Port Willunga Jetty  The first jetty was an extension of port road, the second jetty extended nearly 200m into the gulf. In 1914 a vessel named Tempest tore a hole in the jetty, too expensive to rebuild, all that remains of the jetty today are the picturesque pylons, like giant black weathered matchsticks forming a cluster at the water's edge reminding residents and holiday goers of the past use of Port Willunga and the might of the sea.  Port Willunga and the Kaurna People  Port Willunga was a significant site for the Kaurna Aboriginal people, land and waterways  provided them with nourishment, carried spiritual beliefs and their dreaming stories.  The  dreamings documented the creation of the land and revealed their deep knowledge of the  flora, fauna, land, seasons and climate.  The Aboriginal dreaming specific to Port Willunga described the warrior and law-giver ancestor  Tjirbruke who wept tears along the shore, creating fresh water springs. It tells that Tjirbruke  had stopped to mourn the death of his beloved murdered nephew, as he carried his body  along the coast to Cape Jervis. The dreaming was passed down through generations to teach  lessons of kinship, responsibilities, food taboos and laws and roles within the communities.  White families spend countless summer holidays at Port Willunga beach, where days are spent  exploring the reef, diving at the Star of Greece wreck, swimming in the un-spoilt ocean,  playing on the sandy white beach and indulging in the food and wine of the region.   Please share our experience of Port Willunga with your family and make Port Willunga Fine  Foods a house hold name when it comes to gourmet food.