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Community and helping others are a driving force for 93 year old Karori resident Garth England who has been delivering for Meals on Wheels for almost 30 years. Still fully independent and able to drive Garth is a quietly determined man who will carry on as long as he can serving the community. After three decades of delivering for Meals on Wheels he still feels there is a bit of mileage in him yet. Garth was a familiar face for the nation back in the 80’s as the weather man on TV 2 and has lived in the same house in Karori for 41 years. Continued on page 2. Garth England still dedicated to helping with Meals on Wheels in Karori at 93 years old. Photo Gerald Rillstone.
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Garth still going strong at 93 Continued from page 1. During his long career in the Meteorological Service he spent 11 years in Fiji and 16 years in Auckland before eventually settling in Karori. “I was the first one from the Met Service to go on to television. That was way back in 1981 to 1986. We did it for five years and then Jim Hickey and Penelope replaced us,” Garth says. He had had no training prior to going on television and found it a bit worrying to start with. “When we were in Auckland on TV they gave us two minutes initially and then whittled it down to 90 seconds to present the weather for the whole country so it was very frustrating.” Garth and his wife Angela, who passed away in 2016, had three children and since living in Karori has been involved with the Karori Lions club and is now an honorary member. He also dedicates a lot of his time to Karori’s Saint Mary’s Anglican Church and was the Bishop’s Medal of service through the church 2020 for a wide range of activities, as a member of the choir, to delivering food, to cleaning the church before Christmas and Easter
Garth England remains committed to doing his bit for his community at 93-years-old and enjoys every second of it.
services. He also received one of the top Lions Club awards, the Melvin Jones Fellow award for dedication to humanitarian services. “Giving of course is not everything. We must care too and as an emergency driver for meals on wheels I noticed how impor-
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tant for some lonely recipients that the daily contact with those delivering their midday meal is and how they appreciated the chat,” Garth says. One of his favourite quotes and one that guides him, Garth says, is from Stephen Grellet 1773–1855.
“I expect to pass through this world but once; any good thing therefore that I can do, or any kindness that I can show to any fellow-creature, let me do it now; let me not defer or neglect it, for I shall not pass this way again.”
Its COVID vaccine crunch-time. I recently hosted meeting which included Getting back ato normal and not local property developers and having to constantly be looking over representatives from the City and Regional our shoulders for theforvirus means Councils. The background the meeting was the us need ensure all people in getting alltovaccinated, endinvolved of story. providing more housing in our electorate, This weekend is Super Saturday whether it be those building them or those where all the focus goes on getting regulating and permitting that building, the population vaccinated over understand the issues which govern the the 90% mark at the least, theeveryone lowest number ability to build houses agrees we wecan need.realistically be at to feel like we can reopen without the fear our There are essentially of health system will two be types overwhelmed. development; greenfields and brownfields. This week I spoke with all of the Greenfields means building on currently Medical andland, Vaccination Centres undeveloped typically ex farmland on in the to understand the best theelectorate edges of current urban areas, where infrastructure sewers,vaccinated. water supply andAll options for like getting other essential services exist are their Medical Centres are don’t vaccinating usually built by the developer. own patients and will arrange a time if Brownfields you call. There are two Vaccinating development means rebuilding Centres insites, the and Johnsonville Mall and on existing there has been considerable in recent times one at the discussion Khandallah Presbyterian around how should be Church in much theintensification Khandallah Shops allowed in existing suburbs, especially who will take walk-ins, but would changing of height limits to allow for more prefer you book a time through the apartments. ‘Book my Vaccine’ website, or ring Both have their advantages andwill be able 0800282926 where you the Regional Council in are todisadvantages; choose a time and venue. They particular see their role to prevent more open every day. Newlands Medical Centre can take walk-ins, depending
on demand, and other Medical runoff and other ending up in our Centres like material Wadestown and Ngaio harbours, especially the Porirua harbour in will ﬁt in people who call ahead. For the case of development north of those in Tawa, there will a walk in Johnsonville and Newlands. Thebe Wellington City Council are concerned that the existing centre at the Linden Surgery in Hinau infrastructure cannot handle the pressure it Street on Saturday. comes under when new housing areas are If you read this and think it doesn’t developed. Existing infrastructure is aging apply to you because you and and needs upgrading across our city, as your family are double-vaxed, can I ask evidenced by recent pipe failures. An you to take on a task of ﬁnding advantage of intensification of existing areas meanspeople more people, more or know two whotherefore you know ratepayers to paynot for those upgrades. for any of, who are vaccinated reason and pass this information Developers of course need to make a profit, on to them. What seemscosts to ashelp and wish to keep their compliance to people is the pointing low persuade as possible. Many believe Resourceout Management Acttravel, is too cumbersome. We as there will be employment, and government for our part have undertaken to entertainment restrictions in future rewrite that act. for those who can’t prove they are The feedback was good, but the success will vaccinated. Atsufficient the moment be when there are affordable there are notoconsequences, thanmy the houses meet demand. Thatother is certainly goal as your MP. increased risk of becoming seriously affected by the virus of course, That, and of course having a vibrant and but that will change. For accurate functioning Johnsonville Shopping Centre we information can all be proudof of. all COVID vaccination related issues, go to the Covid19. govt.nz website. There’s plenty to be getting on with. This is a job for the team of ﬁve million, of which we are all members. Thank you for your help.
