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MY WEEKLY

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MH17 tragedy: victims’ sunshine coast-based son speaks out

Jimmy & Tam

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FASHION TV GUIDE PROPERTY LOCAL NEWS

the block winners on how TO ACHIEVE RENOVATION SUCCESS ISSUE 664 JULY 22, 2021 SUNSHINE COAST >> 100% LOCALLY OWNED

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FIRST WORD

ON THE COVER Renovation experts Jimmy and Tam Wilkins will appear at the opening of Sunshine Mitre 10’s new store. Story page 10. Image: Brighton Homes

Letters Do you want your voice heard? We want to hear from you! Send your letters to the editor to letters@myweeklypreview.com.au or post to Letters to the Editor, PO Box 6362, Maroochydore BC, 4558, Queensland.

From the editor

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There are some news stories that stay with you forever. Take the 911 attacks on America, for example. It was in a time before Facebook or digital news delivery and I can still remember exactly what I was doing when the news flashed across my television screen. More recently, it was the nationwide COVID-19 press conference given by Prime Minister Scott Morrison, which left a permanent imprint on my memory. I will never forget the gnawing feeling in the pit of my stomach as it all unravelled, and the country was left grappling with the shock of a mass lockdown. Then there was the heartbreaking story of Malaysia Airlines flight MH17, which was shot down in July 2014, killing 283 passengers, including 80 children. I can still feel the lump that rose in my throat as I

scrolled through the newsfeed on my phone, image after image, headline after headline bringing waves of disbelief. Now, seven years after the incident in which a Buk missile caused the plane to break apart mid-air, a Coast man is preparing to address the court proceedings and deliver a victim impact statement. Matthew Horder’s parents, Howard and Susan, were two of the 38 Australians on that flight. Matthew, who spoke with journalist Peter Hall, says he and his brothers will be, “standing up for Mum and Dad as they would have wanted us to… our main objective is to tell the world what we have lost.” You can read the story of bravery, strength and a son’s love on page 14 of this week’s edition. Until next week, take care. Candice Holznagel cholznagel@myweeklypreview.com.au

My style See page 36>

My body See page 35>

More local news See page 24>

Puzzles See page 40>

Trades & services See page 58 >

Sport See page 61 >

TV guide Surf report see page 62 >

THIS WEEK HEALING – Therapist 18 CREATIVE Nicole Turschwell heals trauma with art.

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WHAT’S ON – Get out and about this weekend with our entertainment guide.

– Hinterland farmer takes 20 BUSINESS home gold for unusual produce.

OPINION – Award-winning writer 38 MY Jane Stephens shares her view.

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LOCAL NEWS – Stay up to date with seven pages of community stories.

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AGENDA

When can they come home? Mounting airline ticket costs, cancelled flights, uncertainty – this is the reality for the thousands of Australians trying to return to their home country in the age of COVID. WORDS: Caitlin Zerafa.

A

ustralians still overseas are facing eye-watering costs as they navigate the difficult reality of booking a flight to come home. An Australian man living in the US has estimated it will cost he and his wife almost $50,000 to move to the Sunshine Coast. Tim and Sharli McLachlan have been trying to return to Australia since last year. They have had two separate airline cancellations and fear their third attempt could fall through any day. It comes as Australia halved international arrival caps last week until at least next year. The decision, made by National Cabinet in early July as part of a four-phase approach to end lockdowns, has resulted in the number of people allowed to enter the country falling from 6070 to 3035. During the reduction there will be more government-facilitated flights to bring Australians to the Northern Territory’s Howard Springs quarantine centre.

Demand for the flights is expected to rise under smaller caps. Mr McLachlan has lived in the US for 21 years after a one-year role managing IT application delivery with IBM Australia led to a permanent position with IBM US. Now retired and fully vaccinated with Moderna, Mr and Mrs McLachlan wish to move to Australia to be closer to family. They first attempted to book flights in October 2020. With this came the task to coordinate shipping of their belongings and beloved dog, Willow. “We tried booking flights for February 2021 and worked with a shipping company and pet transportation,” Mr McLachlan says. “At that time in October 2020 it was not possible to actually buy a flight.” In January this year, Mr McLachlan booked two economy plus tickets and paid about $5600 for a June 26 flight to Melbourne with United Airlines, only for them to be cancelled and fully refunded by the airline on February 16. Then in March

Mr McLachlan was able to book two tickets with Qantas for November 15 at a total cost of around $8840. “We opted for economy plus seating upgrades with Qantas and were happy to have the flights booked,” he says. That flight was cancelled on May 24 and Mr McLachlan says he was offered flight credit. “We are still waiting for a refund requested a month ago.” The most recent and current booking was made on June 20 for two economy tickets at a total cost of about $8500, with Singapore Airlines. “These are still booked for the 13th of November 2021 to Melbourne to collect our pet from the Immigration Quarantine Facility – the only one in Australia.” Along with the stress of securing a flight, Mr McLachlan says the changing situation had caused havoc with shipping plans and he estimates the total cost to return to Australia to be around more than $40,000, plus around $10,800 in

immigration fees for his American wife. While registered with MyGov, Mr McLachlan says he did not receive any other formal information from Australia and says many of the current protocols make returning after so many years overseas difficult. “This is the frustrating part. Government and business leaders are making decisions based on the majority [of people who] fly to somewhere for work and back or come back from a trip overseas, but there are a number of expats who need to ship goods, pets and organise for living in their home country again.” Currently living in Arizona, Mr McLachlan was born in Moree, New South Wales. His sister, who lives on the Coast, was preparing to sell her home, so the couple decided to purchase the property to live in on their return. “My sister lives in Buderim. We purchased her house in April to allow her to move into a retirement community.”

Want more news daily? Visit our sister site, sunshinecoastnews.com.au, for free up-to-date news.

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FAST FACTS

The luck of the duck

Did you know?

Do you remember?

Babies have more bones than adults. At birth, a human has 300 bones with cartilage between many of them. This gives us extra flexibility, which is important when we pass through the birth canal. As we age, some of our bones fuse, leaving the average adult with 206 bones.

The 1990s was the decade of chokers, Game Boy, beepers and Tamagotchi. Sure, we forgot to feed them occasionally, but there was no digital pet better than these, which were first released by Bandai in Japan in 1996. Within six months, they became one of the biggest toy fads in history, and now, thanks to our fondness for nostalgia, these small egg-shaped computers are back for the modern era with a new edition released in 2018.

By the numbers. More than 25 years ago, a cargo ship travelling from Hong Kong to the United States accidentally lost a shipping crate in the Pacific Ocean. Inside that crate were 28,000 rubber ducks unwittingly about to embark on many long journeys across the globe. Today, rubber ducks continue to pop up on shores from Australia to Alaska, and it’s considered lucky if you can find one.

Quote of the week. “The world as we have created it is a process of our thinking. It cannot be changed without changing our thinking.” – Albert Einstein

32,098

80,486

Today in history – July 22

The average number of hours a person will spend watching TV through their life.

1933 – American aviator Wiley Post becomes the first person to fly solo around the Earth. He landed on Floyd Bennett Field in New York seven days after he departed alone from the same airfield in a Lockheed Vega aircraft known as Winnie Mae. 1983 – Australian Dick Smith becomes the first person to fly a helicopter around the world solo. He started his trip in August 1982 and it took him around a year to finish his trip.

100,000 The average number of hours a person spends eating through their lifetime.

1992 – Colombian drug trafficker Pablo Escobar escapes from police custody as he faces transfer from La Catedral, a luxurious prison that he had built, to a more secure facility. He remained a fugitive until December 1993, when he was killed during a shoot-out with law enforcement.

The average number of hairs on a woman’s head.

229,961

Word of the day.

The average number of hours a person sleeps through their lifetime.

Gormless Lacking in vitality or intelligence; stupid, dull or clumsy.

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COVER STORY

Renovation rules for

homeowners There’s a renovation revolution happening across the country, as homeowners stay and improve rather than sell and upgrade. WORDS: Caitlin Zerafa.

The Block 2020 winners Jimmy and Tam Wilkins IMAGE: BRIGHTON HOMES

T

here is no denying Australia’s renovation revolution is trending. With the property market continuing to soar and more residents working or spending time at home, homeowners are looking to create the ultimate holiday-from-home escape or update their property. With this comes spending, and the Australian Bureau of Statistics’ latest figures indicate renovation loans soared 26.5 per cent in the past 12 months to a 17-year high of $403.1 million. Housing Industry Association (HIA) economist Angela Lillicrap says across the country, loans for renovations continue to grow as loans for new builds slow with the end of the HomeBuilder initiative. “Lending for renovations continues to be strong,” she says. “The value of loans for alterations and additions is up by 66.7 per cent in the three months to April 2021 compared to the same time last year. “Households have diverted funds that would have typically been spent on overseas travel into buying a new

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home or improving their existing one.” Closer to home, HIA Sunshine Coast manager Ken Smith tells My Weekly Preview more homeowners are choosing to renovate due to several factors and lifestyle changes. “People are working much more from home now, so people are doing a lot more renovations in building areas for studies and at-home offices. “A lot of people have had a lifechanging realisation and are wanting to find comfort at home. “That is certainly a trend at the moment.” Mr Smith says the other aspect is due to interstate migration and the ratio of people moving to the Sunshine Coast versus the amount of people leaving the region. This is driving the property and rental shortage and subsequent market price hike, and forcing more homeowners to fix up, rather than ship out. “There are a lot of people coming in and not a lot of people going out,” Mr Smith says. “A lot of people are renovating the properties they’ve got

“People are making do with what they’ve got or spending money to upgrade” HIA Sunshine Coast manager Ken Smith

because they can’t necessarily move to a new place. “People are making do with what they’ve got or spending money to upgrade what they’ve got.”

Mr Smith says approvals for dwelling alterations in the past 12 months were high but did not break any records, with most of the focus locally on new construction. “Dwelling approvals for alterations and approvals in the past 12 months on the Sunshine Coast totalled $280 million,” he says. “Building is very busy in the renovations market and although the figure is high, many builders are concentrating on new home construction.” Deciding to renovate comes with one very important task: actually renovating. Whether you are a renovation master or rookie, making a dream come to life can be difficult, especially if you are limited to space, time or a budget. No strangers to the renovation game, 2020 winners of The Block and Sunshine Coast locals Jimmy and Tam Wilkins say they love the feeling of breathing new life into a rundown home. “I love nothing more than coming across a home that is worse for wear and bringing character back into that home myweeklypreview.com.au

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COVER STORY

and making it warm and friendly and somewhere you can create beautiful memories,” Tam says. “There is nothing more gratifying than seeing that come to life, and being part of the whole process is really special. It is something I absolutely love.” With 15 years’ experience in the industry as a plumber, Jimmy says he has “almost grown up” in the world of renovations. “I love tools, I love being on the tools, I love transforming things. It’s almost embedded in me,” Jimmy says. “The love for seeing a house that is fully dilapidated go from that to an absolutely stunning build is just something I love seeing and love seeing the process of it.” When renovating, Tam believes there is something important in keeping the home’s original character. “It is really important when you are renovating to pay homage to the home that you have; the original home,” she says. Jimmy and Tam made their dream move to the Sunshine Coast earlier this year, just in time for their five-year-old daughter Frankie to begin Prep, and are now looking for their own home to buy and renovate. “We are currently looking for our first home,” Tam says. “We are trying to find something we can put our own touch on as well – so watch this space.” Currently working on a renovation for Sunshine

Mitre 10, the couple is also preparing to embark on another television adventure with the upcoming show Renovate or Rebuild, and is in the process of launching their own business. “We are in the process of launching our own business called Captain and Queen,” Jimmy says. “It’s going to be a design business and plumbing and gas fitting. “I’m also going to study my builder’s license so that at one stage we can be a one-stop shop for renovating.” The couple will appear at the opening of Sunshine Mitre 10’s new flagship store on July 24 alongside much-loved Aussie personality, The Block’s Scott Cam. Sunshine Mitre 10 general manager Neil Hutchins says the company is celebrating 110 years and it is exciting to see the new 13,000-square metre site opening. “There will be plenty of suppliers throughout all departments to answer questions and give advice about DIY projects,” Mr Hutchins says. The new store, at 980 Nambour Connection Road, will employ 40 local staff and mark the 19th location across Queensland. “This new Nambour location is special, because Nambour is where the company’s 110-year history began,” he says. “So, it is great to see this new store, which will support our retail customers as well as the increasing demand on the Sunshine Coast for trade supplies.”

Looking back As Sunshine Mitre 10 celebrates its 110-year milestone, and its reign as one of the oldest surviving businesses here on the Coast, we take a look back at its history and the local families who invested time and money into turning their dream into success. Established in 1910 by Walter Lanham, W Lanham & Sons Saw Mill was built on Price Street in Nambour. The business eventually shifted to its current location on Court Road in 1945 and by 1975 became known simply as Lanhams. Meanwhile a little way down the road, the Melville family-owned business Melco had spent the past 20 years supplying Noosa and surrounds with timber and builders’ hardware. Realising a demand in the market, it became apparent to Keith, John and Mark Melville that in

order to reach new heights, they needed to be associated with a national brand. The Melco business joined the Mitre 10 group, and with the expansion, they invested in a new purpose-built space. Located on Venture Drive, in Noosa, the store was called Melco Mitre 10. In 2008 the Melco and Lanhams companies merged, creating an entity that was previously known as MelcoLanhams and today is known as Sunshine Mitre 10. Fast forward to 2021 and the company now has 19 stores across Brisbane and Queensland, including in Eagle Farm, Bundaberg, Caloundra, Coolum, Cooroy, Dalby, Gympie, Kawana, Kingaroy, Kunda Park, Mareeba, Nambour, Noosa, Roma, St George and Weipa.

Jimmy and Tam’s renovating tips 1. Do your homework on your trades. You need to be confident that your trades are the right people for the job. Maybe go and check out some of their previous work. You get what you pay for so going with the cheapest option probably won’t get you the best result. 2. Pinterest is going to be your best friend. Make a separate folder for each room you are working on. Put as many inspo picks in that folder as you can – you will start to notice some similarities in the pictures you have chosen this will help narrow down the design elements you are after. 3. Always allow 10 per cent of your budget for changes. Renovations usually never go to plan, roadblocks always occur and the budget can suffer. At the start after you have done up a budget, put 10 per cent aside so you’re not pulling your hair out when you have gone over budget – renovating is stressful enough as it is. Then if you come in under budget at the end, happy days. 4. Layout is the most important part of the design process. You must get the functionality right the first time, as you don’t want to be doing it again. Do a couple of different design layouts, ask friends what they think, ask your builder – the more people you get involved the better. 5. Reuse materials where you can, as not only does it save you money, but it will also bring character from the original house. There is nothing better than paying homage to what was already there. It will instantly make your house feel warm and cosy and create an organic style throughout. 6. Do your research on products. There are so many amazing products out there these days that you may never have seen. It pays to look around, even attend some display villages to see what the most popular design trends are.

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JOIN THE INDEPENDENT FREE LOCAL NEWS REVOLUTION Our award-winning reporters are working hard to inform, connect and celebrate the region, providing high-quality coverage all produced daily. The site features stunning pictures and offers entertaining and insightful columns from a range of writers and experts in their fields. To join the independent local news revolution visit: sunshinecoastnews.com.au and subscribe to our daily news bulletin, or load the SCN icon to the home screen on your tablet or mobile phone and get all the news you’ll need FREE – DAILY.

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NEWS

MH17 TRAGEDY: SONS TO SHARE LOSS OF PARENTS WITH THE WORLD DURING TRIAL

AAP

Seven years after flight MH17 was shot down, a Sunshine Coast son will finally get the chance to “stand up for Mum and Dad’’ and tell the world what his family lost in the unimaginable tragedy. WORDS: Peter Hall, Sunshine Coast News.

