announced she had ended negotiations with Nine as creative differences for a new series remained, but has not ruled out potentially crowd-funding her project.[2]


Posie Graeme-Evans developed the idea for McLeod's Daughters in the early 1990s for her company Millenium Pictures in conjunction with the South Australian Film Corporation. She also developed the idea for children's television programs such as The Miraculous Mellops and Hi-5. The idea was for a television drama set on an Australian rural property with two half-sisters running the property inherited from their father with an all-female workforce. She developed the idea from stories from friends who grew up in the country and from the love of South Australian landscapes as shown in the paintings of Hans Heysen.

Graeme-Evans pitched the idea to the board of the Nine Network, who agreed to film a telemovie in March 1996 with Jack Thompson starring as the father Jack McLeod, whose death leads to the two half-sisters (portrayed by Kym Wilson as Tess and Tammy MacIntosh as Claire) inheriting the property.[3]

Following the success of the telemovie shown on Mother's Day 1996, the Nine Network board agreed to commission a 22-episode series, but the project was left on the shelf for four years. The project was not revived until late 2000 after the opening ceremony for the 2000 Sydney Olympics featured a The Man from Snowy River theme, which highlighted the cultural significance of the bush to Australians.

Success and cancellation

The first episode of McLeod's Daughters eventually debuted in August 2001 and proved to be a hit, attracting 1.89 million viewers. The first season was a success, attracting an average of 1.5 million viewers per episode in Australia. The show aired in New Zealand on TV2, one of TVNZ's free-to-air channels. The final season on TV2 began airing a month after Australia and eventually became 10 episodes in front of Australia until the finale. Reruns from season one are currently on Vibe in New Zealand, a channel aimed at women's programming.

The second season of McLeod's Daughters was equally successful, being the third-most popular drama on Australian television. By 2003, the show was the most popular drama series on Australian television. Its popularity in Australia was highlighted when the show won four Logie Awards, including Lisa Chappell winning most popular female actor and Aaron Jeffery winning most popular actor, with the show itself winning most popular Australian drama series in 2004 and 2005.

The show then began to decline in popularity and perceived quality. Cast turnover was high, and increasingly far-fetched stories were used to explain the sudden departure of formerly important characters, such as Rachael Carpani, who departed in 2007 and Aaron Jeffery, who left in 2008. In 2007, many viewers considered the show to have "jumped the shark", as the show had drifted into a new direction, that of a soap opera; at that point, the show began to experience low ratings. Jeffery commented to The Daily Telegraph that his desire to depart from the show was due to the new direction the show was taking, which he did not like.

The 200th episode of McLeod's Daughters aired on 3 October 2007, with Hugh McLeod (Grace, Jasmine, and Regan's father) returning for this special event. An entirely different script was originally written when one of the original cast (speculated to be Bridie Carter) agreed to come back, but it was pulled at the last minute. Ratings for this episode were very poor by Australian standards, with only 1,008,000 viewers tuning in; the highest that season was 1,415,000 for episode 16.

The eighth and final season began on 23 July 2008 with the episode 203, "Aftermath", but after two further episodes, Channel 9 pulled the show from its schedule due to extremely low ratings. The remaining episodes were eventually aired from December to January in a double-episode format, with the final two episodes ("Into the Valley of the Shadow" and "The Long Paddock") airing on 31 January 2009[4] with original cast members returning for the special event.