Thursday October 14, 2021
Great Kereru Count only the start of bigger things While the decade-long Great Kereru Count may have come to an end, Predator Free Karori’s Kate Fitzgerald knows it will continue to have an impact for years to come. “One of the major impacts of this citizen science project has been getting the understanding and knowledge out there to New Zealanders how crucial this beautiful big bird is to our native forests. “They are the only bird species left in New Zealand that can disperse the large seeds of native trees such as karaka, miro, tawa and taraire. “Without them it would have a disastrous impact on the regeneration of our native forests and of course how tragic for us as a country to lose these precious taonga of the skies.” Kate says The Great Kereru Count has clearly increased numbers of the bird over the years. “I started doing the Great Kereru Count (GKC) in 2016 and got a grand total of three over a 10 days period. “Fast forward to 2021 and I only managed to get one dedicated GKC walk around Karori during the GKC and I counted 70
kereru over 70 minutes. “This just shows how the results of backyard trapping groups, reserve trapping groups, Zealandia and Predator Free Wellington combining is having a huge impact, eliminating the threat of the kereru predators.” Kate says the importance of increasing the number of birds is getting through to North Wellingtonians. “Yes, there is so much positivity and excitement that we see/hear from our community about the return of our native birds. “You only have to look at social media posts about karearea’s feasting on rock pigeons down on Lambton Quay, and the excitement that generates with the Wellington community of a natural predator returning to our urban areas. “Trapping communities in North Wellington are starting to see results and there is no doubt that as native trees get planted, trapping is widespread. “Our native birds will move up these corridors from our suburbs and populate new areas. She says her efforts will continue with gusto. “We keep asking ourselves if
inbrief news Free entry to Te Papa exhibition Wellington City residents are eligible for free entry into the Surrealist Art exhibition at Te Papa on October 18 and 19. Tickets are available on Ticketek. For more information visit the Wellington City Council’s Our Wellington website.
Wrights Hill Fortress Open Day cancelled
Predator Free Karori’s Kate Fitzgerald says the Great Kereru Count has been a huge success over the past decade and she hoped it was only the beginning of better things.
there continues to be momentum within our own community, as a contributor to Predator Free Wellington. “So, (partner) Jamie and I will likely continue our own counting of kereru in the years to come, even if only for our own inspiration.
“We’d also get in behind other species-specific initiatives. “For example, tracking-tunnels and we’ve also started making a few weta hotels (from money raised by Karori West Brownies - thank you!) and will help our community get into this stuff as well.”
Wellington’s historic Wrights Hill Fortress is cancelling this year’s Open Day on Labour Day, October 25th because of the current COVID- Level 2 restrictions. Society Chairman Mike Lee says it’s regrettable, but the group wants to make sure everyone is kept safe and well. Level two restrictions mean that social distancing would be necessary, and the Society is unable to control or manage this. However, the Society plans another Open Day on Tuesday, December 28th, between 10am and 4pm, only if Wellington is at Level 1 again. Admission fees are $20 for a family, $10 for an adult, and $5 for a child under 15. Bookings are not necessary and self-guided tours take about one hour. Cash only please. Mr Lee says unfortunately this is the third cancellation, over two years, caused by COVID 19 restrictions. Please refer to our website for further information. firstname.lastname@example.org or 04 4768.593.