Howard and Susan Horder

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IMAGE: WARREN LYNAM

S

aturday, July 17, is the anniversary of the 2014 atrocity that sent shockwaves around the globe. A Malaysia Airlines flight, en route from Amsterdam to Kuala Lumpur, was brought down by a surface-to-air-missile over eastern Ukraine where rebels were fighting government forces. A total of 298 people were killed, including 80 children and 38 Australians. Among them were beloved Brisbane retirees Howard, 63, and Susan Horder, 62, who were returning from their trip of a lifetime in Europe. They had spent a month in Ireland, visited one of their sons, David, in London and enjoyed an Andre Rieu concert in the Netherlands. Their other sons, Matthew and Adam, are from the Sunshine Coast and Melbourne, where David also has relocated to since the incident. Matthew, 46, is vice-president and a former Nippers chairman at Mooloolaba Surf Life Saving Club, which protects the beach his parents adored. The spot was so special to them, they wanted their ashes placed there. After seven years, the family is now hoping for justice and some finality as a trial gathers momentum in the Netherlands. Three Russians and a Ukrainian are accused of downing MH17 and murdering all those on board. The most senior, Igor Girkin, was commanding Russian-backed separatists in the area. Early evidence heard in The Hague has focused on the surface-to-air Buk missile involved, where it originated and who provided it to the separatists. However, in September, Matthew and his brothers will have the chance to address the court proceedings – being livestreamed

Matthew Horder – and deliver a victim impact statement, most likely via video conferencing. “We will be standing up for Mum and Dad as they would have wanted us to … we will be their voice,’’ Mr Horder says. “Of course, we hope someone is held to account and to get some finality at the end of this trial, but our main objective is to tell the world what we have lost.’’ With the anniversary always a difficult time, Mr Horder decided to give a talk at endED Espresso Bar at Buddina, which raises funds for the eating disorders support network of the same name. Charity work, volunteering and exercise have helped him cope with depression, anxiety and PTSD in the wake of the tragedy. The talk attracted a group of friends from surf lifesaving, Matthew’s work in the sport and recreation industry and others who had joined him on charity walks that help organisations, including Cancer Council Queensland and Wesley Mission. He told the group that his parents had been at the back end of a dream trip to Europe where they were having the time of their lives. His father had been “posting

every day’’ the photos of their many enjoyable moments. But on July 17, the family’s world was changed forever. “Sudden loss is one thing, but the way it happened was something I struggled to come to terms with, and it has had a big impact on the way I live my life. No-one was prepared for this kind of event – it shocked the world,” Mr Horder says. As the unthinkable event happened overnight Australian time, Mr Horder did not find out until early on July 18, when he awoke and saw multiple missed calls from his brothers. “I called my brother in Melbourne and he was having trouble speaking. He eventually spat out that our parents’ plane had come down. I said, ‘What the hell are you talking about?’ “Then I turned on the TV and there it was … pictures of a burnt-out wreckage… The grief reaction was instant.’’ Mr Horder says his father had been a remarkably organised person and left a “dossier’’ to be opened if anything happened while they were away. He said it was like his father was talking to him through the package, telling him everything from how to get into their house, disable alarm systems and where vital documents were kept. Mr Horder says the media scrutiny was something his family was unprepared for. It was sudden, intense and overwhelming. “The calls started coming quickly. Media had bought a copy of the manifest from someone in Malaysia and had more information than DFAT. They didn’t give a sh*t about Mum and Dad and just wanted us to say something negative about Russia or (Russian President) Vladimir Putin.’’ Mr Horder says the most difficult tasks for him were to tell his two children about their grandparents and also his mother’s best friend, who was devastated. The Federal Government has provided excellent support to the family, he says. A

few days after the plane came down, he was in the gym trying to distract himself from the turmoil when the phone rang. “A man spoke and said: ‘It’s Tony Abbott here. I’m calling to see how you’re going’. I spoke with the (then) prime minister for 20 to 30 minutes and told him about Mum and Dad, that they were hard-working Australians who had never asked for anything, but now needed their country’s help. At that stage, we did not know where they were… their bodies… and whether we would ever be able to bring them home.’’ Mr Horder says the then PM and then-Minister for Foreign Affairs, Julie Bishop, had been at the forefront of getting a resolution through the United Nations that allowed the recovery operation in what was a war zone. Up to 500 Australians worked on the case, including servicemen and women, scientists and police. “This was pretty much the world’s biggest crime scene as people, belongings and fragments of aircraft had fallen over a 50-square-kilometre area in fields with giant sunflowers.’’ On August 15 that year, Mr Horder was contacted by the AFP, who said they had identified his mother and wanted to know whether to bring her home. “I got pretty upset and said: ‘What about Dad?’ I wanted them to come home together. Five days later, they identified Dad, which was a huge relief.’’ Howard and Susan Horder were flown home and their family was able to give them a fitting farewell. In keeping with their wishes, their ashes were placed off the rocks at the northern end of Mooloolaba, where the caravan park used to be. “It was their favourite place and will always be special to all of us.”

Visit sunshinecoastnews.com.au, for free up-to-date news. myweeklypreview.com.au

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NEWS SUMMARY

NEWS

PREVIEW WISHLIST JAZZ & WINE FESTIVAL

Wishlist’s annual Jazz and Wine Festival is on again for 2021 after a 2020 hiatus. The event, on Saturday, August 14 will be held at Gunabul Homestead in Gympie featuring renowned jazz and blues artists, award-winning wines and gourmet food. “It’s a fun-filled afternoon many Sunshine Coast and Noosa residents travel to be at,” Wishlist fundraising and events manager Lisa Wilson says. “It’s an opportunity to enjoy a relaxed evening out, all while supporting Wishlist. This year we will be raising much-needed funds to give patients access to a range of vital services within our new Wishlist Centre.” Construction of Wishlist Centre’s stage one will start next month with the facility expected to open in mid-2022. General admission and corporate tickets to the Jazz and Wine Festival are available at wishlist.org.au.

NEWS

BUDDING MUSOS TAKE NOTE The University of the Sunshine Coast (USC) will offer a new degree in 2022 to amplify the skills of the next generation of music industry artists and professionals. USC is offering a Bachelor of Music next year for the first time to encourage sustainable careers in an industry working on new opportunities for success during COVID-19 restrictions, such as global online markets. It will be taught by award-winning industry professionals and recording artists including major label songwriter, producer and performing artist Dr Andy Ward (pictured), renowned music producer Dr Lachlan ‘Magoo’ Goold, and cutting-edge music theorist Dr Briony Luttrell.

$1.69 BILLION

Roadside cameras that can catch drivers using their phones behind the wheel or not wearing a seatbelt will be permanently rolled out on Queensland roads on July 26 as part of the state government’s $1.69-billion road safety plan. Transport and Main Roads minister Mark Bailey is likening distracted driving to drink driving. “Our message has always been direct and very simple: just put your phone away.” The decision comes after a successful trial in 2020 with drivers being told to expect to be caught “anywhere, anytime”.

NRL ROUND 19 AT STADIUM The Round 19 clash of the 2021 NRL Telstra Premiership between the South Sydney Rabbitohs and New Zealand Warriors is locked in at Sunshine Coast Stadium on July 24. With the Rabbitohs currently third on the ladder, this is a great opportunity for local footy fans to see the heavyweights in action. Tickets: sunshinecoaststadium.com.au.

REVIEW GARDEN EXPO A BIG SUCCESS

CALOUNDRA KIDS WIN $1500 KIT Caloundra West sisters Aleea, Shyla and Laiken, now know a whole lot more about preparing for disasters after winning the passport competition at the Emergency Services and Disaster Preparedness Expo. They scored a $1500 four-person evacuation kit after visiting stalls at the recent expo, hosted by Sunshine Coast Council and emergency services, and answering questions to collect stamps on their passport. Visit the council’s Disaster Hub website to find the latest updates, practical resources and what to do before, during and after an emergency.

Thousands of garden enthusiasts converged on Nambour Showgrounds for the 36th annual Queensland Garden Expo from July 9 to 11. Despite a local lockdown just a week prior, organisers were able to present Australia’s largest gardening speaker program and more than 300 exhibitors, injecting millions into the local economy. “The economic impact of this event is estimated to be between $8 million and $11 million, so we were thrilled that the event was able to go ahead, particularly after last year’s cancellation,” organiser Marion Beazley says. “We are delighted at how well-supported the event was and thank all who participated and attended.”

DIRECT AIR NEW ZEALAND FLIGHTS BEGIN Air New Zealand’s direct service between the Coast and Auckland began on July 17 as part of the recommencement of quarantine-free Trans-Tasman bubble arrangements between New Zealand and Queensland. The Auckland service was the first international commercial passenger flight to land on Sunshine Coast Airport’s new runway since it opened in June 2020, and the arrival of the A320 aircraft marked the start of a year-round service. “We are so excited to connect people across the ditch for the first time since October 2019, and to welcome our first international passenger flight since the runway opened 12 months ago,” Sunshine Coast Airport chief executive Andrew Brodie says. “New Zealand has traditionally been the largest source of international visitors to the Sunshine Coast, and the additional flights will deliver an extra 14,000 seats to the route every year as well as a further $8 million boost to the local visitor economy.”

Nominations close

Play a role in giving feedback to Council on the ongoing implementation of the Integrated Transport Strategy – whether it be a discussion on specific projects, proposals, or emerging transport related issues.

Council is inviting you to nominate to join its Transport Community Reference Group. Community input is vital to our success.

Scan the QR code or visit our website to submit your nomination.

210144A 07/21.

20 August 2021

sunshinecoast.qld.gov.au/TCRG 07 5475 7272 16 My Weekly Preview | July 22, 2021

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PROFILE

Healing through creativity IMAGE: NIK BUTTIGIEG

Sunshine Coast therapist Nicola Turschwell recently returned home after leading art therapy groups in the Kimberley, where she used creativity to heal trauma. WORDS: Leigh Robshaw.

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n June 6, Nambour art therapist Nicola Turschwell packed up her four-wheel drive with crayons, coloured papers, clay, large sheets of paper and camping gear and set off on a five-day drive to remote communities in Western Australia to teach art therapy for five weeks. It was the adventure of a lifetime, and one she hopes to repeat every year. It wasn’t the first time she had ventured into the outback. In 2017 she went through a tough separation after 30 years of marriage. She left her Sunshine Coast home of 28 years, her husband and her job, accepting a new job in the Kimberley without hesitation. The two years she spent there planted deep seeds of love and appreciation for the Indigenous communities she recently went back to visit. A Gestalt therapist who focuses on sensorimotor art therapy, she spent time with health workers in Kununurra in the Kimberley and Broome, teaching them the profound healing effects of art therapy,

Nicola Turschwell with art therapy group participant Glen Dixon which they could then take to people in the Indigenous communities they serve, many who suffer from inter-generational trauma. “Sensorimotor art therapy taps into the wisdom of the body as you create with visual and sensory art tools,” Ms Turschwell says. “It initiates a process of self-awareness, transformation and healing. Face-to-face training events are few and far between up there and this is a hands-on experience. “The health workers go through calming methods and then take these simple, accessible therapy tools out to the remote communities they serve. I work in close consultation with the local community and co-present with a local Indigenous worker, so it is done with the deepest respect for the local elders and

aligned with culture and country. “Glen Dixon is a traditional owner of the country around Broome and he had the best stories. We made a group mandala where we worked on one big piece of paper like a community. He was really clear that it had to be about country, so we were very much guided by his direction and other First Nations people in the group. Using the red dirt and gluing on the dried grasses, he made an incredible image of a crab out of the clay we were working with. He was talking about hunting. We just had beautiful conversations.” Ms Turschwell says there’s a mistaken belief that art therapy requires the participants to be good at art, but in fact it’s more of a healing process than trying to be

the next van Gogh. “Talking to some Indigenous people out there, they said ‘we wish you changed the name to creative healing’. Some of the workers didn’t want to attend because they thought they weren’t good at art. That’s the big fallacy. It’s not about art, it’s about the true expression of yourself. “My workshops are primarily trauma informed, so it’s about working with traumatised people. It’s a really gentle way to work with trauma – not going into the trauma stories but giving options to calm and soothe through art.” In 2019, Ms Turschwell was accepted into The Refinery, an eight-week incubator to turn a creative idea into a sustainable business, and is now running her ‘creative mindfulness’ business with art therapy, workshops and clinical supervision on the Sunshine Coast. She calls herself a ‘disruptive creative’. Having recently become a grandmother, she’s aiming to balance her work here with regular trips to remote communities. “I’m 58 years old and I’m really standing in who I am. I want the best of both worlds. I would like these trips to be yearly, if not more regular. This was a test case to see how I went with the drive. Overall, it’s five days coast to coast without stopping and I made a bit of a holiday out of it. “This trip was a yearning to go back to that country. I loved it – the pace, the country, the people, the big open spaces, the skies from horizon to horizon, storms in wet season, stars at night. It’s so beautiful – red rocks and red earth. It’s healing country in every sense of the word for me.”

For more information visit nicolaturschwell.com.au.

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ARM AGAINST COVID-19 A COVID-19 vaccine is your best defence and our only way forward. Now’s the time to arm yourself, your family, your friends, your work mates, your community – someone you love. Book your vaccination online or call 1800 020 080.

Find out when you can get vaccinated australia.gov.au Authorised by the Australian Government, Canberra.

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BUSINESS & FINANCE

SMALL FRUIT A BIG WINNER FOR COAST GROWER What started out as a project for her high school students has blossomed into a successful business for Glass House Mountains finger lime grower Jade King, who now has 1200 finger lime plants on her family farm and exports around the world. WORDS: Caitlin Zerafa.

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s someone who always wanted to become a primary producer, high school teacher Jade King set her agricultural students an assignment nine years ago to look into new markets. Now farming a small fruit that packs a “wow factor” punch, Ms King is stamping the Green Valley Fingerlimes name on the market. “I always wanted to grow something native, that was the plan,” Ms King says. “Macadamias, everyone was doing that. I looked into it and then I decided to put it into one of my students’ assessment tasks to look at new and upcoming markets in agriculture “I said ‘whatever they come up with, I’ll put in a couple of trees’. One of the students actually presented on finger limes and that was the beginning.” On her property in the Glass House Mountains, Ms King planted “a few” finger lime trees, which quickly turned into a “few more”. Finger limes are a native Australian citrus that grow from a rainforest tree in southeast Queensland and northern New

South Wales. Although the finger-shaped citrus grows year-round, its official season is from December to July. Now, Ms King has 1200 plants of the champagne red variety of finger limes, which she sells locally and exports as far as Hong Kong, Singapore and Italy. “The finger limes are a red skin variety

with a champagne to red colouring of citrus inside. Unlike normal citrus, the inside is like little pearls, and they pop in your mouths and give that extra wow factor to any dish they are added too. “They can be added to cocktails, seafood, dessert – but I love personally just throwing them through a tossed salad. Rather than a lime dressing, the pops of the lime through the salad make it a bit more special.” The red champagne variety grows on a 2.5-metre bush that Ms King says is spiky, making harvesting an interesting job. “They are all hand harvested with gloves on.” Green Valley Fingerlimes was announced as a gold medallist in the Delicious Harvey Norman Produce Awards for 2021. Cameron Matthews, former head chef of the award-winning Long Apron Restaurant at Spicers Clovelly Estate, nominated the farm for the awards, unbeknownst to Ms King.

“It was a massive surprise to me to be nominated,” Ms King says. “He [Mr Matthews] uses it in some of his restaurants and a lot of other chefs over the Sunshine Coast use them as well, so it was really lovely to be recognised. “I did not really expect anything to come from it. It’s a massive highlight to have in the industry and certainly getting our product out there to people.” The company also won the New Exporter Award at the Queensland Horticulture Export Awards in June. Ms King says she is proud of her efforts after nearly a decade of growing her orchid and says it is very much a family affair with her three teenage children living and helping out on the farm. “The kids are an amazing part of what we do as well. “I have a 15, 17 and 18-year-old. They are all part of the business with me, which is really quite nice.”

Residents can purchase products during the season from December to July at greenvalleyfingerlimes.com.

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Call 134 478 or visit irt.org.au au 20 My Weekly Preview | July 22, 2021

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BUSINESS & FINANCE

Troy Derwin, Ord Minnett Buderim.

REVISING OUR SHARE MARKET INDEX TARGET Company earnings per share are the starting point for valuing individual companies, and hence are critical in determining a so-called fair value range for the overall share market. In May, aggregate earnings per share (EPS) estimates on the S&P/ASX 200 Index reached pre-COVID levels of $380, and in the couple of months since then the aggregate EPS forecast has surged to $417 to stand almost 10 per cent higher than pre-pandemic levels! We believe this EPS estimate will continue to move higher. An earnings upgrade cycle – and the likelihood that central banks will respond to the stronger growth backdrop by slowing the pace of monetary accommodation, placing upward

pressure on interest rates – will likely be a headwind for price-earnings (PE) multiple expansion. As such, we now apply a PE multiple of 17.5 to 18.5 times (which is about half a point lower than our previous assumption and lower than the trading range in the last year) on our December 2021 forward EPS estimate of $425. This brings us to an S&P/ASX 200 Index valuation of 7400 to 7800. We set this as our new index target range for the balance of CY21. This compares favourably to the current index level which is approximately 7300 points. Our previous index target range of 6700 to 7300 was based on the assumption that forward earnings estimates would only return to pre-COVID levels, not surpass them, as they have now done. The factors below suggest the balance of risk for EPS estimates remains to the upside: • Business confidence – The National Australia Bank survey reports business confidence and conditions are near record highs. Current levels of business confidence have previously been associated with earnings growth of 10 to 20 per cent versus the current forecast 12-month growth rate of circa 13 per cent. • Commodity prices – Spot commodity prices still sit above consensus forecasts.

The longer this persists, the more likely consensus estimates will have to be upgraded, leading to a stronger earnings outlook for the miner-dominated materials sector. For example, iron ore prices are currently around $US200/t compared with the median consensus estimate of $US155/t for the balance of this year. • Broad-based recovery – The materials sector has been the major driver of the recovery in earnings estimates. However, there are eight to nine other sectors seeing improving EPS trends, but which

are yet to recoup their pre-COVID levels. As pandemic restrictions continue to lift, (such as looser social distancing rules and an easing of lockdowns), the earnings recovery is likely to broaden. Assuming the materials sector sustains its earnings trend, and all other sectors see EPS estimates back to pre-pandemic levels, it implies a 12-month forward EPS estimate of at least $425. Troy Derwin is an authorised representative (no 435773) of Ord Minnett Ltd, AFS licence 237121. This article contains general financial advice only. Troy can be reached on 5430 4444 or tderwin@ords.com.au.

Lasting weight loss solutions Maintaining a healthy weight can be a struggle – and obesity is associated with a number of serious health conditions. If lifestyle changes and weight loss medications haven’t worked, we have experienced surgeons and support teams who take a personalised approach to weight loss. Find out how we can help achieve lasting weight loss and improved wellbeing. Learn more about Bariatric weight loss surgery under ‘Our Services’ at sunshinecoastuniversityprivate.com.au noosahospital.com.au nambourselangor.com.au

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SUNSHINE COAST COUNCIL PROMOTION

STREETSCAPE DRAFT: HAVE WE GOT IT RIGHT?

Major names announced for Caloundra Music Festival 2021 The Caloundra Music Festival is set to make major waves from 1 to 3 October, featuring Ball Park Music and The Stones’ Sticky Fingers starring Adalita, Phil Jamieson and Tim Rogers.

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lso ready to rock the stage are Spiderbait, The Whitlams, Gyroscope, Baker Boy, Sneaky Sound System, The Superjesus, Ben Lee and The Badloves. Coming in from New Zealand as the only international on the bill this year is roots reggae ambassadors Katchafire. With four festival stages providing backto-back entertainment over three days, more performers are still to be announced for the program and Sunshine Coast performers will get their share of the platform as well this year. The Fins will perform Friday, Andrea Kirwin with the Yama-Nui Social Club and KARLOU will shine on Saturday. Chris Ah Gee, De Saint,

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Flaskas, Genniie Boy, jaZZella, Raw Ordio, Sari Abbott and T H U M P will bring the energy for Sunday punters. More than 60 local musicians have been mentored by, performed and recorded with national and international touring artists as part of their engagement with CMF. Since 2007, CMF has provided a place for families and friends to come together in celebration, showcasing Caloundra to visitors from around the country. The festival has provided exposure and opportunities for local performers and work opportunities for a range of local event and technical crew.