Main cast

Actor Character Episode count Season
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
Lisa Chappell Claire McLeod 73 Main
Bridie Carter Tess Silverman McLeod 135 Main
Jessica Napier Becky Howard 70 Main
Rachael Carpani Jodi Fountain 180 Main Guest
Aaron Jeffery Alex Ryan 202 Main Guest
Myles Pollard Nick Ryan 124 Main Recurring
Sonia Todd Meg Fountain 107 Main Recurring Guest
Simmone Jade Mackinnon Stevie Hall 153 Main
Brett Tucker Dave Brewer 100 Recurring Main
Michala Banas Kate Manfredi 117 Main
Jonny Pasvolsky Matt Bosnich 36 Main Recurring
Luke Jacobz Patrick Brewer 78 Guest Main
Zoe Naylor Regan McLeod 53 Recurring Main Recurring
Dustin Clare Riley Ward 49 Main
Doris Younane Moira Doyle 94 Guest Recurring Main
Gillian Alexy Tayler Geddes 54 Guest Main
Matt Passmore Marcus Turner 53 Main
Abi Tucker Grace Kingston 45 Main
Edwina Ritchard Jaz McLeod 17 Guest Main
John Schwarz Ben Hall 15 Main
1.^ Rachael Carpani returned for the final episode with a guest role in Season 8 as Jodi Fountain McLeod.
2.^ In 2007 Sonia Todd returned with a guest role as Meg Fountain Dodge for two episodes. Meg also returned in Season 8 for the final episode.
3.^ Simmone Jade Mackinnon became a main cast member in season 3 episode 27.
4.^ Matt Passmore appeared on the show in season 6, but not as the character of Marcus Turner.
5.^ Jasmine McLeod was played by Anna Torv in 2004 for two episodes. Edwina Ritchard took the role in 2008 when Jasmine returned.
6.^ John Schwarz appeared on the show in season 6, but not as the character of Ben Hall.

Main cast changes

The first three seasons follow the lives of half-sisters Claire McLeod and Tess Silverman McLeod, farmhands Jodi Fountain and Becky Howard, Jodi's mother and Drover's housekeeper Meg Fountain, and their affluent neighbors, the Ryan family.

The cast remained the same until the third season, when it was announced that Jessica Napier would be leaving. Her character, Becky Howard, initially decided to take a job at another farm with her boyfriend Jake, but then changed her mind and went back to school on the Agricultural Scholarship she had won during the young farmers competition. News of a second major cast change hit when it was announced that Lisa Chappell, who played Claire McLeod, would be leaving the series. Claire, Tess, and baby Charlotte were involved in car accident, with Tess and Charlotte making it to safety before their vehicle slid over a cliff, killing Claire.

Simmone Jade Mackinnon's character, Stevie Hall, was introduced to replace Chappell.[5]

Season four began with the promotion of Brett Tucker to series regular. A new farm-hand, Kate Manfredi, was introduced in the fourteenth episode of season four. The introduction of Kate was to accommodate the departure of Meg, who left to pursue a writing job in Melbourne. She remained credited as a main character until the end of season 5.

When the show began to decrease in ratings in the fifth season, producers decided to introduce several new characters to try and liven up the show. They brought in the no-nonsense, secretive Rob Shelton who was employed as the overseer at Killarney; the geologist cousin of Tess and Jodi, Regan McLeod; and the troubled brother of Dave, Patrick Brewer. Even with these cast changes, the show suffered another major blow when Myles Pollard announced that he was leaving the show to pursue other opportunities in the USA.[6] His character, Nick Ryan was supposedly killed in a plane crash.

Ratings started to rise in the sixth season, when it took on a more soap opera-type style, while staying true to the original premise of the show. This was the last season before show began its downhill slope. After four seasons, recurring character Moria Doyle (played by Doris Younane) was promoted to series regular to replace Meg Fountain. Myles Pollard returned briefly when it was revealed that Nick had not died in a plane crash, but had actually been unconscious in a hospital in Argentina. Bridie Carter also decided to leave the show, departing with Pollard when their characters returned to Argentina. This saw the return and promotion to the main cast of Regan McLeod. Another blow was dealt when Jonny Pasvolsky decided to quit. His character, Rob Shelton/Matt Bosnich, had to leave Gungellan when he was found by the hitmen who had been pursuing him. The return of Zoe Naylor's character, Regan McLeod was to accommodate the departure of Tess, however this had no impact. The ratings started to slip and two more characters were introduced: the replacement overseer for Killarney, Riley Ward, and the immature Tayler Geddes, whose father died in an explosion at a mine where Regan worked. The final episode saw Brett Tucker's character Dave Brewer depart the series to work as a vet in Africa and the temporary departure of Michala Banas's character, Kate Manfredi.