Getting you set for the Great Outdoors!
Cr Sparrow announces resignation from City Council Councillor Malcolm Sparrow has announced his resignation from Wellington City Council, Mayor Andy Foster has confirmed. Cr Sparrow is a third-term city councillor representing the Takapu/Northern ward. He is Chair of the Council’s Regulatory Processes Committee. Mayor Foster says he has accepted Cr Sparrow’s resignation
Councillor Malcolm Sparrow.
with a “great deal of regret. “Malcolm has been an excellent councillor and has ably represented the city’s northern suburbs, especially Tawa. We will miss his calm and measured input, especially around the Council table.” Mayor Foster says the date of Cr Sparrow’s resignation is within 12 months of the next triennial local election – which means, under the Local Electoral Act 2001, that the
Council is not required to hold a by-election. The Mayor and Councillors will, however, have to decide whether or not to appoint a person to fill the vacancy. Mayor Foster says this decision has to be made at the 28 October Council meeting. The Council will also have to consider the impact on the Tawa Community Board where Cr Sparrow is a member appointed by Council.
www.roofrackcentre.co.nz Phone (04) 477 6911 2 Centennial Highway, Ngauranga
Greg O’Connor MP for Ōhāriu Here for you Get in touch My oﬃce is open 9am – 5pm, Monday to Friday.
04 478 3332 Greg.OConnor@parliament.govt.nz 2/18 Mooreﬁeld Road, Johnsonville, Wellington labour.org.nz/gregoconnor /GregOhariu
Authorised by Greg O’Connor MP, Parliament Buildings, Wellington
Thursday October 14, 2021
The Diwali Festival of Lights is going online this year due to current COVID-19 restrictions.
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Wellington’s 2021 Diwali Festival going online The Diwali Festival of Lights is going online this year due to current COVID-19 restrictions. In line with other major events around the
WRIGHTS HILL FORTRESS REGRETS THAT IT HAS TO CANCEL ITS LABOUR DAY OPEN DAY ON MONDAY 25TH OCTOBER, 2021
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This is because of the current level two COVID restrictions and the uncertainly of what level Wellington maybe on at that date. The Society wants to make sure everyone is kept safe and well. The Society will be however opening the Fortress up if we are at level one, on Tuesday December 28th 2021. The hours will be from 10am to 4pm. Admission fees are: Family Pass: $20 (2 adults+3 children under 15) Adults: $10 Child under 15: $5 (CASH only: no EFTPOS) Bookings not essential. Self- guided tours take about one hour. Enquiries: Mike Lee (04) 4768 593 firstname.lastname@example.org
country, the difficult decision to cancel the live event and go online was made so it could still be celebrated in a safe and responsible way. In its 20th year, Wellington’s annual local Indian and South East Asian communities’ most vibrant cultural celebration will be sharing performances and messages online. Mayor Andy Foster says difficult decisions need to be made during these challenging times for the well-being of the whole community. “Obviously this is hugely disappointing for all of us, the organisers, the stallholders and performers, and the thousands of Wellingtonians who flock to this event every year. “But we commend the organisers for taking this approach, adapting quickly and providing an alternative to ensure the community can still celebrate this annual festival in a safe way.” Further details about the online Diwali celebrations will be announced in mid-October, and while regrettable, the
decision was one that had to be made says event producer Murali Kumar “For this year, we will still keep the spirit of the festival alive, working towards creating an online celebration showcasing some of our diaspora communities’ cultural repertoire.” The current uncertainty around the COVID situation has led to the announcement to cancel this years’ event on the waterfront, says Council’s City Events Manager, Suzanne Tamaki. “Diwali is all about communities coming together, so we’d like to encourage everyone to still get involved by tuning into the online performances once details have been confirmed. “We look forward to this vibrant, social and culturally connecting event returning to the capital next year.” Diwali festivals are known as the Festival of Lights. This ancient Hindu festival symbolises the triumph of light over darkness, good over evil, and the renewal of life.