The 2019 CMF was awarded Queensland Live Event of the Year at the National Live Music Awards and also received a third nomination in the Queensland Music Awards for the ‘Festival of the Year’ people’s choice category. Tickets are on sale for the Caloundra Music Festival. With limited capacity due to COVID-19, music lovers should snap up tickets quickly at caloundramusicfestival.com. The CMF is an event initiative of Sunshine Coast Council and supported by the Queensland Government through Tourism and Events Queensland. This event features on the It’s Live! in Queensland events calendar.

Council’s draft streetscape designs for Blackall Street, Woombye, have retained the town’s history, and its country charm and enticing character have become even more prominent. The community told Council they would like improved pedestrian access, convenient parking, an attractive and vibrant town centre and to share the stories of Woombye. Review the draft concept designs and tell us if we have got it right. Provide your feedback on Council’s Have Your Say webpage before 13 August.

WIN YOUR RATES Rates are now due for payment by 20 August. Register to receive your future rate notices by email through MyCouncil and you’ll put yourself in the running to win up to $1000 off your next rate bill. If you already receive your rate notices by email, you’re automatically in the draw! You can open a MyCouncil account or login to an existing account at mycouncil.sunshinecoast.qld.gov.au. MyCouncil also enables you to make requests to Council, check your pet registrations and make payments online.

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SUNSHINE COAST COUNCIL PROMOTION

DID YOU KNOW Did you know takeaway coffee cups, plastic shopping bags, plastic straws and water bottles are the top four single-use plastics? This Plastic Free July be part of the solution – it can be as easy as picking one single-use plastic item to avoid or swap for a reusable alternative. Register with millions of other people to join the Plastic Free Challenge at plasticfreejuly.org. Visit Council’s Living Smart website for more tips and tricks and details on what’s happening near you: livingsmartqld.com.au.

FACT The Sunshine Coast is where you can find Australia’s largest busking festival this year – the place to discover the undiscovered! The multi-award-winning event from 29 to 31 October is celebrated for:

DIG OUT THE PHOTO ALBUMS – IT’S COMPETITION TIME Share your photos of summers past to enter Sunshine Coast Council’s 2022 Heritage Calendar photo competition.

The competition is open 26 July to 16 August. Entry is free and winning photos will be included in the calendar. Winning contributors will receive a canvas print of their entry, five copies of the calendar and an invitation to the launch. Enter online at Council’s heritage website or a Customer Contact Centre.

• breaking boundaries, • attempting world records, and

MOOLOOLABA FORESHORE REVITALISATION PROJECT

• providing opportunity for anyone despite their age or ability.

MAJOR GRANTS OPEN NOW! Does your community organisation need funding to help make something great happen? Make it a reality with support from Council’s Community Grants Program. Major Grant funding is available for projects, events and activities that meet community need and provide community benefit. But don’t delay in applying as applications are closing soon. Visit Council’s website for guidelines and to apply online before 30 August.

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If you think you’ve got what it takes to wow a crowd, register at buskersbythelake.com.au or grab your discounted early bird tickets now.

JOIN THE CONVERSATION @sunshinecoastcouncil @councilscc @sunshinecoastcouncil Sunshine Coast Council sunshinecoast.qld.gov.au

FROM THE MAYOR

This year’s theme is ‘The Great Outdoors…Celebrating fun days of sun and adventure’.

Stage 1 Mooloolaba Northern Parkland, barbecue sheltered areas Council is creating more space along the foreshore to create treasured memories with family and friends, better pathways for sunrise walks and more places to enjoy the lifestyle we all love. Stage 1 Northern Parkland includes a new viewing platform with seating at the Alex Bluff Foreshore Park, a new accessible boardwalk linking Alexandra Headland and Mooloolaba, new open spaces, a barbecue sheltered area and more. For all the details, visit the project webpage sunshinecoast. qld.gov.au/mfr.

They help out, they pitch in, they are generous with their time and share their experience. They are the fundraisers, the community support groups, the volunteers and the organisations who do it all for a smile. Now is our opportunity to say, ‘thank you’, by nominating these quiet achievers for a 2022 Sunshine Coast Australia Day Award. If you know a person, community group or organisation worthy of an award, nominate them in one of the following categories: • Citizen of the Year • Senior Citizen of the Year • Young Citizen of the Year • Community Group or Organisation • Creative • Sport and Recreation • Environment and Sustainability. You can nominate online via Council’s website. Nominations close November 4. While you’re visiting the Council website, you can also find a volunteer opportunity that suits you.

Mark Jamieson Mayor Sunshine Coast Council

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Local

says. “We decided we should be doing a bit of recycling of stamps as a fundraiser. “We started off in a small way and it has really taken off since then.” The collected stamps were given to a charity in Sydney until the club began donating the money to the Australian Lions Children’s Mobility Foundation in 2004. “[The foundation] was set up only three years earlier to provide walking frames for children born with cerebral palsy. “The club I was in at the time down in Wollongong, we purchased a walking frame

news

“It was very emotional to see a kid who had been crawling around all of a sudden, at five years of age, standing”

Pacific Paradise man Ross Paine is looking for old stamp collections to help fundraise for children with cerebral palsy

CHARITABLE ACT HAS STAMP OF APPROVAL Lions member Ross Paine wants your old stamps to help with his fundraising project. WORDS: Caitlin Zerafa.

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orting through thousands of stamps is a dream day for a Pacific Paradise philately enthusiast hoping to make a difference to the lives of children with mobility conditions. As secretary of the Australian Lions Stamp Club and a Lions Club member for

40 years, Ross Paine is always on the lookout for stamp donations to sort and sell at auction. “I started this project with another Lion over the other side of the continent when we were at an international Lions convention in Brisbane in 1991,” Mr Paine

for a child, and I was fortunate enough to see that child get fitted in this frame. “It was very emotional to see a kid who had been crawling around the floor all of a sudden, at five years of age, standing up for the first time. “The smile on their face was something you never see again. It was something that rung a bell with a lot of us.” The collection drive has “taken off” in the past three years with more than a tonne of donated stamps raising $167,000 for the project. Now, Mr Paine is calling on residents who have unwanted collections, including albums, stamps cut from envelopes, first day covers or mint stamps to consider donating them to the cause. “Everything that we get we sell in bulk. Most of them are Australian stamps and most of them have been just picked off envelopes. We sort them into four different

groups, depending on where they are from and how much they are worth, and put them into a wine box. “We sell about 40 to 50 wine boxes full of stamps every year, so about 500 kilograms a year.” Mr Paine now has assistants helping in New South Wales, Victoria, Western and South Australia and Tasmania and says a few rare stamps have been discovered across the country. “The fellow in Sydney picked up a Penny Black, which is one of the most valuable stamps in the world,” he says. “The Penny Black was the first stamp issued in England back in the 1800s. “We also get a lot of stamps prior to federation in Australia in 1901.” An avid stamp collector himself, Mr Paine donated his own collection to the project and has been recognised with an OAM for his contribution to the Australian Lions Stamp Club. “It’s virtually a full-time job,” he says. “I’m going to hit 80 this year and that’s all I do. I play with these stamps six hours a day, seven days a week. “It’s mediation; the mind goes into neutral and puts everything else out of it and I can sit for hours.” Anyone wishing to donate their stamps can contact Mr Paine at rosspaine@bigpond.com or 0419 449 881.

LOCAL NEWS Do you have a news tip? Let journalist Caitlin Zerafa know about it! Phone 5444 0152 or email: localnews@myweeklypreview.com.au

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ROCKPOOLS

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LOCAL NEWS

No Salesmen No Hype...

Just quality Patios & Pergolas built to STAND THE TEST OF TIME

WALK IT OFF: LOCAL’S TREK FOR CHARITY

Patios | Pergolas | Decks | Carports Deal with one person, the owner from Concept to Completion.

A Moffat Beach woman is hoping to raise $10,000 for Beyond Blue as she and her team, Striding for Happiness, participate in the 30-kilometre Coastrek event on July 23. Sandy Siebenhausen, who has used the services of Beyond Blue herself, is hoping to make a difference and promote “walking off the down times and helping others”. “I recently had to resign from my job due to my mental health and learning to live with bipolar,” she says. Ms Siebenhausen has been selling sunflowers at Joe Crow and Stormbird cafe in Shelly Beach to raise funds and spread joy. “Sunflowers are my happy flower; they always make me smile when I see them,” she says. “I used to grow sunflowers in my 90-year-old parents’ courtyard at Seasons aged care. “Sunflowers remind me of good times with Mum and Dad.” The money raised will be directed to the Beyond Blue support service, which provides free counselling, referrals and advice to people living with anxiety or depression.

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All of your favourites plus more online Go to coastrek.com.au and search ‘Sandy Siebenhausen’ to donate. Anyone needing support can visit beyondblue.org.au.

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LOCAL NEWS

STUDENT REFLECTS ON GLOBAL YOUTH PROGRAM

A

Year 12 student has spent her school holidays participating in a Yale University program offered to a small number of youth around the world. Sunshine Coast Grammar School’s Erin Blond was one of 2000 students worldwide chosen from 7000 applicants, and the only student in Queensland to be part of Yale Young Global Scholars

(YYGS) Summer School Program. As part of the program she participated in an online course connecting with Yale professors, not-for-profit managers and United Nations workers from across the world. Erin spent two weeks attending the Solving Global Challenges course, which focuses on issues of inequality, environment, activism and social

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connectivity through university-style lectures, seminars and workshops. “I loved working with Yale professors, and gaining mentors while learning about the environmental crisis, social inequality, COVID and a multitude of other significant issues, which I can’t wait to incorporate within my future,” Erin says. “Overall, YYGS was an incredible experience and although not in person, it really expanded my horizons and world view. “I loved making friends with students from across the world – Poland, India, Botswana and America, just to name a few – and I have been able to continue interacting with these students, gaining connections and becoming involved in their individual projects and ideas. “Being the only student in Queensland and one of just a handful in Australia, it allowed me the opportunity to represent not only myself and my school but a much larger group of individuals.” Erin attended the course from 9pm to 2am, participating in lecturers, tutorials and group activities from the comfort of her bedroom. “I would definitely recommend other curious students in younger grades to get involved with this incredible experience because you just don’t know where YYGS might take you.”

Construction of the highly anticipated Brisbane Road upgrade between Walan Street and Kyamba Court, which will result in the widening of the corridor to four traffic lanes, is now underway. Sunshine Coast Council group executive Liveability and Natural Assets, Warren Bunker, says the construction will deliver the second and third stages of the Mooloolaba Transport Corridor Upgrade – designed to improve the community’s connectivity and travel choice. “This important transport project is scheduled for completion in late 2022 and will improve safety and traffic flow, reduce delays during peak periods and cater for future traffic growth in Mooloolaba.” Mr Bunker says power conduits were installed across Mayes Canal Bridge in June and underground infrastructure will continue to be installed along Brisbane Road as the project continues. Sections of Brisbane Road will be closed periodically throughout the project. To subscribe to Sunshine Coast Council’s regular updates about the Brisbane Road Upgrade project, send your contact details to mtcu@sunshinecoast.qld.gov.au or visit sunshinecoast.qld.gov.au/MTCU.

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19/07/2021 4:07:10 PM


LOCAL NEWS

40 Years of Mechanical Experience

Kawana Forest Trail improvement Great news for Kawana Forest residents as council is upgrading a 500-metre section of the Kawana Forest Trail from Lemonwood Street. These works will improve the trail experience while also making it more useable during wet weather conditions.

2020/21 Budget

Cr Peter Cox Division three Warana Beach shelter upgrade A new roof shelter and bar stools have just been built onto the existing viewing platform at Beach Access 237. These additions will make it more user-friendly, especially during our hot summer months, and locals have already been making great use of the upgraded facility.

Late last month council handed down its $816 million budget. The budget contains several significant investments for division three, including $5 million to progress the 75-hectare Honeyfarm Road Sport and Recreation Precinct, $550,000 to commence implementation of the Kawana Regional Aquatic Centre masterplan and more than $210,000 to improve our parks and gardens. You can find out more about this year’s budget via council’s website at sunshinecoast.qld.gov.au.

New pathway in Aroona

PARK PROJECT

I’m pleased to advise council has recently completed the installation of a new 1.8-metre-wide pathway along Ridgehaven Court. The project will help improve neighbourhood connectivity and pedestrian safety for local school children. This project was funded by the federal government via the Local Roads and Community Infrastructure Program.

Work has begun on the Moondara Park exercise equipment renewal project in Wurtulla. The project began on July 11 and is expected to be complete by July 26, weather permitting. The park has a range of exercise equipment designed for strength, cardio and mobility training.

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LOCAL NEWS

BUDERIM TO GET MOBILE POLICE BEAT

RACE THE ROO AND WIN GREAT PRIZES Local runners get ready to test how many laps you can run while racing a kangaroo at the second annual Race the Roo community running event on August 1. Hosted by Caloundra Triathlon Club, the aim is to outrun the roo that will be racing alongside runners for as many of the 1.1-kilometre laps as possible. Club president Carlee Driscoll says runners of all abilities can take part in the event. “The roo will start his first lap at a very relaxed pace and steadily increase the pace of each consecutive lap.”

“To stay in the race, runners will have to finish each lap before the roo gets to the finish line.” The overall male and female winner will each win $250 in prize money. There will also be random prizes up for grabs, including a $500 personal training package. The event, to be held at Skippy Park in Landsborough, is in partnership with Caloundra Community Bank. Online entries close on July 28. To find out more and to register, visit caloundratriathlonclub.com.au.

A new Mobile Police Beat has been deployed to Buderim and nearby suburbs to increase police presence and accessibility to the local community. The Buderim Mobile Police Beat will be stationed in the heart of Buderim for residents to access police services, seek advice and discuss local matters directly, and allow officers to take crime reports, victim statements and conduct field interviews while on the ground. Deputy Commissioner Doug Smith says he is looking forward to seeing the Mobile Police Beat out in the community.

“With this agile policing solution comes the ability to deploy a policing presence to locations where it is most beneficial to the community,” he says. “The mobile police beat will provide a greater opportunity for the community to engage with their local police and we are looking forward to strengthening the bond between police and their communities.” The Buderim Mobile Police Beat will initially be deployed every Monday and Wednesday, but its agility allows it to be available to nearby areas on other days of the week when needed.

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LOCAL NEWS

COMMUNITY NOTES Call to join card group The Kawana Card Group plays 500 at the Kawana Surf Life Saving Club every Friday from 12.15pm to 3.30pm and is looking for new players. Don’t worry if you are a little rusty – everyone is welcome to give it a go. It is $5 to play for the afternoon and prize money is paid to the winner and second place getter on the day. The group is designed as a fun group for everyone. For more information call 0407 753 191.

Golf tournament a success The Australian Golfing Fellowship of Rotarians tournament, held at Maroochy River Golf Course in May, has be hailed a success. A chance to raise money for local beneficiaries, the event raised $20,500 for Wishlist and $12,333 for SunnyKids. “Everyone who attended was very happy, the weather was kind to us and the golf course was in great condition and did test a few plays over the week,” tournament director Jeanne Motteram says. Sunshine Coast optometrist Geoff Fitzpatrick won the overall best score with handicap and was presented his award by Brad Butcher and Belinda Jones from Coastline BMW, the major sponsor of the tournament.

Floral society still growing after four decades

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No rain on VIEW Club’s fundraiser parade

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After cancelling the event last year, Maroochydore VIEW Club braved the rain to step out in style with umbrellas and ponchos and raise $1400 at the annual Walk With a View on July 9. The walk started at Alexandra Headland Surf Lifesaving Club along the beach and back, where the walkers were treated to scones with jam and cream. The first Walk with A View was held in 2003 as an initiative of the Maroochydore VIEW Club to raise funds for The Smith Family’s Learning for Life program to assist in the education of disadvantaged children, and became a national event for all VIEW clubs in 2010. Maroochydore VIEW Club meets on the fourth Friday of each month and is welcoming new members and guests. Call 0418 793 906.

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Caloundra Floral Art Society has been in existence for more than 40 years and meets on the first Friday morning of each month at the Caloundra Indoor Bowling Association’s Hall at Burke Street, Golden Beach, between 9am and midday. Meetings include workshops, demonstrations and benching with likeminded people who enjoy working with flowers. The group is always welcoming new members. For more information call 5437 2686.

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LOCAL NEWS

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VIRTUAL TREKKERS NEED YOUR HELP After a successful event in 2020, local trekker Gary McKitterick Gillett is again hoping to raise money for people living with Parkinson’s disease with the Virtual Everest Trek. The five-day event, beginning on July 26, will see Mr McKitterick Gillett and local Tina Beard climb two Sunshine Coast mountains, as well as several other teams across the country who will accumulate 8848 metres, the height of Mount Everest. “While again disappointing that we are unable to travel to Mount Everest Base Camp, we now have the opportunity to continue to help Shake It Up Australia and complete an awesome challenge in climbing Mount Coolum and Mount Ngungun a combined 42 times to match the height of Mount Everest’s summit,” he says. This year’s fundraising goal is

$10,000 for Parkinson’s research, and working with Parkinson’s patients at Nambour Hospital, Mr McKitterick Gillett’s goal is to help find a cure for the disease, which is the second most common neurological condition in Australia. To donate visit our-fundraisers.raisely. com, click ‘donate’ and search ‘Virtual Everest Trek 2021’ or to join the event email trekreadyhimalayas@gmail.com.

in July

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MY TIME

on

W H AT ’ S

Jul 23-30

There’s loads to explore and plenty to do on the Coast, so pop these fun events into your diary so you don’t miss out. ARTIST TALK – MIEKE VAN DEN BERG Mural artist of 25 years, Mieke van den Berg swaps her brushes and ladders for performance, sculpture and immersion in her exhibition showing in Nambour at the Old Ambulance Station. Join her artist talk where she will take you on a tour through her show In-between: [Re] Winding Life’s Thread. Learn about her art practice and the stories behind her sculptures, installations and performance work. When: Saturday, July 24, 10.30am to 11.30am. Where: 80 Howard Street, Nambour. Tickets: Free, bookings are essential via bit.ly/3r64jfi.