The seventh season saw the introduction of Marcus Turner, who was employed as an account manager by Bryce Redstaff, Alex's biological father. It was later revealed that Marcus was Alex's half-brother. The seventh season also saw the return of Matt Bosnich, who was free to continue his life outside of witness protection. The news, however, that Rachael Carpani was departing the show and her character Jodi McLeod, along with Matt, would be written out was soon announced and Matt and Jodi were "killed" in a car explosion. It later turned out that they were alive, but used a car explosion to cover up this fact so they could go into witness protection. To compensate for Carpani's departure, Abi Tucker's character Grace Kingston McLeod was introduced as the feisty sister of Regan and cousin of Jodi. Michala Banas's character Kate was written back in as was Sonia Todd's character Meg Fountain, however the latter departed soon after. It was announced that not only would Zoe Naylor be leaving, but so would the last remaining original cast member, Aaron Jeffery, though they would both return. Regan left to run a mine, while Alex left to help Nick and Tess in Argentina. A new vet, Ingrid Marr, was introduced to stir up trouble between Grace and Marcus. Dustin Clare's character Riley Ward was killed in a car accident at the end of season seven.

The departure of Michala Banas rocked the crew of McLeod's Daughters and her character was written out to work on a farm for at-risk youth. Aaron Jeffery returned for one episode in season eight, where his character Alex Ryan was killed when a large tree branch fell on him. Regan returned for the christening of baby Xander, who was born the day after Alex died. Stevie's fun-loving cousin Ben Hall was introduced as the new overseer of Killarney, replacing Riley, while the vivacious sister of Regan and Grace, Jaz McLeod returned to Drover's Run after making a guest appearance in season four.

The series finale saw Sonia Todd and Rachael Carpani return as Meg Fountain and Jodi McLeod respectively.


The first season premiered on 8 August 2001. The season finale aired 20 March 2002. Season one's storylines included:

  • The reunion of Claire and Tess
  • Meg’s and Terry's forbidden romance
  • Becky's rape and subsequent pregnancy scare
  • Tess's dream to own a cafe
  • Liz's disapproval of Tess
  • Brick's and Becky's relationship
  • The mystery behind Nick's limp
  • Jodi's and Alberto's blossoming romance

The second season premiered on 27 March 2002. The season finale aired 16 October 2002. Season two's storylines included:

  • Claire's and Peter's romance
  • The arrival of Jodi's father
  • Tess leaves to run her cafe
  • Alberto's return from Italy
  • Brick's disappearance
  • Sandra's arrival
  • Alex’s and Nick's infatuation with Tess
  • Claire's pregnancy

The third season premiered on 12 February 2003. The season finale aired 29 October 2003. Season three's storylines included:

  • Alex and Claire's sexual tension
  • Jodi and Alberto's marriage and subsequent annulment
  • Becky's quest for Brick and new romance with Jake
  • The sexual tension between Nick and Tess
  • The birth of Claire's baby, Charlotte
  • Sally and Nick's relationship
  • Dave and Tess' relationship
  • Sandra's meddling and romance with Alex
  • The departure of Becky
  • Tess' cancer scare
  • The arrival of Stevie Hall
  • Claire's car crash and her death
  • Tess' quest: run Drover's single-handedly

The fourth season premiered on 11 February 2004. The season finale aired 24 November 2004. Season four's storylines included:

  • Stevie's promotion to part-owner
  • Nick and Tess' relationship and eventual marriage
  • The custody battle for Charlotte
  • Meg's decision to leave Drovers
  • The introduction of Kate Manfredi
  • Sandra's pregnancy and subsequent miscarriage
  • Jodi's relationship with Luke and her joining of the CFS
  • The brief arrival of cousin Jasmine
  • The birth of Sally and Nick's son, Harrison