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Former Onslow College Harward-Jones knows his student Dan involvement in Youth Parliament has shaped who he is now. Ohariu MP Greg O’Connor for nominations from people is calling 18 to represent the electorate aged 16 to Every three years, about next year. New Zealanders experience 140 young as Youth MPs and Youth Parliament Press members. In Youth Parliament Gallery 2022, Continued on page 2. Ohariu MP Greg O’Connor Youth MP Dan Haward-Jones.with 2019 Applications for 2022 are now open.
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Thursday October 14, 2021
Te Herenga Waka student joins Emerging Innovator programme Holly Gooch, a Master of Educational Psychology student at Te Herenga Waka—Victoria University of Wellington, will join the KiwiNet Emerging Innovator programme to progress a project to help twice-exceptional secondary students. Twice-exceptional students are those identified as gifted, with strong ability in some cognitive, creative, and/or cultural area, while also having a diagnosed disability. Holly is the first person in the University’s Faculty of Education—Te Whnau o ako pai to receive this award from KiwiNet. “Often these students don’t get diagnosed accurately because either their gift hides the fact they have a disability or vice-versa, so they don’t get the support or challenging opportunities they need,” explains Holly. “The tool I’m developing is designed to help teachers, parents, and teens identify those who need a full assessment by professionals to determine whether they are twice-exceptional.” Holly is the parent of a twice-exceptional teen, and has worked extensively in high schools with gifted and talented and twice-exceptional teens. “I could see the challenges these teens and their whnau face. Many of these challenges and barriers are unnecessary, so I wanted to do something about that.” The pilot is completed for this screening tool, and Holly has also created a tester YouTube channel to explain twice-exceptionality to educators and parents.
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connections and better understand how her idea will fit into the market and have real-life impact. Her application was championed by Lisa McLennan, a senior commercialisation manager at Wellington UniVentures—Te Paewai. “This is a sought-after programme that helps emerging researchers to reach their fullest potential in terms of future impact. I saw Holly’s work being promoted by ADHD New Zealand and its relevance and creativity inspired me—I contacted her the same day to talk with her about it,” says Lisa. “I was delighted to hear that Holly blew the 20-strong panel away with her skill, vision, and knowledge. Wellington Univentures has nominated several reseachers across different disciplines to join the programme and I have seen the incredible transformation as they gain confidence and self-belief in their own capacity, and I know Holly will make the most of this experience too.”
Police investigate suspicious fire Police investigating a suspicious fire at Te Herenga Waka—Victoria University of Wellington are seeking help from the public. The fire was reported around 3am on Friday 1 October at the rear of 18 Kelburn Parade, following three minor explosions being heard. The fire spread from the ground floor to the second floor, leaving the building significantly damaged. This building had been the target of some graffiti damage in the weeks leading up to the fire, and Police are following
“If schools in New Zealand can screen for twice-exceptionality, these students can be identified for extra support, ensuring they have the opportunity to realise their superpowers instead of underachieving or becoming mental health statistics. By definition, these students are out-of-the-box thinkers, with a lot to offer our creative economy, and they’re well placed to tackle challenges like climate change and pandemics,” says Holly. Holly will begin a PhD in Education next year to develop an online group programme for these teens, which will “empower and equip them with the skills to be able to take the lead in creating better learning and work environments for themselves, wherever they are”. The Emerging Innovator Programme provides $10,000 in funding to help Holly develop her idea into a business. Over the next 12 months, Holly will gain commercial mentoring, build industry
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Holly Gooch, left, a Master of Educational Psychology student at Te Herenga Waka—Victoria University of Wellington, will join the KiwiNet Emerging Innovator programme to progress a project to help twice-exceptional secondary students.
inquiries relating to this. Around the time of the fire, a vehicle was seen stopped nearby, and a motorbike was also seen and heard leaving the area. Police would like to hear from anyone with information in regards to the fire, or who has information relating to the graffiti of the building. Also, if anyone saw any pedestrians in the area shortly before 3am on 1 October, we want to hear from you. If you can help, contact Police on 105 and quote file number 211001/7254.
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