Jul 24

SIMON DREW ON THE NATURE OF WILDFLOWERS – OPEN STUDIOS Simon Drew is a Sunshine Coast musician, poet, nature photographer, podcaster and philosophical mentor. In his poetry and writings, he often plays in the realms of mysticism, prophecy and wisdom. In his musical explorations, he regularly brings together natural rainforest scenes with flowing piano compositions, creating harmonious blends of nature and culture. Join Mr Drew as he showcases his wildflower photography, poetry and music in the stunning botanic gardens. When: Friday, July 23 to Friday, July 30, 10am to 5pm. Where: Arts and Ecology Centre, Maroochy Regional Bushland Botanic Garden, Palm Creek Road, Tanawha. Tickets: Free, registration is essential via bit.ly/3i6HjbW. Phone: Open Studios on 0414 687 895.

Jul 23 PAUL MCDERMOTT + 1 To celebrate the announcement and sale of its signature 2021 events, the Sunshine Coast Comedy Festival is teaming up with partners Funny Coast Comedy, Rhinestone Rebel and Solbar to throw an epic comedy feast. Paul McDermott has been fighting tyranny, injustice and ennui for 40 years, armed only with comedy and a pretty voice. Plus One is the latest brainchild of the legend of Australian comedy. It is a suite of beautiful damnation mixed with the usual standard of malarkey. On stage, Mr McDermott will be joined by Glenn Moorhouse, the ‘plus one’, in this brand new spectacle of mellifluous wonder. When: Friday, July 23, 6.30pm to 10pm. Where: Solbar, Ocean Street, Maroochydore. Tickets: $44.90 via bit.ly/3r8DfvP. Phone: 5443 9550.

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17 AUGUST - THE EVENTS CENTRE, CALOUNDRA BOOK ON 07 5491 4240 OR THEEVENTSCENTRE.COM.AU My Weekly Preview | July 22, 2021 31

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MY TIME

Jul 24-27

Storm Rising by Jonathan Jones (Image has been cropped)

Jul 24 A FRENCH AFFAIR Celebrate everything French this July with the exceedingly rich and charming chamber music of the aristocratic salons of 19th-century Paris. Soprano Judit Molnar, pianist Janet Brewer, violinist Frank Fodor and special guest harpist Tijana Kozarcic will be performing a delightful program of much-loved French arias and songs, and enchanting classical and cabaret works by Bizet, Massenet, Fauré, Gounod, Saint-Saëns, Debussy, Offenbach, Satie, Chopin and others. When: Saturday, July 24, 2.30pm. Where: Caloundra City Life Baptist Church, Gregson Place, Caloundra. Tickets: Adults $35, concession $30, students $20 via bit.ly/3xxxRoB. Phone: 5491 5044.

A big Sunshine Coast!

THE PELICAN COLLECTION BY POP GROUP This showcase of local high-quality fine art introduces The POP Group’s first art exhibition since inception of the group in 2017. The Pelican Collection (TPC) 2021 offers a memorable sensory experience and an opportunity to appreciate the respected space and enduring place that classic fine art and its derivatives retain in regional Australia. TPC 2021 is a fortunate ‘find’ for avid art lovers. The POP Group has evolved under quite exacting principles and has been welcomed at two of the very finest art display spaces in Caloundra. In so doing, it has been of service in some small way to the community. When: Saturday, July 24 to Monday, July 26, 10am to 3pm. Tuesday, July 27, 10am to midday. Where: The Pelican Waters Resort, Mahogany Drive, Pelican Waters. Tickets: Entry by a gold coin donation.

Jul 24 RUN IN HER SHOES CHARITY RACE ON THE GRINDSTONE In 2019 The Farm Gym launched Run in Her Shoes, a charity event raising money for Lily House, which provides support, life-skills training and a safe living environment for women in crisis. Many Sunshine Coasters supported and cheered on the four incredible women from The Farm Gym who completed laps of their obstacle course, The Grindstone. This year, The Farm Gym has turned the Run in Her Shoes charity event into a nine-kilometre race for the public. Choose to walk, run or race the course. When: Saturday, July 24, 7am. Where: The Farm Gym, NambourMapleton Road, Burnside. Tickets: Youth (seven to 15) $16.91, 16-plus $32.74 via bit.ly/3AYWMTZ.

A total of $531,033 was raised! The Sunshine Coast community continue to amaze us both, despite partial lock down and the pressures of the year we have, all together, raised over half a million dollars for the local community and Wishlist, with this year a large section of the funds going to assisting work with young people’s mental health. We love this community!

92.7 MIX FM Breakfast Team Mark & Caroline

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MY TIME

Jul 24

Jul 25 MALENY WEDDING FESTIVAL TRAIL Hinterland Tourism has nine amazing wedding venues along with a variety of fabulous hinterland wedding suppliers that it wants to share with you. The businesses are ready to welcome couples, friends and families searching for the perfect wedding location. Take the time to tour the venues dressed in your bridal finery, so you can imagine your personal touches bought to life by the industry suppliers who provide local insights and professional advice designed to make your wedding day everything you’ve ever dreamed of. The wedding trail captures the magic of our most spectacular wedding venues, floral and style design, fashion, custom transport options, catering, food trucks and entertainment and much, much more. When: Sunday, July 25, 10am to 3pm. Where: Nine wedding venues across Maleny, see website for details. Tickets: Free, bookings are essential via bit.ly/3yXdf9H.

Jul 30 WAKAKIRRI Colour, storytelling and dance come together for this exciting showcase. Wakakirri means ‘to dance’ and each year hundreds of schools across Australia create and perform story-dances for Wakakirri that reflect students’ thoughts, ideas and aspirations. Wakakirri fosters a range of positive outcomes for not only students but also their schools and broader communities. Established in 1992, it is a unique and exciting way for students to engage in performing arts. When: Friday, July 30, 7.15pm. Where: The Events Centre, Minchinton Street, Caloundra. Tickets: $36 via theeventscentre.com.au. Phone: 5491 4240.

MID-WINTER FIESTA Let’s shed the layers with sangria, traditional Mexican food and a Spanish sprinkle to your favourite music with this Mid-Winter Fiesta in the heart of Chevallum. Head along to Chevallum State School’s Lyn Winch Hall for an afternoon of culture, sumptuous food, delicious drinks and great music. The whole community is invited to come together and enjoy an afternoon of fun and social connection. This is an 18-plus only event. When: Saturday, July 24, 2pm. Where: Chevallum State School, 460 Chevallum Road, Chevallum. Tickets: $40 via trybooking. com/events/landing/770547. Phone: 5453 2333. PLEASE NOTE: Due to COVID and changing circumstances, it is recommended to check with the venue before attendance to ensure the event is going ahead.

WHAT’S ON AT NIGHTQUARTER 23RD JULY

30TH JULY

6TH AUG

7PM: THE FEBS 6:30PM: CIRCUS SHOW 4PM: TONY BOYD 5:30PM: CLAYTON PO CHING

7PM: MO’SWAGGER 6:30PM: CIRCUS SHOW 5PM: HEMI TIME 4PM: OSKAR CAMPBELL

COCKTAIL FESTIVAL 7PM: TAPESTRY 5PM: ENCHANTED DJ 4PM: SAM BANNICK

24TH JULY

31ST JULY

7TH AUG

7PM: JAZZELLA 6:30PM: SOLAR 6:30PM: FIRE SHOW 4PM: TIM HIBBARD 4PM: PHOEBE ROSE

7PM: SKYEATER 6:30PM: FIRE SHOW 5:30: DJ STANDING OVATION 4PM: JORDAN MAC

7PM: JAZZELLA 6:30: FIRE SHOW 4PM: HAYDEN HACK

roll up roll up! spectacular circus and fire shows every weekend in the night markets!

CONCERTS 24TH JULY 31ST JULY

FEAT. BULLHORN, DUBARRAY, BEARFOOT & MORE

14TH AUG

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THE FABULOUS CAPRETTOS FEAT. DARYL BRAITHWAITE

20TH AUG

PULP FICTION PERFORMED BY CHEAP FAKES

27TH JULY

CONFIDENCE MAN

CIRCUS SPECTACULAR

FIRE SPECTACULAR

FRIDAY 6:30PM

SATURDAY 6:30PM

NIGHT MARKETS & LIVE MUSIC y FRI & SAT 4PM-10PM y 8 THE AVENUE, BIRTINYA y NIGHTQUARTER.COM.AU y myweeklypreview.com.au

KINGSWOOD BLOOM

NIGHTQUARTER My Weekly Preview | July 22, 2021 33

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SOCIALS

Breakfast at Aura Queensland Leader of the Opposition David Crisafulli MP attended a Caloundra Chamber of Commerce Small Business Breakfast at Aura Business Park last month. Caloundra business Supaview hosted the event, which enabled Mr Crisafulli time to see the substantial growth in the area and talk to local business owners. Images: Supplied For more event photos, visit myweeklypreview.com.au

Fiona Simpson MP, Murray Boyton, David Crisafulli MP, Jarrod Bleijie MP

Kate Lyons, Gina Golding

Parry McCutcheon, Sam Lyons

Michael Hatcher, Lauri Adams

OPEN MORNING

Sam Lyons, Brady Sullivan, Grant Ferry, Hannah Woods

SUNCOAST SUN S SU UN UN CHRISTIAN COLLEGE

WEDNESDAY

18 August 9AM - 11Am

You YYour ur family fam fam will be warmly welcomed into the Suncoast community where w wh hee e we w look forward to sharing our College with you.

PLEASE PLEA PL P PLE LEEA A BOOK YOUR SPOT

www.suncoastcc.qld.edu.au/open-morning 34 My Weekly Preview | July 22, 2021

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p. (07) 5451 3600 e. info@suncoastcc.qld.edu.au a. Cnr Schubert & Kiel Mtn Rds, Woombye

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MY BODY

Film star Brooke Shields still looks amazing at 56 and says it’s all about sunscreen, drinking lots of water and using plenty of moisturiser so her skin doesn’t become dehydrated. Makeup artists say the single most important makeup trick for over 50s is to wear a bright lipstick. It gives an instant lift to your face. To get Brooke’s look, try MAC lipstick in Mangrove, a hot bright red, $30 from Mecca Maxima.

Matte eyeshadow is your friend as you age. Steer clear of metallic or shiny eyeshadows, which accentuate lines and wrinkles. We love the Smashbox Cover Shot Eye Palette, $44 from Mecca Maxima.

Skin loses colour as you age, so if you don’t use a bronzer, definitely don’t skip the blush. Elizabeth Arden Ceramide Cream Blush is an award-winning, soft cream blush that’s perfect for mature skin, $50 from David Jones.

Flourishing

50s When choo choosing a foundation, go for a shade or two warmer th than your exactt skin tone so you don’t look washed out and blend with a brush. Try Estée Lauder Futurist Aqua Brilliance Makeup SPF20 Foundation in Warm Vanilla, $78 from Sephora.

$

Estée Lauder Double Wear Zero-Smudge Lengthening Mascara elongates and separates lashes, without clumping, $55 from David Jones.

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My Weekly Preview | July 22, 2021 35

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MY STYLE

mystyle. something for everyone Our independent stores offer a boutique shopping experience where you’ll discover a unique selection of diverse fashion and accessories. 123 PARKYN PARADE, MOOLOOLABA.

4.

1.

2. 5.

3. 1. Ella and Sunday Suri Jumpsuit, Gingers Boutique 5373 6476 2. Frilled long sleeve dress in tan, Treasure Store 0488 288 250 3. Adorable range of clothing and gifts for your little person, Moo Baba, 5476 8355 4. Contemporary Menswear, Get Kitted Clothing Co. 0449 979 766 3. Adorable range of clothing and gifts for your little person, Moo Baba, 5476 8355.

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MY STYLE

2. Blue topaz, pink tourmaline B & diamond ring

Ruby & diamond earrings

Onyx & diamond ring

mystyle.coast

1.

3.

5. 7. Indulge yourself with luxury facials

4.

6.

NEW FORMAL BUDERIM STORE

Melt away on our blissful beds while we pamper you with our luxury products. Treatments include a cleanse, LED light, stem cell, vitamin C or radiance infusion, mask and finishing products. Katie Lawrence + Co

1. Volt One Shoes, Pure Footwear Buderim 5456 4440. 2. Blue topaz, pink tourmaline & diamond ring, $3250; Ruby & diamond earrings $900; onyx & diamond ring $1995, Avenue J Jewellery Mooloolaba 5444 4422. 3. Naudic Fiesta Collection, Onyx Poppy Boutique, Sippy Downs 0415 557 987. 4. New fashion frames available now at, Eyes on Buderim 5477 0293. 5. Floral embossed sterling silver ring with tri-tone spinners, $549; Mariana blue swirl double drop earrings $69, To Hold & To Have 5477 0561. 6. Frank Lyman evening wear, Onyx Poppy Boutique Buderim 0415 557 987. 7. Luxury facials, Katie Lawrence + Co, www.katielawrence.com.au 0431 119 359.

A Bra For Every Woman Now stocking more brands and the largest size range from AA to K. Great news for the women of the SC who struggle to find a well - fitting bra. Our new bigger brighter store has enabled us to expand our range to include sports bras, full figure and maternity as well as our traditional post mastectomy wear. Our goal is expertly fit your bra so you feel amazing in your clothes. Visit our new store and experience the Tracey G service.

UNIT 6, 1 NORVAL COURT, MAROOCHYDORE Phone: 0466 828 144 ALSO AT - 967 STANLEY ST, EAST BRISBANE • 0466 828 143

myweeklypreview.com.au

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WWW.TRACEYG.COM My Weekly Preview | July 22, 2021 37

19/07/2021 5:26:17 PM


MY OPINION

Jane Stephens is a USC journalism lecturer, media commentator and writer.

GIVING UP ALCOHOL IN DRY JULY MAKES A DIFFERENCE Cancer is a shocking intruder and the cruel designer of human horror shows. It is indiscriminate and forces the recruitment of an expert team to make a battle plan, drawing on everything in the arsenal to fight. And it is shockingly prevalent. One in two men and women will be diagnosed with cancer by age 85. Cancer Council statistics also make for sobering reading: about 50,000 Australians died from cancer last year alone. But there is hope. In the 1980s, only half of those diagnosed with cancer of any kind survived. Now seven in 10 people will live for at least five years after diagnosis. Hope is oxygen and light when all about seems suffocatingly dark. A young, vibrant member of my family was thrust into battle three months ago. Quickly wrapping her lithe mind around her bowel cancer diagnosis, she has exhibited honesty, clarity and gumption in spades. She has already endured so many dreadful things in her fight. And the strength and love shown by her husband as he walks each step beside

her, gripping the hand of their toddler son, is enough to bring the toughest person unstuck. While those around a cancer patient feel shock, fear and anxiety too, the overwhelming need is to do something to channel the energy. And perhaps because cancer is so prevalent and so many others are in that place of needing to expend energy, Dry July — a cancer fundraiser currently underway — has enjoyed a surge in popularity. Since the first Dry July in 2008, the Dry July campaign has raised more than $60 million for people affected by cancer. Dry July is dedicated to helping improve the lives of people affected by cancer and their families by distributing the funds raised to Australian cancer organisations. We love such home-grown charities. In their report Charitable Giving in Australia, data specialists McCrindle found more than four in five of us give in some capacity, with the majority of givers choosing causes that have a local focus. Charity begins at home indeed. The best part of this model is that it weaves in all kinds of participation. You don’t even have to tip out the tipple to lend support. There are those who eschew booze for the month such as my daughter – who has already raised almost $1000 – and 38,000 other Australians. And there are those who lean back and raise our glasses to that effort while opening their wallets, like me. Cancer may be an indiscriminate, heartless invader that takes so much, but it can’t take away our support and love for each other. Cheers.

Visit dryjuly.com.

The opinions expressed above are those of the authors. These are not the views of My Weekly Preview publishers.

38 My Weekly Preview | July 22, 2021

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YOUR

VOICE

WRITE TO US Email: letters@myweeklypreview.com.au Post: PO Box 6362, Maroochydore BC, QLD, 4558

NO INCENTIVES NEEDED: INSTEAD APPLY COMMON SENSE Re Jeff Taylor’s letter: Where is the carrot? My Weekly Preview, July 15. We’re due to have our second COVID jabs in early August, however we have friends and family members who are anti-vaxxers. Some arguments relating to the speed at which current COVID-19 vaccines were developed and which vaccines are offered (or not) seem valid enough. I have our yellow Travel Doctor books of International Certificates of Vaccination, yellow fever, typhoid, pneumonia etc. – reminders of the days when travel was

carefree, almost taken for granted. In the future we may be refused entry to a country if we don’t have proof of COVID-19 vaccination. I don’t believe incentives to be vaccinated should be needed. Instead, apply a good dose of common sense. Give whatever it is to the small business owners running cafes, bars, tourism related industries, those who are struggling to keep their doors open. Ann, Alexandra Headland

DEMOCRACY VS AUTOCRACY Just want to let you know how much I enjoy My Weekly Preview, especially Jane Stephens’ articles. I’m convinced there is a massive mandate across Australia for leadership that shuns bickering and points scoring and instead moves forward in a way that provides opportunity and advancement for everyone… I agree with Jane that treating people fairly is fundamental to the collective way forward. I found the whole US election mind-bogglingly depressive. At least there

now appears some positive signs in what President Biden has described as the battle for the soul of America… I do love Jane’s reference to the great Martin Luther King: “Darkness cannot drive out darkness”. President Biden also noted recently what he called the battle between democracy and autocracy. Zero doubt in my mind Donald Trump was egregiously maneuvering for an autocratic democracy. Perhaps we need a benevolent dictator. I’d back someone like Jane. Peter, Coes Creek

CONDITIONS Please email a maximum of 150 words to letters@myweeklypreview.com.au. Letters are published at the absolute discretion of Sunshine Coast Alliance Publishing Ltd, publishers of My Weekly Preview. My Weekly Preview has the right to reproduce letters submitted and accepted by the publisher in print and electronic form. Letters may also be edited to fit. The views expressed are not the views of the publisher. No responsibility is taken for the views expressed in these letters. All letters to include a full name (first name and surname) and contact phone number (your contact number is not for publication).

myweeklypreview.com.au

19/07/2021 4:17:13 PM


MY OPINION

TOTALLY WIRED

NAME OF THE GAME

Ashley Robinson has a disturbing encounter as he gets tested for sleep apnoea and spends half the night tangled up in wires.