The fifth season premiered on 9 February 2005. The season finale aired 23 November 2005. Season five's storylines included:

  • The disintegration and eventual reconciliation of Tess and Nick's marriage
  • Regan McLeod's arrival and plans to mine Drovers
  • Stevie and Alex's growing affection for one another
  • The introduction of mysterious farm-hand Rob Shelton
  • Meg's book publication
  • Stevie's decision to tell Rose the truth
  • The arrival of Dave's mentally-unstable little brother, Patrick
  • Nick's presumed death
  • Jodi's discovery that her father is Jack McLeod

The sixth season premiered on 15 February 2006. The season finale aired 29 November 2006. Season six's storylines included:

  • The discovery of Rob's witness protection secret
  • Harry's murder and the subsequent police investigation
  • The love triangle between Stevie, Alex and Fiona
  • Nick's return and his departure with Tess
  • Meg and Terry's engagement and wedding
  • Regan's return and subsequent gain of Drovers
  • Rose's work experience
  • The arrival of the arrogant Riley Ward
  • Dave and Kate's departure

The seventh season premiered on 7 February 2007. The season finale aired 17 October 2007. Season seven's storylines included:

  • Rob/Matt's return and his and Jodi's presumed death
  • Moira and Phil's relationship
  • Regan's departure
  • Alex and Stevie's engagement and wedding
  • The introduction of Grace McLeod and Marcus Turner
  • Kate's return and her developing relationship with Riley
  • Ashleigh's arrival and deception
  • Rose's fall and subsequent paralysis
  • Tayler and Patrick's growing friendship
  • Stevie's pregnancy
  • Riley's presumed death

The eighth and final season premiered on 23 July 2008. The season finale aired 31 January 2009. Season eight's storylines included:

  • Kate's departure
  • Alex's return, tragic death and the birth of his and Stevie's son
  • The Grace-Marcus-Ingrid love triangle
  • Jaz McLeod's return and Ben Hall's introduction
  • The production of a controversial dam
  • Ben and Jaz's relationship
  • The return of Ingrid's violent husband
  • Phil's musical about Moira's life
  • Drovers Run's financial crisis



Locations in Gungellan

  • Drovers Run – Drovers Run is the main setting for the show. Drovers Run has been in the McLeod family for years, passed down to father, son, and now daughters. Claire McLeod, Tess McLeod, Jodi McLeod and Grace McLeod all have run Drovers Run along with part owners Stevie Ryan and Regan McLeod.
  • Killarney – Killarney is also known as the Ryan Empire. At the start of the series Harry Ryan owned the property, and as he grew older his sons Alex and Nick took over. After Nick and Tess married, marrying then left to run a ranch in Argentina. Alex ran Killarney for a couple of years, until his biological father (Bryce) became part owner of the property. On Bryce's death, half-brother Marcus became part owner of the property. In the final years of the show both Alex and Marcus own and run Killarney, although Alex became a largely absentee owner as he also began to spend much of his time on the ranch in Argentina.
  • Kinsellas – Kinsellas is a local farm that was run by Sandra Kinsella from 2003–2006. The name was changed after Heath Barret bought it.
  • The Local Pub – The Local Pub is where everyone goes for a drink after a hard days labour. Becky worked there in 2001, Jodi worked there briefly in 2005 and Tayler also worked there briefly in 2007. The pub is most likely the only pub in Gungellan.
  • The Truck Stop – The Truck Stop is where most of town buy their supplies and when they need fuel. It was first owned by Ken Logan then Harry Ryan. When Harry was owner Terry Dodge managed it then Moira Doyle, Later on Moira and Regan McLeod went into business supplying the fuel, Phill Rakich was the last owner.
  • The Town Hall – The Town Hall is where most major events are held, such as the Miss Gungellan contest, plays, and the town's birthday celebration.
  • Fisher – Gungellan's closest neighboring town.

