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How Miranda Kerr keeps looking good

Three Generations: Anne, Miranda and Therese Kerr.
Nanjing Night Net

Topics has long wondered how Miranda Kerr attained her radiance.

Now we know: she got it from her mamma…. and organics.

Herald journo Penny Green spoke to the supermodel’s mum, Therese Kerr, ahead of her appearance at Organic Feast in East Maitland on March 16 and 23 to talk about living without toxins and herorganic beauty product business, The Divine Company.

Therese is right into organics, which she passed on to her daughter.

Therese was proud that Miranda’s business, Kora Organics, and her brother’s restaurant, Nanna Kerr’s Kitchen in Rothbury, were focused on good health.

“It is beautiful and so lovely,” Therese said.

“When we do something good in the community and for people, with Kora or Devine doing good for the environment, that is important and we are all connected.

“It’s so important that we leave our children with a land that is fertile, that has the ability to sustain them. My children doing that is just beautiful.”

All this talk of beautiful children and organics is positively inspiring.

Mind you, the family has been caught up in its fair share of controversy.

In 2013, Therese stood down from her position as general manager and chief executive officer of her daughter’s company. Some reports said Miranda sacked her mum from the position, but Therese denied this and said “Miranda and I just had different visions”.

In 2014, the Kerr family featured in an episode of ABC’s Family Confidential.

On the program, the family urged Miranda to spend time with them, saying they hadn’t seen her for “over a year”.

“Miranda’s life is so different now – she’s surrounded by ‘yes’ people all the time. It’s so important for me to be real, to be true, to be who she needs me to be,” Therese said on the show.

Miranda’s grandmother Anne Kerr added: “We had this beautiful girl and everybody was after her and that’s how it’s been ever since”.

Miranda wasn’t overly happy with the show, later sayingshe “feels sorry for her family” and claimingthey were “naive” to give the interview.

“They got sucked into a situation,” she said.

When Penny asked Therese about the fallout from the show, she said: “We did [the show] really as a thing for Flynny (Miranda and ex-husband Orlando Bloom’s son). My mum died when I was pregnant with Miranda, so she never got to see my children. We were approached by Family Confidential and we thought, ‘you know what, it’s a beautiful opportunity to have something that Flynn will have forever’.

“It’s a beautiful piece and the media picked up on what it wanted to.

“As a family we are an open book, there are no airs or graces, I don’t do pretentiousness well, I don’t take to that, we are all made of the same stuff.”

She said the family simply shared their feelings about not being able to see Miranda as much as they would like because of her success.

“But that’s OK,” she said.

“It was turned into ‘Miranda’s mum pleas for her to come home’.

“We were just being real, not saying that it’s right or wrong. Then I got crucified. It is what it is.”

In the SpotlightThe Oscar-winning film Spotlight could easily have been set inthe Hunter.

Instead of a story about Boston Globe journalists, it could have featuredNewcastle Herald journalist Joanne McCarthy and the editors behind her at the time, the likes of Chad Watson and Jason Gordon.

That’s why Newcastle is mentioned in the film’s credits and that’s why the film is massively important to the region.

A special screening will be shown at Towers Cinemas Newcastle at 6pm on Friday, March 18.Prior to the film, Joanne McCarthy will speak about her work to shinethe light on child sexual abuse in the Hunter– which led to the royal commission.

Funds from ticket sales will go to the Clergy Abuse Network in the Hunter and Manning areas. This group is working with the royal commission to establish a suicide register,help victims and survivors and bring offenders to justice.

Saving the DayMerewether surf lifesaver Graham “Tamba” Adam is doing more than saving lives, he’s also retrieving stolen property.

Grant Sproule, founder of Throwing Buckets magazine, had a signed poster of pro-surfer Sally Fitzgibbons stolen at Surfest.

“Someone stole it on Sunday after the event had finished,” Sprouley said.

“Tamba, a Merewether local, found it out the back of The Beach Hotel in the car park.”

Sprouley reckoned someone had stashed it while they were at the pub, with plans to pick it up on their way home.

“Tamba the lifeguard saves the day again,” said Sprouley, who gave the poster to the surf lifesaving legend for his efforts.