Sami Muirhead wonders whether Delta Goodrem wishes she had a different name and contemplates the new generation of baby names.

I

am currently in the throes of being tested and fitted for a sleep apnoea machine, something I have put off for a number of years. I am a restless and noisy sleeper at the best of times and I was pretty sure I have suffered from sleep apnoea for a number of years – just have a look at me, it’s not rocket science. In saying that, the lovely lady my doctor sent me to has been remarkably tolerant. It all started when my doctor insisted I get tested. Well, on the 100th time I listened and he gave me another referral, which I eventually followed up on after he text me a couple of times. I then played a fair game of phone tag with Nyree from Healthy Sleep Solutions, which was mostly my fault as I was still pretty hesitant about the whole thing, so every time I got her voicemail, I was high-fiving myself. Eventually we touched base and I had my consultation, after which I was sent home with my test equipment. When we did the practice run, it made me look like a cross between a crazed suicide bomber and someone about to be strapped to the electric chair to meet my maker. It all seemed doable in the light of day, but a few

beers later approaching bedtime, it became far more difficult. In fact, if I was a suicide bomber, I would be a massive fail by time I had all the wires and pads in the right places. Did I mention I had to put a breathing apparatus up my nose? So what took 10 minutes to put on in the clinic took about 30 minutes at 9pm and I did not look anything like I thought I should by the time I went to bed. I woke up on numerous occasions tangled, sweating, swearing, until I ripped it all off at 3am, even though I was told they needed a minimum of six hours to get the data. I took it all back the next day and told my sad story to the nice lady and she told me if they didn’t get enough data we would have to do it all again. I had already decided I was never, ever doing that again. After another three sets of phone tag, I got the news that they had enough data and I was a chronic case. I am not sure if they got that from the data or the crazed look in my eyes when I returned the gear. Thus far things are going well. Even though I look like I am about to launched into the abyss every night, I am feeling better. Nyree deserves a medal.

Ashley Robinson is the manager of Alex Surf Club and the chairman of the Sunshine Coast Falcons.

O

h Delta! I refer to the divine Delta Goodrem and not the new COVID strain that seems more slippery than an NRL player hosting a secret barbecue gathering. Delta Goodrem surely must want to change her name, given current health updates. Let us talk baby names! The current generation of babies being born is known as Generation Alpha, and their parents are mostly Generation Y. The year 2010 marked the new generation – the most digital, global and visual young kids on the planet. Good luck to the Gen Ys (Millennials) raising the Alphas, as Ys are famous for being selfcentred, narcissistic, lazy, delusional and disloyal to a fault. And hello to you if any Gen Ys are reading this. Famous Gen Ys include Harry Styles, Katy Perry, Lady Gaga, Justin Bieber, Miley Cyrus, and Avril Lavigne. Feeling old? I am a Generation X gal, as I was born between the mid 1960s and the 1980s. I am in good company. Dave Grohl from the Foo Fighters, Jennifer Aniston, Liam Gallagher, Brad Pitt and Sandra Bullock are all Gen X. Our mums and dads are Baby Boomers.

We work hard and play hard and we are famous for sort of raising ourselves. My favourite memory of Dad is him lathering himself in coconut tanning oil at the beach and smoking half a pack of ciggies while we were swimming out near the shark nets. For real! And yet, we didn’t die. In fact, we thrived. The Alphas are now in the spotlight and a new list of the most popular baby names in Australia shows they love sunny, botanic names such as Willow, Ivy, Lily, Violet, and Rose. But Heidi is no longer a name in the top 100. This makes me sad, as I never met a Heidi I did not like. Charlotte, Amelia and Olivia are the three most popular girl names in the country. And for boys Oliver, William and Noah are the top trio. Growing up, all I wanted was to be called Jane. Every Jane at school was cool and beautiful and I thought it was the most exotic name a girl could ever have, except for Hannah. Every Hannah at high school seemed to have a charmed life. How times change, as now I love unusual names. But back to Delta. Well, I guess she will be just fine with her supermodel looks, her majestic voice and her killer attitude.

Sami Muirhead is a radio announcer, blogger and commentator. For more from Sami tune into Mix FM.

The opinions expressed above are those of the authors. These are not the views of My Weekly Preview publishers.

Dilemma for retirees in low-interest world How are you funding your retirement in a low interest rate world? To learn more, Start a Conversation with Ord Minnett today. A Proud Heritage of Excellence, Ord Minnett Sunshine Coast upholds traditions of integrity, service excellence FSIUWZIJSYVZFQNY^ąSFSHNFQFI[NHJ Ord Minnett Limited Australian Financial Services Licence 237121

myweeklypreview.com.au Dilemma for retirees in low-interest world 261W X95H 280521 V1.0.indd

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My Weekly Preview | July 22, 2021 39 28/05/2021 12:10:36 PM

19/07/2021 4:17:29 PM


MY FUN

HOROSCOPES

13 14 15

16

17 18

19

20

21

ACROSS

DOWN

1 4 7 8 10 12 13 15

1 2 3 4 5 6 9 11

Eager to learn (7) An excited cry (5) Piece of work (4) Ceremonial garment (8) Stranded (4,3,3) Tearjerker (6) Tune (6) Not working correctly (3,2,5) 18 Showy flowering shrub (8) 19 A support (4) 20 Shabby (5) 21 Rumour (7)

12 14 16 17

SUDOKU

1 9 7 8 8

4 7

2

4 1

3 3 8

LIBRA (SEP 24-OCT 23)

SCORPIO (OCT 24-NOV 22)

Creative inspiration and intuitive insights are highlighted this week as Venus and Mars stimulate your generosity and spirituality. But romantic and platonic relationships look rather shambolic, especially towards the end of the week.

Communication looks all-consuming on Monday, when Mercury and Pluto ratchet up the intensity levels. Try to keep your cool. Some Scorpios will feel rather restless at work (especially on Thursday). Domestic changes are on the way.

SAGITTARIUS (NOV 23-DEC 21)

CAPRICORN (DEC 22-JAN 20)

AQUARIUS (JAN 21-FEB 19)

PISCES (FEB 20-MAR 20)

Have you been waiting in the wings or sulking on the sidelines? This week, Jupiter (your boss planet) reverses from meek and mild Pisces into the bold and adventurous sign of Aquarius. It’s time to wake up, explore and experiment.

This week, Jupiter joins Saturn (your patron planet) back in the adventurous sign of Aquarius. You will be balancing the tried-and-tested, comfortable status quo with the need for change, expansion and growth. An opportunity is heading your way.

Jupiter transits back into your sign until December 29, so make sure you capitalise on fortuitous opportunities, which could come from unlikely people and inspirational places. The stars suggest a connection with someone special.

Relationships look complicated as loved ones debate a wide range of topics and your daily routine goes out the window. If you have a problem that’s bothering you, don’t over-think things. Instead, let your intuition be your guide.

WORD STEP Complete the list by changing one letter at a time to create a new word at each step. One possible answer shown below.

6 4

6 3 7

_ _ _ _

_ _ _ _

_ _ _ _

_ _ _ _

_ _ _ _

BRANE

QUIZ 1. The martial art style Jeet Kune Do was founded by which ChineseAmerican actor? 2. What country became the first in Latin America to legalise gay marriage? 3. The Colossus of Rhodes was an ancient statue of which Greek god? 4. In what year was the State of Palestine officially proclaimed? 5. What character did Eddie Izzard (pictured) play in the Beatles-inspired film Across the Universe?

SOLUTIONS

SINCLAIR TOUR & TRAVEL Day Tours - with Pick ups 3 Aug 10 Aug 12 Aug 16 Aug 1 Sept 9 Sept 11 Sept 15 Sep 15 Oct 4 Nov 4 Nov 18 Dec

High Tea Secrets on the Lake Brisbane EKKA Sth Stradbroke/Tippler’s Lunch Kenilworth & Lunch Gunabul Homestead Scenic Drive Mt Mee and Birches Lunch Pumicestone Passage/Lunch Sandstone Pt Anthony Warlow QPAC Burnett Region winery & Lunch John Williamson in Concert QPAC Elvis, If I can Dream QPAC Helen Reddy Invincible QPAC Spirit of Xmas QPAC

LIKE US ON FACEBOOK 40 My Weekly Preview | July 22, 2021

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6. What word is used to describe the genre of Chinese fiction concerning martial artists? 7. Ha Long Bay is located in which Asian country? 8. Salsa is the Spanish word for what? 9. The Highland Games are a sporting event held in which country? 10. In 2008, a Finnish tourist was fined for removing what from one of Easter Island’s moai statues?

2307

9

2 5

VIRGO (AUG 24-SEP 23) Mercury transits into Leo (until August 11), which boosts creativity. And with Mars and Venus both moving through your sign, it’s also time to be bold and beautiful! Don’t let other people set your agenda and dictate your personal style.

THICK

HARD

3 2 6 2 5

A concealed difficulty (5) Acquiescent (8) Continuous (6) Large, pulpy fruit (10) In excess of (4) Earthenware articles (7) Customarily (10) Central American country (8) Financially unsound (7) Fashionable (6) Answer (5) Neglect to do (4)

LEO (JUL 24-AUG 23) With the sun, Mercury and Mars all charging through your sign, you’ll go to extremes this week as the planets press your ‘Let’s overdo everything’ button. Your motto is from uber-Leo Mick Jagger: ‘Anything worth doing is worth overdoing.’

QUIZ: 1. Bruce Lee 2. Argentina 3. Helios 4. 1988 5. Mr Kite 6. Wuxia 7. Vietnam 8. Sauce 9. Scotland 10. An earlobe

12

Monday’s Mercury/Pluto opposition boosts your temperamental tendencies, which could end up alienating an authority figure (like your boss) or a loved one (like your partner). Hopefully you won’t put too many noses out of joint.

CROSSWORD: Across: 1 Curious 4 Whoop 7 Task 8 Vestment 10 High and dry 12 Weepie 13 Melody 15 Out of order 18 Camellia 19 Prop 20 Tatty 21 Hearsay Down: 1 Catch 2 Resigned 3 Steady 4 Watermelon 5 Over 6 Pottery 9 Habitually 11 Honduras 12 Wildcat 14 Modish 16 Reply 17 Omit

11

CANCER (JUN 22-JUL 23)

Restless twins aren’t usually particularly house-proud. But pleasure-planet Venus and proactive Mars are both visiting your home zone, so it’s a terrific time to spruce up your domestic abode, enjoy Casa Gemini and entertain in style.

WORD STEP: THICK TRICK BRICK BRINK BRINE BRANE

10

GEMINI (MAY 22-JUN 21)

Are you behaving like a bull on steroids? This week, aim to be smart and sexy (rather than self-indulgent and extravagant). Mercury and Venus give social media a boost as you communicate with family and friends and make influential connections.

9 3 8 5 6 4 2 1 7

9

TAURUS (APR 21-MAY 21)

This week, gung-ho Mars opposes Jupiter (which transits back into rebellious Aquarius), so rams are feeling restless and you’re keen to kick up your heels/hooves! But resist the temptation to be rash with cash and careless with relationships.

5 1 6 8 7 2 4 9 3

8

ARIES (MAR 21-APR 20)

4 7 2 1 9 3 8 5 6

6

1 5 4 9 2 7 3 6 8

5

8 2 3 4 1 6 9 7 5

7

4

7 6 9 3 8 5 1 4 2

3

6 4 1 7 3 8 5 2 9

2

2 8 5 6 4 9 7 3 1

1

3 9 7 2 5 1 6 8 4

CROSSWORD

Ph: 5494 5083

Extended Tours - Small Groups! 31 Aug 23 Sept 27 Sept 5 Oct 26 Oct 26 Oct 29 Oct 9 Nov 18 Nov 20 Dec 1 Mar 23 May

Tangalooma - 3 Days Toowoomba Carnival Flowers - 3 Days - Extra Tour Launceston, Cape Grim, Stanley, Arthur River - 7 Days Sydney Vivid - 4 Days Phantom – Sydney Opera House – 3 Days Lady Elliott and Fraser Island Tassie - Bruny and Maria Islands - 7 Days Three Day Mystery Tour Tweed River Cruise & Ballina - 2 Days Christmas Hunter/Hawkesbury Valleys Norfolk Island - 8 Days O’Reilly’s Rainforest Retreat

5 November Grafton’s Jacaranda Blooms - 3 days 2 nights Evans Heads, Jacaranda Festival & more!

info@sinclairtours.com | www.sinclairtours.com

SMALLER GROUPS MORE FUN! myweeklypreview.com.au

19/07/2021 4:17:47 PM


PROPERTY PREVIEW

PRIVATE OASIS IN MOOLOOLABA SEE PAGE 58>

myweeklypreview.com.au

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My Weekly Preview | July 22, 2021 41

19/07/2021 3:36:21 PM


PROPERTY

MOVING FROM RENTING TO OWNING: TOP LOAN TIPS It’s a great time to buy, but there are some pitfalls you should be looking out for. WORDS: Tracey Johnstone.

M

aking the choice between renting and buying is often hinged on the rental cost in a now inflated market versus what it will cost a person to service a home loan. SMS Finance director Brenden Brial says on the Coast there are still plenty of people looking to buy as home loan repayments can be “less or equal” to what they are paying in rent. It’s this thinking that is keeping him busy along with people looking to improve their interest rate arrangements and those wanting to take advantage of the increase in property prices by getting into an investment property. While there is still FOMO activity out there, Mr Brial is also occasionally hearing people say they are willing to wait until the market sees a correction. Both the Queensland and federal governments’ first-homebuyer incentives are continuing to drive the Coast property market. But, land availability to build on remains a light brake on the market. “The land developers like AVID and Stockland just can’t keep up with the demand for the land,” Mr Brial says. And by

the time more land gets released, the interest rates may have moved up. As to how long the low interest rates are going to last, Mr Brial says it’s hard to tell. There has been some recent upwards movement in fixed rates. “With the banks, fixed rates are quite often a function of their balance sheet management in so far as what deposits they have and what longterm thoughts or predictions on what interest rates are going to do,” Mr Brial says. So, shopping around for the best loan package is a must.

And before you leap into a home loan, Mr Brial says, “you don’t want to be fixing an interest rate for five years if you plan on upgrading or relocating in three years. You could end up with some pretty hefty break costs.” Avoiding being blinded by the great offers out in the market is wise, including avoiding using a cashback as an incentive for changing a loan. “You need to be in front of the product or interest rate you are moving to before you take into account the cashback,” Mr Brial warns.

“The land developers like AVID and Stockland just can’t keep up…” SMS Finance director Brenden Brial

Another catch he notes for borrowers is knowing a lender’s current timeframe for processing home loan applications. “There are some banks out there that are upwards of 20 business days before they pick up your application,” he adds.

Living Local

* The boundary lines are indicative only. All prospective Buyers should make their own enquiries and satisfy themselves by inspection or otherwise as to the suitability of the property.

WO O M BY E

LAND

8 Moorhouse Road

*approximately

Situated in a very sought after central position in Woombye. 9.88 acre parcel of land with 2 road frontages and rural zoned. Long range rural views and ample space to build your dream home and sheds. A very rare opportunity to secure a sizeable parcel of land in such a central convenient position. A short drive to local shopping and conveniences. • Central Woombye position • 2 street frontage • Rural zoning

GA R Y D E PAO L I

0408 731 412

42 My Weekly Preview | July 22, 2021

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4 Ha*

• Picturesque surrounds • 4 Hectares - (9.88 Acres) • Fantastic ... Rare Opportunity

FOR SALE $1,150,000

VIEW By Appointment

5442 1888

C21.com.au/Woombye myweeklypreview.com.au

19/07/2021 4:25:53 PM


AUCTION

Kuluin, 21 Commercial Road

Best Investment Opportunity In Kuluin!

OPEN HOME: Saturday 24th July 10-10.30am

All you could want is here, this is the best investment opportunity in Kuluin! This lovely home is in a convenient location and is the perfect canvas to value add to the property or a keep as is for a great investment with its genuine dual living.

VIEW AT: www.defineproperty.com.au

2

• Downstairs is a 1 bedroom, 1 bathroom unit with large living and dining areas • Downstairs also has plumbing and room to add a kitchenette will rent at $250pw • Oversized double garage with laundry and ample storage located at the back • Perfect investment, great rental returns and capital growth in the area

AGENT: Jordan Barden 0422 990 824

4

2

3

2

A SA UC TU TIO RD N AY

• Large 877m block • Upstairs is three bedrooms all with BIR’s • Light, bright living and dining areas with views of Mount Coolum • Expansive, covered outdoor entertaining area

AUCTION: On site Saturday, 7th August 12pm

Mooloolaba, 27 Amarina Avenue

AUCTION

Rare Opportunity Only Minutes To The Beach Only minutes from Mooloolaba’s famous sandy beach is this wonderful low set family home providing the perfect environment to enjoy our incredible Sunshine Coast lifestyle. Located just a short flat walk or bike ride to the Mooloolaba Esplanade, local cafés, shops and Mooloolaba Primary School as well as being positioned in the Mountain Creek School catchment zoning, this home is centrally located to everything a family could need. Beyond the privacy fence and electric gate is an oasis you won’t want to leave.

OPEN HOME: Saturday 24th July 12.30-1pm VIEW AT: www.defineproperty.com.au AUCTION: On site Saturday 24th July 1pm AGENT: Grant Whisker 0415 856 575

4

2

4

1

D L O

S

Buddina, 30 Malinya Drive

AUCTION

Beachside Buddina - North Facing Corner Block A lovely modern and fresh feel is the first thing that strikes you as you walk through the door of this exquisite low-set beachside Buddina home. Its openplan design and huge alfresco entertaining area, with sparkling resort-style pool, VIEW AT: www.defineproperty.com.au make for the ideal family oasis. This home is designed for entertaining with a huge 45m2 covered patio, complete with built-in BBQ and wet bar, accessed AGENT: Grant Whisker 0415 856 575 from both the garage and main living room. All 3 bedrooms are doubles. The oversized master bedroom is light-filled and has a lovely outlook across the 3 1.5 2 backyard to the pool area.

