Sara Tetro

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Sara Tetro
Born Sara Tetro
11 April 1969
Auckland, New Zealand
Occupation Model
Television host, Actress, Businesswoman
Years active 1991-present
Height 5 ft 10 in (1.78 m)

Sara Tetro is a former New Zealand model, television host, actress, and entrepreneur. She owns the model casting agency 62 Models Management, and is the host of the TV3 NZ reality series New Zealand's Next Top Model.

Early life[edit]

Tetro attended Takapuna Grammar School in Auckland, New Zealand.[citation needed] She later attended Auckland Technical Institute before entering the modelling industry,[1] following encouragement from her father.



Tetro is a former model who worked for local agent Maysie Bestall-Cohen. After five years of modelling, she became a casting agent and started her own modelling company "62 Models" in the 1990s.[year needed] She then bought the casting agency "The People Shop", with clients including Hayley Holt, Marc Ellis, Temepara George, Wendy Petrie, Michael Campbell, and Doug Howlett. She manages a staff of six.

Television producer Julie Christie then cast Tetro to appear on the reality series Treasure Island, where she stranded fellow contestants Peggy Bourne and Simon Doull.

She negotiated the contract for Dan Carter as a model for Jockey Underwear, and supplies every model for Farmers advertisements.


In late 2008, TV3 NZ announced New Zealand's Next Top Model, a spinoff of the successful U.S. series America's Next Top Model. Tetro was cast as the main judge and host on the show alongside Colin Mathura-Jeffree and Chris Sisarich.[2]

She also features as a guest judge on America's Next Top Model, Cycle 14.[3]

Personal life[edit]

Tetro was married to former All Black Craig Innes,[1] and has two daughters. The couple separated in 2012.


  1. ^ a b du Chateau, Caroll (6 March 2006). "Stars in our eyes". The New Zealand Herald. 
  2. ^ TV3. "Sara Tetro interview". Retrieved 6 January 2017. 
  3. ^ Lewis, Rebecca (3 January 2010). "Kiwi picked for America's Next Top Model show". Retrieved 6 January 2017 – via New Zealand Herald. 

External links[edit]