McLeod's Daughters is filmed on location at Kingsford, a 35-acre (55 ha) property which is listed on the South Australian Heritage Register and is located in the locality of Kingsford north of Gawler.[7] Gawler is north of Adelaide, which Posie Graeme-Evans refers to as "our very own backlot". Kingsford was originally part of a 30,000-acre (12,245ha) property. Kingsford had been used in the years prior to filming by the South Australian Government as a wheat research station then by a Montessori school as a primary school campus. The property was purchased by The Nine Network in 1999. The historical house was built from Edinburgh sandstone, transported to Australia as a ship ballast. The house took over 30 years to build and was finished by 1856. Although Kingsford was a grand property at the time, it is now quite run down - a look that was important for the production design of the series, as the McLeod family has no money for maintenance.

The interior scenes set at Drover's Run are all filmed inside the house. It not only added authenticity to the production, but the large rooms and high ceilings were ideal for filming. Kingsford was a working farm in the past.[8]


The show was shot on Super 16 mm film,[9] and is the first Australian drama series to be delivered in HDTV format. Three cameras were used, two on main unit and the third on second unit. Director of photography, Roger Dowling created the illusion that the series is shot on 50,000 hectare property in the Australian bush, instead of on a heritage estate about the size of a hobby farm.[10]


Season Timeslot Episode count Season premiere Season finale Television season Rank Viewers
(in millions)
1 Wednesday 7:30 pm 22 8 August 2001 20 March 2002 2001–2002 #7 1.51[11]
2 Wednesday 7:30 pm 22 27 March 2002 16 October 2002 2002 #10 1.41[12]
3 Wednesday 7:30 pm 30 12 February 2003 29 October 2003 2003 #6 1.50[13]
4 Wednesday 7:30 pm 32 11 February 2004 24 November 2004 2004 #3[a] 1.52[14]
5 Wednesday 7:30 pm 32 9 February 2005 23 November 2005 2005 #6b 1.35[15]
6 Wednesday 7:30 pm 32 15 February 2006 29 November 2006 2006 #5c 1.31[16]
7 Wednesday 7:30 pm 32 7 February 2007 17 October 2007 2007 #11d 1.18[17]
8 Wednesday 8:30 pm (1–3)
Saturday 8:30 pm (4–6), 10:00 pm (7–8), 9:30 pm (9–22)
22 23 July 2008 31 January 2009 2008–2009 #29e 0.63[18]
  • a The series was the #1 drama series in 2004
  • b The series was the #1 drama series in 2005
  • c The series was the #2 drama series in 2006
  • d The series was the #4 drama series in 2007
  • e The series was the #9 drama series in 2008

International broadcast history

The final season began airing in the UK on the Hallmark Channel (now Universal Channel) on 12 October 2008 with double episodes every Sunday morning from 11:00 am to 1:00 pm. The final two episode aired in the UK on Sunday 21 December 2008, a month before the episodes aired in Australia.[19]

In Germany the final two episodes aired on 4 November 2008 in a German-dubbed-version, a month before airing in the UK in the original language.

In Ireland, RTÉ Two began airing the final season in mid-2010 in a late-night time slot, with the final episode airing early 2011. This was the first time season 8 had been shown on the channel, as RTÉ had long period gaps between each season. In early 2011, the channel began airing the series from the beginning, but was stopped less than halfway through the first season.

In the US, the series debuted on the WE tv (Women's Entertainment) cable channel, and ran for several seasons. Netflix made all 8 seasons available to US subscribers in 2009.


Home media

For further information on each individual release, see the relevant season article.