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www.coastalliving.auction

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The time is now. Contact us to be a part of The Auction Event 2021. T H E R AY W H I T E C O A S TA L L I V I N G N E T W O R K

44.indd 1

Maroochydore 07 5443 2000

Buderim 07 5445 6088

Mooloolaba 07 5444 3455

Sippy Downs 07 5354 6002

Nambour 07 5354 6000

Noosa River 07 5449 8800

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Kawana Waters 07 5354 6012

19/07/2021 3:02:45 PM


this week’s auctions

Please call the agent for details to register for online auctions.

Saturday 10am

Saturday 11am

Saturday 12pm

Open from 9:30am 13 Tarwarri Crescent Brent Higgins 0414 775 133

Open from 10:30am 14 Stephen Street, Buderim Lew Poমnger 0419 788 547 Judy Wild 0419 798 905

Open from 11:30am 8/83-85 Buderim Avenue, Mooloolaba Sarah-Louise Anderson 0418 200 471

Open from 9:30am 11 Judy Street, Golden Beach Ray Daniels 0408 819 276 Linda Daniels 0412 072 805

Sold prior to auction

Open from 10:30am 63/19 Memorial Avenue, Maroochydore Pam Thomas 0438 272 096

2/162-164 Mooloolaba Road, Buderim Brodie Rodgers 0406 501 684

Thursday 29th at 5pm

Sold prior to auction

Online Aucঞon 6/35 Brisbane Road, Mooloolaba Greg Clarke 0418 239 067

6 Colo Close, Mountain Creek Reuben Park 0413 371 696

this week’s open homes & private inspections You are welcome to attend our open homes or please call the agent to arrange your private inspection or virtual tour. Baringa 16 Davies Street

Golden Beach 4 bed 2 bath 2 car

Sat 10-10:30am

11 Judy Street

4 bed 2 bath 2 car

Thurs 22nd 4-4:30pm

58 Waterhole Place

4 bed 2 bath 2 car

Sat 1-1:30pm

332 Burtons Road

10 bed 4 bath 6 car

Natasha Hackenberg 0401 601 691

16 Feathertail Street

4 bed 2 bath 2 car

Natasha Hackenberg 0401 601 691

6 Simridge Court

3 bed 1 bath 1 car

Natasha Hackenberg 0401 601 691

14 Stephen Street

3 bed 2 bath 2 car

Thurs 22nd 4-4:30pm

14 Stephen Street

3 bed 2 bath 2 car

Sat 10:30-11am

2 bed 1.5 bath 1 car

Fri 23rd 11-11:30am

11 Judy Street

3 bed 2 bath 2 car

Sat 9:30-10am

2/45 Kennedy Parade

3 bed 2 bath 2 car

Sat 11-11:30am

Ilkley 463 Ilkley Road

4 bed 2 bath 3 car

Sat 10-10:45am

6/4-6 Orvieto Terrace

2 bed 1.5 bath 2 car

Sat 11-11:45am

11 Mountain Ridge Crescent

4 bed 3 bath 2 car

Sat 12-12:30pm

6 Golf Street

5 bed 2 bath 2 car

Sat 1-1:30pm

Sat 10-10:30am

Kuluin 328 Main Road

4 bed 1 bath 2 car

Sat 10:30-11am

170 Ocean Vista Drive

5 bed 2 bath 4 car

Tony Benne‚ 0424 855 224

2 bed 2 bath 1 car

Sat 11:30am-12pm

14 Lentara Crescent

4 bed 3 bath 2 car

Sat 1-1:30pm

12/42-56 River Esplanade

2 bed 2 bath 1 car

Sun 11:30am-12pm

12/42-56 River Esplanade

2 bed 2 bath 1 car

Sun 1-1:30pm

47 Brentwood Avenue

4 bed 2 bath 2 car

Wed 28th 5-5:30pm

5 Garema Court

4 bed 2 bath 3 car

Sat 10-10:30am

4/60 Seriata Way

2 bed 1 bath 1 car

Jodi Price 0412 278 658

5/2 Urambi Court

3 bed 2 bath 2 car

Jodi Price 0412 278 658

4 bed 2 bath 2 car

Sat 10-10:30am

Mountain Creek

10 Tranquility Way

Sat 10-10:30am

174 Old Bowling Green Road

7 bed 3 bath 5 car

Sat 12-12:30pm

20 Yellow Cedar Place

4 bed 2 bath 2 car

Sat 1-1:30pm

17 Banksia Place

4 bed 2 bath 2 car

Tony Benne‚ 0424 855 224

21/3 Highgate Place

2 bed 1 bath 1 car

Sat 10-10:30am

63/19 Memorial Avenue

3 bed 3 bath 2 car

Sat 10:30-11am

41 Flinders Lane

3 bed 3 bath 3 car

Sat 12-12:30pm

38 Hinley Avenue

4 bed 2 bath 2 car

Sat 12-12:30pm

Dicky Beach

81 Wrigley Street

4 bed 1 bath 1 car

Sat 12-12:30pm

4 Lawley Street

3 bed 2 bath 3 car

Fri 23rd 11-11:30am

24/9 Maroochy Waters Drive

2 bed 1 bath 1 car

Sat 2-2:30pm

4 Lawley Street

3 bed 2 bath 2 car

Sat 11-11:30am

24/2 Lyon Street

2 bed 1 bath 1 car

Sat 1-1:30pm

907/38 Mahogany Drive

3 bed 2 bath 2 car

Fri 23rd 10-10:30am

907/38 Mahogany Drive

3 bed 2 bath 2 car

Sat 10-10:30am

3 bed 2 bath 2 car

Cameron Hackenberg 0421 504 479

3 bed 1 bath 2 car

Sat 10-10:30am

4 bed 2 bath 2 car

Cameron Hackenberg 0421 504 479

Rosemount Sippy Downs

4 bed 2 bath 2 car

Sat 1-1:30pm

Mons 5 Pirianda Grove

Pelican Waters

149 Panorama Drive

Meridan Plains 10 Midyim Court

Sat 10-10:45am

8/83-85 Buderim Avenue

5 bed 2 bath 1 car

Sat 12-12:30pm

3 bed 2 bath 2 car

Sat 11-11:30am

Thurs 22nd 4:30-5pm

2 bed 1 bath 1 car

10 Bristlebird Circuit

Sat 11-11:30am

4 bed 2 bath 2 car

Sat 11-11:30am

33 Lower Gay Terrace

Sat 10-10:30am

2 bed 2 bath 2 car

36 Balyarta Crescent

4 bed 2 bath 2 car

26 Hinley Avenue

4 bed 2 bath 2 car

802/17-21 Douglas Street

3 bed 2 bath 2 car

Sat 12-12:30pm

6 Corella Street

Sat 10-10:30am

1 Lagoon Drive

Sat 10-10:30am

Forest Glen

1 bed 1 bath 1 car

20 Yellow Cedar Place

3 bed 2 bath 2 car

Sat 11:30am-12:15pm

Sat 9:30-10am

6/35 Brisbane Road

Sat 10-10:30am

2 bed 2 bath 1 car

7 bed 4 bath 7 car

Sat 9-9:30am

4 bed 1 bath 2 car

15/16 Leeding Terrace

62-80 Dales Road

3 bed 2 bath 2 car

30 Pindari Street

5/30 Canberra Terrace

Chevallum

4 bed 2 bath 2 car

13 Tarwarri Crescent

Palmwoods

Maroochydore

Fri 23rd 10-10:30am

47 Brentwood Avenue

Palmview

Maroochy River

Caloundra 2 bed 2 bath 1 car

3 bed 2 bath 2 car

Sat 11-11:45am

63/83 Lindsay Road

5/30 Canberra Terrace

3 bed 2 bath 2 car

Fri 23rd 10-10:30am

Kings Beach

Buderim

17/83 Lindsay Road

3 bed 2 bath 2 car

2/45 Kennedy Parade

Bli Bli 58 Waterhole Place

Mooloolaba

41 Statesman Circuit

Twin Waters 5 bed 2 bath 2 car

Sat 2-2:30pm

26 Anchorage Circuit

Bli Bli

5450 8111

Golden Beach

5492 2100

Mooloolaba

5444 3455

Pelican Waters

5343 6900

Buderim

5445 6088

Kawana

5354 6012

Mountain Creek

5477 7600

Sippy Downs

5354 6002

Caloundra

5491 5055

Maroochydore

5443 2000

Nambour

5354 6000

45.indd 1

19/07/2021 3:27:50 PM


126 Sandalwood Lane, Forest Glen

Tucked away on a private 96 acre parcel sits this exquisite family estate offering a rare opportunity to secure your very own private lake along with unrivaled amenity this is truly one of the Sunshine Coast’s finest lifestyle residences. The extremely versatile configuration offers a wealth of accommodation, including 5 bedrooms, 2 studies, 4 bathrooms, multiple entertaining and recreational areas, as well as a three bay boathouse / shed with private boat ramp to access the lake.

raywhitebuderim.com.au

46.indd 1

19/07/2021 3:30:12 PM


5 • • • • •

Multiple living and entertaining areas Entertainer’s kitchen with panoramic views of the lake Infinity pool and spa Gym room and tennis court Private pontoon, plenty of room for the boat, jet ski, paddle boards and more • Three car garage and triple bay shed • Within 10 minutes drive to Buderim shops, cafés, restaurants and nearby schools

47.indd 1

Sale Expressions of Interest closing August 16, 2021

4

3

1

Gregory Ward 0497 659 029

View Inspections by Pre-Arranged Appointment Only

19/07/2021 3:30:46 PM


Auction this weekend 3

14 Stephen Street, Buderim Renovator – Prime Location – Top of Buderim Positions don’t come much better than this. Located on a near level 653 sq metres in a quiet tree-lined street just a short level walk to Buderim Village. The one level brick home is in original condition and just waiting for a new lease on life.

Aucঞon On site Saturday, July 24 at 11am View Thursday 4-4:30pm & Saturday from 10:30am

2

2

1

1

Judy Wild 0419 798 905 Lew Poমnger 0419 788 547

raywhitebuderim.com.au

Auction 3

4 Lawley Street, Dicky Beach Move quickly to secure this private and secure beachside home just moments from the soft sands of Dicky and Moffat Beach and metres from the shore of Tooway Lake. Discreetly positioned in a quiet cul-de-sac, you’re perfectly positioned to take advantage of the best beachside lifestyle only Dicky Beach can offer. • Leafy 523m² allotment with beautiful mature gardens • Three generous bedrooms, the main with generous ensuite • Open plan living with a large rear deck perfect for year-round entertaining

Aucঞon In Rooms, The Events Centre, Caloundra Thursday, August 12 at 11am

2

3

Andrew Garland 0403 851 777

View Friday & Saturday 11-11:30am

raywhitecaloundra.com.au 48 My Weekly Preview | July 22, 2021

48.indd 1

myweeklypreview.com.au

19/07/2021 3:36:14 PM


AUCTION STUNNING CONTEMPORARY STYLE HOME IN THE HEART OF MOOLOOLABA 67 Parkway Drive, Mooloolaba You can’t go past the peaceful and idyllic lifestyle that awaits you at 67 Parkway Drive, Mooloolaba, so be prepared to fall in love with this exquisite property. Nestled next to bushland reserve at the end of a quiet street, this 4 bedroom, 2 bathroom home is only a few minutes from Mooloolaba Beach. With plenty of room this 804m2 property is an entertainer’s dream overlooking lush gardens complete with a pool and spa. Don’t miss the opportunity to secure this coastal sanctuary for yourself!

N E X T

49.indd 1

G E N

R E A L

4 • • • • • •

Outstanding location Designated cinema and pool room Minutes to Mooloolaba Beach 804m2 block Large inground pool Incredible entertainment area

2.5

2

Auction: Saturday 14th August 1pm Onsite Inspect: Saturday 24th July 1:00-1:30pm John Skerlak 0413 441 834 Courtney McGuirk 0488 764 785

E S T A T E

19/07/2021 3:37:17 PM


AUCTION RARE OPPORTUNITY IN THE GOLDEN TRIANGLE – HELD FOR OVER 33 YEARS! 18 George Street, Alexandra Headland Held for over 33 years and for very good reason, this is rare and exciting real estate in the highly sought-after Alexandra Headland! The property is in original condition and is crying out for a refresh or a complete rebuild. The 607m2 lot of land has a gentle slope and is clear of easements and offers northerly views to Old Woman Island, the ocean and beyond. Don’t miss this outstanding opportunity.

N E X T

50.indd 1

G E N

R E A L

3 • • • • • •

1st class location Northerly ocean views Large 607m2 lot Walk to local beaches Easy stroll to cafés Rebuild or renovate

3

3

Auction: Saturday 7th August at 1pm Onsite Inspect: Saturday 24th July 10:00-10:30am Richard Scrivener 0416 799 188 Loren Wimhurst 0415 380 222

E S T A T E

19/07/2021 3:43:31 PM


AUCTION ARCHITECTURAL MASTER, LINDSAY CLARE’S ORIGINAL BUDERIM HOME IS NOW FOR SALE 2a Thomsen Terrace, Buderim Make no mistake, this is one of those rare opportunities to purchase a prestigious small acreage property on the highly sought-after northern escarpment of Buderim. Capturing stunning northerly ocean views to Old Woman Island and the beautiful Pacific Ocean, this home is a peaceful retreat. This award-winning home was built by renowned architect Lindsay Clare and won ‘Home of the Year’ when it was originally built in the early 1990’s.

N E X T

51.indd 1

G E N

R E A L

5 • • • • • •

4.2 kw solar power 17-metre heated lap pool 44,000 litres of rainwater Huge 6528m2 land Great schools close by Close to the SCU Hospital

3

2

Auction: Forthcoming Auction Inspect: Saturday 24th July 11:00-11:30am & Wednesday 28th July 4:00-4:30pm Richard Scrivener 0416 799 188 Loren Wimhurst 0415 380 222

E S T A T E

19/07/2021 3:44:49 PM


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54.indd 1

19/07/2021 4:00:36 PM


55.indd 1

19/07/2021 4:01:32 PM


MARKET TRACKER UPCOMING AUCTIONS

Here’s a preview of hot auctions taking place on the Sunshine Coast in the next seven days: 13 TARWARRI CRESCENT, MOOLOOLABA Auction on site Saturday July 24 @ 10am Ray White Mooloolaba 5444 3455 Brent Higgins 0414 775 133

Proudly sponsored by coastproper tybuyers.com

6/35 BRISBANE ROAD, MOOLOOLABA Auction online Thursday July 29 @ 5pm Ray White Mooloolaba 5444 3455 Greg Clarke 0418 239 067

16 CLANCY COURT, DIAMOND VALLEY Passed in / 5 bed, 2 bath, 2 car Prime Property 5445 6722 Debbie Parsell 0407 589 859

AUCTION RESULTS The easiest way to check the latest auction results.

4 ANNING AVENUE, GOLDEN BEACH SOLD UNDER THE HAMMER FOR $693,000 3 bed, 1 bath, 3 car Ray White Caloundra 5491 5055 Ray Daniels 0408 819 276 Linda Daniels 0412 072 805

11 JUDY STREET, GOLDEN BEACH Auction on site Saturday July 24 @ 10am Ray White Caloundra 5491 5055 Ray Daniels 0408 819 276 Linda Daniels 0412 072 805

22 SELKIRK WAY, PEREGIAN SPRINGS SOLD UNDER THE HAMMER FOR $1,125,000 4 bed, 3 bath, 2 car Prime Property 5445 6722 Cameron Groer 0477 995 213

14 STEPHEN STREET, BUDERIM Auction on site Saturday July 24 @ 11am Ray White Buderim 5445 6088 Lew Pottinger 0419 788 547 Judy Wild 0419 798 905

2 COACH HOUSE PLACE, MOOLOOLAH VALLEY SOLD UNDER THE HAMMER FOR $835,000 4 bed, 2 bath, 2 car Prime Property 5445 6722 Debbie Parsell 0407 589 859

28 Cumberland Way, Buderim

28 CUMBERLAND WAY, BUDERIM SOLD UNDER THE HAMMER FOR $910,000 5 bed, 3 bath, 2 car First National Riverside 5450 8989 Jason Burns 0417 762 001

25 BRYCE STREET, MOFFAT BEACH SOLD UNDER THE HAMMER FOR $1,500,00 4 bed, 2 bath, 3 car Ray White Caloundra 5491 5055 Andrew Garland 0403 851 777

9/39 DACMAR ROAD, COOLUM BEACH SOLD UNDER THE HAMMER FOR $480,000 Warehouse North Shore Realty 5446 2500 Noel Mooney 0417 756 076

37 DICKY BEACH CLOSE, DICKY BEACH SOLD UNDER THE HAMMER FOR $1,400,000 4 bed, 2 bath, 4 car Ray White Caloundra 5491 5055 Andrew Garland 0403 851 777

63/19 MEMORIAL AVENUE, MAROOCHYDORE Auction on site Saturday July 24 @ 11am Ray White Maroochydore 5443 2000 Pam Thomas 0438 272 096 8/83-85 BUDERIM AVENUE, MOOLOOLABA Auction on site Saturday July 24 @ 12pm Ray White Maroochydore 5443 2000 Sarah-Louise Anderson 0418 200 471

32 BUDERIM PINES DRIVE, BUDERIM SOLD UNDER THE HAMMER FOR $845,000 4 bed, 2 bath, 2 car Property Today 5444 2222 Jonothan Clare 0401 755 489

14 Stephen Street, Buderim 27 AMARINA AVENUE, MOOLOOLABA Aucton on site Saturday July 24 @ 1pm Define Property 5478 2477 Grant Whisker 0415 856 575 12 MOOLOOLAH ROAD, MOOLOOLAH VALLEY Auction on site Saturday July 24 @ 3.30pm Define Property 5478 2477 Amanda Morton 0475 846 626

17 ST QUENTIN AVENUE, MAROOCHYDORE SOLD UNDER THE HAMMER FOR $780,000 4 bed, 2 bath, 3 car Prime Property 5445 6722 Benjamin Cronin 0408 887 946 UNIT 7/1 RALEIGH STREET, GOLDEN BEACH Under contract / 3 bed, 2 bath, 1 car Ray White Caloundra 5491 5055 Ray Daniels 0408 819 276 Linda Daniels 0412 072 805

MARKET TRACKER Properties recently sold on the Coast: 4 BRADLEY STREET, NAMBOUR $860,000 / 8 bed, 4 bath, 4 car Carolans First National, Andy Sharma 34 COAST VIEW PARADE, DOONAN $1,409,000 / 6 bed, 4 bath, 6 car Carolans First National, Andy Sharma 68 PARKWAY DRIVE, MOOLOOLABA $1,101,000 / 4 bed, 2 bath, 2 car HOME Sunshine Coast, Liam Toohey 2/10 CAMFIELD STREET, ALEXANDRA HEADLAND $412,500 / 2 bed, 1 bath, 1 car HOME Sunshine Coast, Josh Sherwell

25 CALOUNDRA ROAD, CALOUNDRA WEST Passed in / shop & retail Ray White Caloundra 5491 5055 Len Greedy 0401 691 807 Alan Gray 0414 894 084 1203 STEVE IRWIN WAY, BEERWAH SOLD POST AUCTION FOR $850,000 / land Ray White Caloundra 5491 5055 Len Greedy 0401 691 807 Alan Gray 0414 894 084 1/96 LANDSBOROUGH PARADE, GOLDEN BEACH SOLD PRIOR TO AUCTION FOR $700,000 3 bed, 1 bath, 3 car Ray White Caloundra 5491 5055 Natascha Drexel-Munro 0410 081 970 Carola Drexel 0417 608 466

3/10 CAMFIELD STREET, ALEXANDRA HEADLAND $392,500 / 2 bed, 1 bath, 1 car HOME Sunshine Coast, Josh Sherwell 32 MOONDARRA CRESCENT, MOOLOOLABA $1,550,000 / 4 bed, 2 bath, 2 car HOME Sunshine Coast, Kate Jewry & Jay Sherwell 5/10-12 MAROUBRA STREET, MAROOCHYDORE $406,000 / 2 bed, 1 bath, 1 car HOME Sunshine Coast, Kate Jewry & Liam Toohey 3/59 NEERI DRIVE, MOOLOOLABA $386,500 / 2 bed, 1 bath, 1 car Next Property Group, Loren Wimhurst & Richard Scrivener 44 CARWOOLA CRESCENT, MOOLOOLABA $3,900,000 / 3 bed, 2 bath, 2 car Next Property Group, Melissa Schembri 315 PERWILLOWEN ROAD, PERWILLOWEN $1,150,000 / 4 bed, 2 bath, 4 car Day & Grimes, Gary Langford 42 PRINGLE ROAD, ROSEMOUNT $1,025,000 / 4 bed, 2 bath, 2 car Day & Grimes, Ian Black 128 JONES ROAD, BUDERIM $791,000 / 3 bed, 2 bath, 3 car Carolans First National, Warren Nonmus *As supplied by contributing real estate agencies

CURRENTLY LOOKING TO PURCHASE A PROPERTY ON THE SUNSHINE COAST? DID YOU KNOW ... over the past few months, Coast Property Buyers purchased approx. 50% of properties for their clients either PRE-MARKET or OFF-MARKET? If you are looking to buy a property on the Sunshine Coast, you are DEFINITELY missing out on these hidden opportunities!

Want to know more about how we work? Contact us now for a complimentary chat! WE’RE LOCAL & WE KNOW THE LOCAL PROPERTY MARKET 56 My Weekly Preview | July 22, 2021

56.indd 1

Go to coastpropertybuyers.com for more information or call 0418 223 160 myweeklypreview.com.au

19/07/2021 4:04:14 PM


Coolum 5446 2500 | Marcoola 5448 7444 www.northshorerealty.com.au

AUCTION

9 Russell Street, Coolum Beach

3

2

2

STYLISH THROUGHOUT AND DESIGNED WITH THE CONTEMPORARY AUSTRALIAN LIFESTYLE IN MIND Every element of this home caters to year-round entertaining. Sleek and sophisticated chef-quality kitchen with integrated cabinetry and Smeg appliances. The light-filled dining and lounge space is the heart of the home and offers an abundance of creature comforts for you to enjoy. Soaring ceilings and rich timber flooring flow throughout and open onto a poolside alfresco terrace area. Multiple outdoor spaces are characterised by low maintenance gardens, lush lawn and natural bushland borders the rear of the property creating a peaceful ambience. Further features you will love: • The master bedroom is a truly decadent oasis with resort-style ensuite, featuring warm • An outdoor fire pit is the centrepiece of the backyard tranquil colour palette, wall to ceiling tiles and an expansive shower, while the walk• The laundry area comes complete with Samsung washing machine, cleverly positioned through wardrobes offer an abundance of storage and space in the double car garage • Zoned ducted air-conditioning throughout, 2.4kw solar power, integrated TV unit plus • Walking distance to Coolum Beach Village precinct, Surf Club and patrolled beach Samsung TV and Sonos Sound Bar • Beautiful sundrenched inground pool heated for year round enjoyment, with private Act quickly, this could be your opportunity to secure your very own coastal bliss in the sundeck and beach shower heart of Coolum Beach.

View Saturday & Sunday 1:00-1:45pm Auction On Site Saturday 14th August @ 3pm Keith Blanchard 0419 676 037 keith@northshorerealty.com.au

AUCTION

31 Pandanus Street, Mudjimba

5

4

2

BESPOKE DUAL LIVING COASTAL OASIS • An easy stroll to the beach and in its own secluded paradise, this custom-built dual living residence offers an exceptional family lifestyle • Sprawling over 2 levels, there is ample space for the family to live comfortably, plus a secluded self-cont, 1 bedroom guest bungalow • The main residence features timber flooring throughout and an abundance of windows allows the cooling sea breeze to flow through the home all year round • The top floor reveals a quiet sanctuary for parents to relax in style showcasing an open concept ensuite • Perfect beach home in a sought-after beachside locale myweeklypreview.com.au

57.indd 1

Unit 3609 Ramada, 923 David Low Way, Marcoola

2

2

2

YOU’LL NEVER GET TIRED OF THIS VIEW View Saturday 1:00-1:45pm Auction On Site Saturday 7th August @ 12pm Mark McDonald 0418 871 059 mark@northshorerealty.com.au

• Top floor Ramada Marcoola furnished two bedroom penthouse apartment with uninterrupted ocean and Mudjimba Island views • Entertain or sit back and relax on your exclusive rooftop deck • Featuring high ceilings, open floor plan, spacious bedrooms with ocean views and two exclusive carparks • Positioned in the middle of the apartment is the kitchen and lounge/ dining, also with stunning views • Everything you need in close proximity, with easy access to multiple cafes, restaurants, patrolled beaches, and Sunshine Coast airport • This penthouse apartment is ready for you... Make it yours today!

View Saturday 10:00-10:30am For Sale Offers invited Jay Pashley 0407 119 355 jay@northshorerealty.com.au My Weekly Preview | July 22, 2021 57

19/07/2021 4:05:48 PM


PROPERTY

A PRIVATE OASIS IN MOOLOOLABA From page 41

O

nly minutes from Mooloolaba’s famous sandy beach is this wonderful low-set family home providing the perfect environment to enjoy our incredible Sunshine Coast lifestyle. Located just a short flat walk or bike ride to the Mooloolaba Esplanade, local cafes, shops and Mooloolaba Primary School, as well as being positioned in the Mountain Creek School catchment zoning, this home is centrally located to everything a family could need. Beyond the privacy fence and electric gate is an oasis you won’t want to leave.

Accelerating success.

27 AMARINA AVENUE, MOOLOOLABA 4 bed, 2 bath, 4 car Auction on site Saturday, July 24 at 1pm Define Property 5478 2477 Grant Whisker 0415 856 575

Trades & services AUTO

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58.indd 1

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myweeklypreview.com.au

19/07/2021 4:09:09 PM


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Trades & services DRIVEWAY CLEANING

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PLUMBING

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59.indd 1

My Weekly Preview | July 22, 2021 59

19/07/2021 4:03:30 PM


MY WEEKLY NRL ROUND 19

F

TY

TIPPING COMPETITION 2021

Luke Amendolia

Scott Gooderham EELS ROOSTERS STORM RABBITOHS SEA EAGLES PANTHERS TITANS SHARKS

6

POINTS

102

Caravan World Tel. 5445 2215 caravanworld.biz

14

POINTS

88

Will Waterford EELS ROOSTERS STORM RABBITOHS SEA EAGLES PANTHERS DRAGONS SHARKS

9

POINTS

90

BOQ Birtinya Tel. 5390 5700 boq.com.au

2

POINTS

104

POINTS

97

Headland Auto Servicing & Aircon Tel. 5479 5144 headlandauto.com.au

Leon Bishop

8

POINTS

98

IFYS Tel. 5438 3000 ifys.com.au

RANK

1

POINTS

105

Southern Cross Sheds Tel. 5441 5188 southerncrosssheds.com

EELS ROOSTERS STORM RABBITOHS SEA EAGLES PANTHERS TITANS BULLDOGS

EELS ROOSTERS STORM RABBITOHS SEA EAGLES PANTHERS TITANS SHARKS

RANK

5

POINTS

103

99

RANK

11

POINTS

92

Flair Jewellery Tel. 5493 9199 flairjewellery.com.au

RANK

4

POINTS

103

North Coast Upholsters Tel. 5491 3290 northcoastupholsterers.com.au

Gary Warren EELS ROOSTERS STORM RABBITOHS SEA EAGLES PANTHERS DRAGONS SHARKS

POINTS

Noel Slabbert EELS ROOSTERS STORM RABBITOHS SEA EAGLES PANTHERS TITANS SHARKS

RANK

7

Andersens Tel. 5492 7277 andersens.com.au

Craig Howard EELS ROOSTERS STORM RABBITOHS SEA EAGLES PANTHERS DRAGONS SHARKS

10

89

Consign A Car Tel. 3359 2477 consignacar.com.au

caloundragardenandpetsupplies.com.au

RANK

POINTS

RANK

Sam Cooper EELS ROOSTERS STORM RABBITOHS SEA EAGLES PANTHERS DRAGONS SHARKS

RANK

Jo Roff EELS ROOSTERS STORM RABBITOHS SEA EAGLES PANTHERS DRAGONS SHARKS

13

AJ Steel Tel. 5459 5459 ajsteel.com.au

Caloundra Garden & Pets Tel. 5341 8001

Glenn Dixon

EELS ROOSTERS STORM RABBITOHS SEA EAGLES PANTHERS TITANS SHARKS

RANK

Miel EELS ROOSTERS STORM RABBITOHS SEA EAGLES PANTHERS DRAGONS SHARKS

RANK

Peter Jennings EELS ROOSTERS STORM RABBITOHS SEA EAGLES PANTHERS DRAGONS SHARKS

RANK

Adams & Jones Tel. 5322 4455 adamsandjones.com.au

Lee Priem

60.indd 1

Luke Gallety

RAIDERS KNIGHTS STORM WARRIORS TIGERS BRONCOS TITANS SHARKS

RANK

EELS ROOSTERS STORM RABBITOHS SEA EAGLES PANTHERS DRAGONS SHARKS

RANK

3

POINTS

103

Pelican Waters Pharmacy Tel. 5492 3455 pelicanwaterspharmacy.com.au

THIS WEEK’S GAMES RANK

12

POINTS

91

Suncoast Scaffold Tel. 0408 714 315 suncoastscaffold.com.au

July 22 July 23 July 23 July 24 July 24 July 24 July 25 July 25

Eels v Raiders Roosters v Knights Cowboys v Storm Rabbitohs v Warriors Sea Eagles v Tigers Panthers v Broncos Dragons v Titans Bulldogs v Sharks

7.50pm 6.00pm 7.55pm 3.00pm 5.30pm 7.35pm 1.50pm 4.05pm

Cbus Super Stadium Sunshine Coast Stadium QLD Country Bank Stadium Sunshine Coast Stadium Suncorp Stadium Suncorp Stadium Cbus Super Stadium Cbus Super Stadium

19/07/2021 4:07:43 PM


SPORT

AAP

SURF LIFE SAVING’S BIGGEST SHOW CEMENTED ON COAST

LIGHTNING’S SEASON CONTINUES OUTSIDE SA BUBBLE The Super Netball competition’s bid to relocate has hit a snag after its Queensland teams were denied entry to South Australia. Last Thursday, the league announced teams would move to an Adelaide hub to finish the season due to the ongoing COVID-19 outbreaks in New South Wales and Victoria. The Lightning and the Queensland Firebirds were due to leave the state on Friday ahead of Round 11. However, a late decision by the South Australian government to extend border restrictions on Queenslanders entering the southern state has prevented Lightning from travelling. As My Weekly Preview went to print, the league was working with the two Queensland sides and the South Australian government to allow the teams to enter the state under strict protocols for future matches. Lightning CEO Danielle Smith says the club is working closely with the league and relevant government departments to find an appropriate solution. “The ever-evolving COVID-19 landscape comes with it a number of complexities that we have to work through in conjunction with the League,” Smith says. “Athlete wellbeing is paramount and as a club that is our first priority in the coming days. We also appreciate the sheer amount of work going on behind the scenes to find an appropriate solution. Head coach Kylee Byrne says the netball community is doing whatever is needed to keep the season up and running and she is aware of the toll it can take on players. “The majority of Lightning players subsidise their netball career with additional work and study, adding to the stress of leaving family and home luxuries with short notice.” myweeklypreview.com.au

61.indd 1

A major decade-long deal has been secured for the Sunshine Coast and Gold Coast to host the country’s pinnacle surf lifesaving event. The Australian Surf Life Saving Championships, or the Aussies, will be shared by the two regions across eight events between 2023 and 2032, with more than $100 million to be generated towards the state government’s COVID-19 Economic Recovery Plan. Tourism and Sport Minister Stirling Hinchliffe says Tourism and Events Queensland has secured the agreement in partnership with Major Events Gold Coast (MEGC) and Sunshine Coast Council. It’s a major coup for the region, with this year’s Aussies on the Sunshine Coast

generating more than 78,000 visitor room nights, and $16 million for local business. The event welcomes more than 7000 competitors from more than 315 clubs. April’s event was split across Maroochydore, Alexandra Headland and Mooloolaba beaches over nine days. It was the first Aussies since 2019 after last year’s event was cancelled. Sunshine Coast Council Mayor Mark Jamieson says he is delighted to have certainty that the Australian Surf Life Saving Championships will be returning to Sunshine Coast beaches again after outstanding events in 2016 and 2021. “This new deal reinforces and helps to cement our long-standing reputation as a great location for surf lifesaving events as

well as providing an opportunity for visitors from across the nation to experience everything our region has to offer,” he says. Surf Life Saving Australia President John Baker ESM says he is looking forward to the eight editions of The Aussies in Queensland from 2023 to 2032. “We are deeply grateful to our major sponsors in Tourism and Events Queensland who, without their support, an event the size of The Aussies simply can’t go ahead,” Mr Baker says. “To be able to lock in eight editions of The Aussies, our membership will be looking forward to returning to the sunny beaches of the Gold Coast and Sunshine Coast in Queensland again.”

NRL MOVES NORTH TO PROTECT SEASON FROM COVID FEARS

Players and staff from New South Wales NRL teams the Knights, Panthers, Roosters and Sea Eagles will be based on the Sunshine Coast for at least four weeks to escape the COVID-19 situation in Sydney. They arrived last week and will stay

at the Novotel Sunshine Coast Resort at Twin Waters. NRL players and staff will only leave the Sunshine Coast resort for training and games for 14 days under strict rules for their stay in Queensland. The four clubs are part of 12 moved

from New South Wales to Queensland to either the Sunshine or Gold Coasts and Brisbane. NRL chief executive Andrew Abdo says the Twin Waters resort will effectively become a quarantine facility for two weeks. “But they’ll effectively be locked out from the public,” he says. It is understood what the players can do after two weeks will depend on local transmission rates of COVID-19 The NRL will reschedule 23 games originally booked in for New South Wales with some expected to be played at the Sunshine Coast stadium. It is understood the order of games, times or dates will not change. A new draw is expected to be released next week. Every club will be permitted a maximum of 41 players and staff while in Queensland. My Weekly Preview | July 22, 2021 61

19/07/2021 3:33:27 PM


TV GUIDE

ABC TV (CH2)

SEVEN (CH6)

NINE (CH8)

TEN (CH5)

SBS (CH3)

FRIDAY

6pm The Drum. 7.00 ABC News. 7.30 Movin’ To The Country. 8.00 Dream Gardens. Hosted by Michael McCoy. 8.30 Midsomer Murders. (M) A club founder is murdered. 10.05 Baptiste. (M)

6pm Seven Local News. 6.30 News. 7.00 Better Homes. 8.30 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020: Countdown To Opening Ceremony. A look ahead at the Opening Ceremony. 9.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020: Opening Ceremony.

6pm Nine News. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 Rugby League. NRL. Round 19. North Queensland Cowboys v Melbourne Storm. 9.50 Golden Point. 10.35 MOVIE Exit Wounds. (2001) (M)

6.30pm The Project. Special guest is Daniel Connell. 7.30 The Living Room. Miguel Maestre learns the art of noodle making. 8.30 To Be Advised. 10.30 The Graham Norton Show. (M) 11.30 The Project.

6pm Mastermind Australia. Presented by Jennifer Byrne. 6.30 SBS World News. 7.30 Raiders of the Lost Treasures. Part 1 of 3. Dr Janina Ramirez follows in the footsteps of three explorers who searched for lost treasure. 10.50 SBS World News Late. 11.20 Patriot Brains. (M)

SATURDAY

6.10pm The Repair Shop. 7.00 ABC News. 7.30 The Durrells. (PG) 8.20 Belgravia. (PG) Anne and James are at loggerheads. 9.05 The Trouble With Maggie Cole. (M) Maggie wants to apologise to everyone. 9.55 Endeavour. (M)

6pm Seven News. 7.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 1: Primetime session. Featuring a variety of events from the Games of the XXXII Olympiad. 10.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 1: Late evening session. Featuring a variety of events from the Games of the XXXII Olympiad.

6pm Nine News Saturday. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 David Attenborough’s Life In Colour. (PG) 8.30 MOVIE Bumblebee. (2018) (M) Hailee Steinfeld, John Cena. A transformer befriends a teenage girl. 10.45 MOVIE Aeon Flux. (2005) (M) Charlize Theron.