McLeod's Daughters Australian VHS release
Season Length Episodes
15 VHS tapes1–22
25 VHS tapes23–44
36 VHS tapes45–74
47 VHS tapes75–106


Title Episodes Release date Additional
Region 1[20] Region 4[21]
The Complete First Season
3 October 2006
10 September 2003
  • 6-DVD set (region 1 & 4)
  • 1.78:1 aspect ratio
  • English (Dolby Digital 5.1)
  • Rated: M
The Complete Second Season
8 May 2007
14 July 2004
  • 6-DVD set (region 1 & 4)
  • 1.78:1 aspect ratio
  • English (Dolby Digital 5.1)
  • Rated: M
The Complete Third Season
14 August 2007
13 April 2005
  • 6-DVD set (region 4)
  • 8-DVD set (region 1)
  • 1.78:1 aspect ratio
  • English (Dolby Digital 5.1)
  • Rated: M
The Complete Fourth Season
6 November 2007
12 October 2005
  • 7-DVD set (region 4)
  • 8-DVD set (region 1)
  • 1.78:1 aspect ratio
  • English (Dolby Digital 5.1)
  • Rated: M
The Complete Fifth Season
5 February 2008
3 May 2006
  • 7-DVD set (region 4)
  • 8-DVD set (region 1)
  • 1.78:1 aspect ratio
  • English (Dolby Digital 5.1)
  • Rated: PG
The Complete Sixth Season
10 June 2008
11 April 2007
  • 7-DVD set (region 4)
  • 8-DVD set (region 1)
  • 1.78:1 aspect ratio
  • English (Dolby Digital 5.1)
  • Rated: M
The Complete Seventh Season
9 December 2008
30 April 2008
  • 7-DVD set (region 4)
  • 8-DVD set (region 1)
  • 1.78:1 aspect ratio
  • English (Dolby Digital 5.1)
  • Rated: M
The Complete Eighth Season
5 May 2009
3 November 2008
  • 6-DVD set (region 1 & 4)
  • 1.78:1 aspect ratio
  • English (Dolby Digital 5.1)
  • Rated: M
The Complete Saga (Limited Edition)
3 November 2008
  • 52-DVD Limited Edition wooden chest set (region 4)
  • 1.78:1 aspect ratio
  • English (Dolby Digital 5.1)
  • Rated: M
The Complete Saga (Standard Edition)
23 November 2009
  • 52-DVD re-release standard packaging set (region 4)
  • 1.78:1 aspect ratio
  • English (Dolby Digital 5.1)
  • Rated: M



See also


  1. Knox, David (6 July 2017). "Nine exploring McLeod's Daughters return". Retrieved 6 July 2017.
  2. Knox, David (23 October 2017). "McLeod's Daughters producers end Nine negotiations". Retrieved 23 October 2017.
  3. Ed. Scott Murray, Australia on the Small Screen 1970-1995, Oxford University Press, 1996 p106
  4. David Knox (17 December 2008)"Bumped: McLeod's Daughters". Retrieved 13 December 2010.
  5. "Simmone Jade Mackinnon as Stevie Hall". Retrieved 13 December 2010.
  6. "McLeods fans must prepare to say goodbye to newlywed golden couple Nick and Tess -- they're leaving Drovers Run!". Woman's Day. Retrieved 14 June 2013.
  7. "(Kingsford Homestead) About". Kingsford Homestead. Retrieved 16 April 2016.
  8. "About the Production". Archived from the original on 14 July 2011. Retrieved 15 December 2010.
  9. "Technical specifications for McLeod's Daughters". Retrieved 15 December 2010.
  10. "About Production - McLeod's Daughters". Archived from the original on 23 July 2012. Retrieved 15 December 2010.
  11. "Top 20 drama series and serials (including comedy) shown on television, 1998–2003".
  12. "Top 20 drama series and serials (including comedy) shown on television, 1998–2003".
  13. "Top 20 drama series and serials (including comedy) shown on television, 1998–2003".
  14. "Top-rating Australian drama series and serials on television, 2004–2009".
  15. "Top-rating Australian drama series and serials on television, 2004–2009".
  16. "Top-rating Australian drama series and serials on television, 2004–2009".
  17. "Top-rating Australian drama series and serials on television, 2004–2009".
  18. "Top-rating Australian drama series and serials on television, 2004–2009".
  19. "McLeod's Daughters - The final season (season 8)". Archived from the original on 19 October 2008. Retrieved 14 December 2010.
  20. Region 1 DVDs:
  21. Region 4 DVDs:
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