6pm Jamie’s Easy Meals For Every Day. 6.30 Bondi Rescue. (PG) 7.00 The Dog House. (PG) 8.00 To Be Advised. 9.00 Ambulance Australia. (M) A motorbike rider falls at high speed. 10.00 Ambulance. (M) 11.00 Blue Bloods. (M)

6.30pm SBS World News. 7.30 Hemingway. Part 1 of 3. 9.35 MOVIE The Happy Prince. (2018) (MA15+) Rupert Everett, Emily Watson. With his body ailing after being imprisoned, Oscar Wilde recalls his flamboyant past. 11.30 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. (M)

SUNDAY

6.30pm Compass. (PG) 7.00 ABC News Sunday. 7.40 Grand Designs. (PG) Hosted by Kevin McCloud. 8.30 Miniseries: Innocent. (M) Part 2 of 4. 9.15 Miniseries: Agatha Christie’s The ABC Murders. (M) Part 2 of 3. 10.15 Operation Buffalo. (M)

6pm Seven News. 7.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 2: Primetime session. Featuring a variety of events from the Games of the XXXII Olympiad. 10.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 2: Late evening session. Featuring a variety of events from the Games of the XXXII Olympiad.

6pm Nine News. 7.00 Beauty And The Geek. 8.30 60 Minutes. Current affairs program. 9.30 Nine News Late. A look at the latest news and events. 10.00 Method Of A Serial Killer. (MA15+) 11.50 Killed By My Stalker. (M)

6.30pm The Sunday Project. A look at the day’s news. 7.30 Australian Survivor. (PG) After last Tribal Council, the minority group in the Brawn Tribe realise they are in a dangerous position. 9.00 FBI. (M) OA comes into conflict with his girlfriend after the team presses her reluctant client.

6.30pm SBS World News. 7.30 Inside Monaco: Playground Of The Rich. (PG) Part 1 of 3. 9.40 Inside Monaco: Playground Of The Rich: Inside Monaco. Part 3 of 3. 10.50 Eritrea: The Secret State. (M)

MONDAY

6pm The Drum. 7.00 ABC News. 7.30 7.30. 8.00 Courtney Act’s One Plus One. 8.30 Four Corners. Investigative journalism program. 9.15 Media Watch. (PG) 9.35 Great Barrier Reef: The Next Generation. (PG)

6pm Seven Local News. 6.30 Seven News. 7.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 3: Primetime session. 10.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 3: Late evening session. Featuring a variety of events from the Games of the XXXII Olympiad.

6pm Nine News. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 Beauty And The Geek. 8.40 Botched. (M) A woman needs surgery to help with emotional pain. 9.40 100% Footy. (M) Features the latest rugby league news. 10.40 Nine News Late. 11.10 The Arrangement. (M)

6.30pm The Project. 7.30 Australian Survivor. Presented by Jonathan LaPaglia. 9.00 Have You Been Paying Attention? (M) Hosted by Tom Gleisner. 10.00 Georgie Carroll: The Gloves Are Off. (M) 11.30 The Project.

6pm Mastermind Australia. Presented by Jennifer Byrne. 6.30 SBS World News. 7.30 Jimmy Carter: Rock And Roll President. (PG) A look at music’s role Jimmy Carter’s life. 9.20 I Am Johnny Cash. (PG) A tribute to Johnny Cash. 10.50 SBS News.

TUESDAY

7pm ABC News. 7.30 7.30. 8.00 Ms Represented With Annabel Crabb. (PG) 8.35 The Truth About Fasting: A Catalyst Special. A look at intermittent fasting. 9.35 And We Danced: Act 2 19801999. (PG)

6pm Seven Local News. 6.30 Seven News. 7.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 4: Primetime session. 10.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 4: Late evening session. Featuring a variety of events from the Games of the XXXII Olympiad.

6pm Nine News. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 Beauty And The Geek. 8.40 The Weakest Link. Hosted by Magda Szubanski. 9.40 Kath & Kim. (PG) Kim moves in with Kath. 10.50 Nine News Late. 11.20 Emergence. (M)

6.30pm The Project. 7.30 Australian Survivor. Presented by Jonathan LaPaglia. 9.00 The Cheap Seats. (M) Presented by Melanie Bracewell and Tim McDonald. 10.00 The Montreal Comedy Festival. (MA15+) 11.00 The Project.

6pm Mastermind Aust. 6.30 News. 7.30 Who Do You Think You Are? (PG) 8.30 Insight. Presented by Kumi Taguchi. 9.30 Dateline. 10.00 The Feed. 10.30 SBS News.

WEDNESDAY

7pm ABC News. 7.30 7.30. 8.00 Win The Week. 8.30 Shaun Micallef’s MAD AS HELL. Hosted by Shaun Micallef. 9.00 Starstruck. (M) 9.25 Would I Lie To You? (PG) 10.00 Staged. (M) 10.20 ABC Late News.

6pm Seven Local News. 6.30 Seven News. 7.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 5: Primetime session. 10.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 5: Late evening session. Featuring a variety of events from the Games of the XXXII Olympiad.

6pm News. 7.00 ACA. 7.30 Travel Guides. (PG) 8.30 MOVIE Legally Blonde 2: Red, White And Blonde. (2003) (PG) Reese Witherspoon. 10.30 Nine News Late. 11.00 The First 48. (M) 11.50 Bluff City Law. (PG)

6.30pm The Project. 7.30 The Bachelor Australia. 8.30 Bull. (M) A school counsellor asks Bull for help. 9.30 Bull. (PG) A couple fights for custody of their baby. 10.30 The Project. 11.30 Stephen Colbert. (PG)

6pm Mastermind Australia. 6.30 SBS World News. 7.30 Charles And Diana: 1983. (PG) A look at the 1983 royal tour. 8.30 MOVIE Amy. (2015) (M) Amy Winehouse, Mitch Winehouse. An insightful portrait into the life of one of Britain’s music icons, the late Amy Winehouse, in her own words.

THURSDAY

YOUR PRIME TIME TV GUIDE

6pm The Drum. 7.00 ABC News. 7.30 7.30. 8.00 Foreign Correspondent. International affairs program. 8.30 Q+A. Hosted by Virginia Trioli. 9.35 Joanna Lumley’s Hidden Caribbean. (PG) Part 2 of 2. 10.20 ABC Late News.

6pm Seven Local News. 6.30 Seven News. 7.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 6: Primetime session. 10.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 6: Late evening session. Featuring a variety of events from the Games of the XXXII Olympiad.

6pm Nine News. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 Rugby League. NRL. Round 20. Sydney Roosters v Parramatta Eels. From the SCG. 9.45 Thursday Night Knock Off. 10.30 Nine News Late. 11.00 Chicago Med. (M) 11.50 Miniseries: The Bad Seed. (M)

6.30pm The Project. 7.30 The Bachelor Australia. Hosted by Osher Günsberg. 8.40 Law & Order: SVU. (M) Tucker’s retirement party ends in tragedy. 10.30 Blue Bloods. (M) 11.30 The Project.

6pm Mastermind Aust. 6.30 News. 7.30 Grace Kelly: The Missing Millions. 8.30 Who Do You Think You Are? UK: Daniel Radcliffe. (PG) Daniel Radcliffe explores his roots. 9.35 The Good Fight. (M)

2307

Programs are correct at the time of print and are subject to change by the networks.

Freecall: 1800 072 535 DOWN UNDER COACH TOURS Ph: 07 4123 1733 9 Day Tumut Lanterns on the Lagoon Festival & Canberra Floriade

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6 Day Sail Away Sydney Christmas Celebrations

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7 Day Brigadoon Festival at Bundanoon

Departs: 30/03/22

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6 Day Nundle Go For Gold Chinese Easter Festival

14/04/22

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SPECIALISING IN SENIOR’S TRAVEL Œ COMPLIMENTARY DOOR TO DOOR SERVICE (Area Conditions Apply) Œ FULLY ACCOMMODATED TOURS info@downundercoachtours.com.au Œ www.downundercoachtours.com.au Œ www.facebook.com/downundercoachtours Œ Prices quoted are per person twin share 62 My Weekly Preview | July 22, 2021

62.indd 1

myweeklypreview.com.au

19/07/2021 4:28:05 PM


TV GUIDE

7TWO (CH62)

7MATE (CH63) 9GO! (CH82)

9GEM (CH81)

BOLD (CH53)

PEACH (CH52)

6.30pm Bargain Hunt. 7.30 Mighty Cruise Ships. (PG) 8.30 Escape To The Country. 9.30 Selling Houses Aust. 10.30 Charlie Luxton’s Homes By The Sea. 11.30 Home Rescue.

7pm Football. AFL. Round 19. Port Adelaide v Collingwood. 10.00 MOVIE 28 Weeks Later. (2007) (MA15+) Jeremy Renner. 12.05am American Restoration. (PG)

6pm MOVIE Smurfs: The Lost Village. (2017) (G) 7.45 MOVIE Madagascar. (2005) (PG) Ben Stiller. 9.30 MOVIE The Legend Of Tarzan. (2016) (M) Alexander Skarsgård. 11.40 Malcolm. (PG)

5.30pm Desert Vet. (PG) 6.30pm Antiques Roadshow. 7.30 David Attenborough’s Life Story. (PG) 8.40 MOVIE The Boss. (2016) (MA15+) 10.40 MOVIE Baby Mama. (2008) (M)

6pm JAG. (PG) 7.00 Bondi Rescue. (PG) 7.30 NCIS. (M) 8.30 Law & Order: SVU. (M) 11.30 CSI: Crime Scene Investigation. (M)

6pm Friends. (PG) 6.30 Neighbours. (PG) 7.00 Friends. (PG) 8.00 Big Bang. (PG) 9.30 MOVIE Silver Linings Playbook. (2012) (M) Bradley Cooper, Jennifer Lawrence, Robert De Niro.

SATURDAY

7.05pm Children’s Programs. 7.15 Sir Mouse. 7.30 Spicks And Specks. 8.00 QI. 8.30 Live At The Apollo. 9.20 Black Mirror. 10.05 Would I Lie To You? 10.35 Fleabag.

6pm Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 1: Primetime session. 7.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 1: Primetime session. 10.30 Border Security: Int. (PG) 11.00 Escape To The Country.

7pm Football. AFL. Round 19. Gold Coast Suns v Melbourne. 10.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 1: Late evening session. 12am Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 1: Wrap.

7pm MOVIE A Cinderella Story. (2004) (PG) Hilary Duff, Chad Michael Murray. 9.00 MOVIE Bridesmaids. (2011) (MA15+) Kristen Wiig, Maya Rudolph, Rose Byrne. 11.30 Malcolm. (PG)

5.30pm MOVIE Indiscreet. (1958) (PG) Cary Grant. 7.30pm MOVIE The Firm. (1993) (M) Tom Cruise, Jeanne Tripplehorn. 10.40 MOVIE Six Degrees Of Separation. (1993) (M)

6.30pm Scorpion. (PG) 7.30 NCIS. (M) 8.30 NCIS: New Orleans. (M) 10.20 Hawaii Five-0. (M) 11.20 Hawaii Five-0. (MA15+)

6pm The Big Bang Theory. (PG) 7.40 The Big Bang Theory. (M) 8.05 The Big Bang Theory. (PG) 9.45 2 Broke Girls. (M) 10.35 Friends. (PG)

SUNDAY

7pm Dino Dana. 7.15 Sir Mouse. 7.30 Spicks And Specks. 8.00 Compass. 8.30 Louis Theroux: Extreme Love. (PG) 9.30 Project Nim. (M) 11.05 Cancer: A Story Of Hope. (PG)

6pm Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 2: Primetime session. 7.00 Border Security. (PG) 9.00 Harbour Cops. (M) 9.30 Air Crash Investigation. (PG)

7pm Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 2: Primetime session. 10.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 2: Late evening session. 12am Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 2: Wrap.

7pm MOVIE Johnny English. (2003) (PG) Rowan Atkinson, John Malkovich. 8.45 MOVIE Jurassic World. (2015) (M) Chris Pratt, Bryce Dallas Howard, Ty Simpkins. 11.10 All New Traffic Cops. (M)

4.30pm MOVIE Sayonara. (1957) (PG) 7.30pm Death In Paradise. (M) 8.40 Grantchester. (M) 9.40 Chicago P.D. (MA15+) 10.40 Chicago Fire. (MA15+) 11.40 Chicago Med. (M)

6pm JAG. (PG) 7.00 Bondi Rescue. (PG) 7.30 NCIS. (M) 9.25 NCIS: Los Angeles. (M) 10.20 48 Hours. (M) 11.20 MOVIE The Recruit. (2003) (M) Al Pacino, Colin Farrell, Bridget Moynahan.

6pm The Big Bang Theory. (PG) 8.30 The Neighborhood. (PG) 9.30 2 Broke Girls. (M) 11.30 Mom. (M)

MONDAY

7pm Children’s Programs. 7.15 Odd Squad. 7.30 Spicks And Specks. 8.00 QI. 8.30 David Attenborough’s First Life. 9.25 Doctor Who. 10.20 Grand Designs NZ.

7pm Bargain Hunt. 7.30 Doc Martin. (M) 8.30 Judge John Deed. (M) 10.30 Mafia’s Greatest Hits. (M) 11.30 Border Patrol. (PG)

7pm Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 3: Primetime session. 10.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 3: Late evening session. 12am Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 3: Wrap.

6pm The Nanny. 6.30 3rd Rock From The Sun. 7.00 That ’70s Show. 7.30 RBT. 8.30 MOVIE Anchorman: The Legend Of Ron Burgundy. (2004) (M) 10.30 MOVIE Ted. (2012) (MA15+)

5.30pm Desert Vet. (PG) 6.30pm Antiques Roadshow. 7.30 Poirot. (PG) 8.40 Agatha Christie’s Marple. (PG) 10.40 Law & Order: Criminal Intent. (M) 11.35 Hitchcock. (PG)

6pm JAG. (PG) 7.00 Bondi Rescue. (PG) 7.30 NCIS. (M) 11.15 Blue Bloods. (M)

6pm Friends. (PG) 6.30 Neighbours. (PG) 7.00 Friends. (PG) 8.00 The Big Bang Theory. (PG) 9.30 Seinfeld. (PG) 11.00 Friends. (PG)

TUESDAY

7.30pm Spicks And Specks. 8.00 Spicks And Specks. 8.30 Whose Line Is It Anyway? 8.50 Whose Line Is It Anyway? 9.15 Everything’s Gonna Be Okay. 9.40 Doctor Who.

7pm Bargain Hunt. 7.30 Pie In The Sky. (PG) 8.30 Lewis. (M) 10.30 Deadly Dates. (M) 11.30 Australia’s Deadliest. (PG)

7pm Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 4: Primetime session. 10.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 4: Late evening session. 12am Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 4: Wrap.

6pm The Nanny. (PG) 6.30 3rd Rock From The Sun. (PG) 7.00 That ’70s Show. (PG) 7.30 MOVIE Limitless. (2011) (M) 9.35 MOVIE In Time. (2011) (M) 11.45 3rd Rock From The Sun. (PG)

5.30pm Desert Vet. (PG) 6.30pm Antiques Roadshow. 7.30 New Tricks. (M) 8.40 The Closer. (M) 9.40 Rizzoli & Isles. (M) 10.40 Law & Order. (M) 11.40 Shades Of Blue. (MA15+)

6pm JAG. (PG) 7.00 Bondi Rescue. (PG) 7.30 NCIS. (M) 8.30 Blue Bloods. (M) 10.25 NCIS: New Orleans. (M)

6pm Friends. (PG) 6.30 Neighbours. (PG) 7.00 Friends. (PG) 8.00 The Big Bang Theory. (PG) 8.30 The Big Bang Theory. (M) 9.00 The Big Bang Theory. (PG) 9.30 Mom. (M) 11.35 Frasier. (PG)

WEDNESDAY

7pm Children’s Programs. 7.30 Spicks And Specks. 8.00 Would I Lie To You? 8.30 Art Works. 9.00 And We Danced. 10.00 Doctor Who. 10.50 Old People’s Home For 4 Year Olds.

7pm Bargain Hunt. 7.30 The Coroner. (M) 8.30 A Touch Of Frost. (PG) 10.15 Murdoch Mysteries. (M)

7pm Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 5: Primetime session. 10.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 5: Late evening session. 12am Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 5: Wrap.

6.30pm 3rd Rock From The Sun. 7.00 That ’70s Show. 7.30 Paranormal Caught On Camera. 8.30 MOVIE The Mummy. (2017) (M) 10.35 MOVIE Hansel & Gretel: Witch Hunters. (2013)

5.30pm Desert Vet. 6.30pm Antiques Roadshow. 7.30 Keeping Up Appearances. (PG) 8.50 Midsomer Murders. (M) 10.50 Law & Order: Criminal Intent.

6pm JAG. (PG) 7.00 Bondi Rescue. (PG) 7.30 NCIS. (M) 8.30 NCIS: Los Angeles. (M) 11.15 SEAL Team. (M)

6pm Friends. (PG) 6.30 Neighbours. (PG) 7.00 Friends. (PG) 8.00 The Big Bang Theory. (PG) 9.20 2 Broke Girls. (M) 11.35 Rules Of Engagement. (PG)

THURSDAY

DIGITAL CHOICE

7pm Children’s Programs. 7.30 Spicks And Specks. 8.30 Would I Lie To You? 9.00 Win The Week. 9.30 Shaun Micallef’s MAD AS HELL. 10.00 Doctor Who.

7pm Bargain Hunt. 7.30 Father Brown. (M) 8.30 Inspector Morse. (M) 10.50 Murdoch Mysteries. (M) 11.50 Andrew Denton’s Interview. (PG)

7pm Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 6: Primetime session. 10.00 Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 6: Late evening session. 12am Olympic Games Tokyo 2020. Day 6: Wrap.

6pm The Nanny. 6.30 3rd Rock From The Sun. 7.00 That ’70s Show. 7.30 Young Sheldon. (PG) 8.30 MOVIE King Arthur: Legend Of The Sword. (2017) (M) 11.00 America’s Top Dog.

5.30pm Great Barrier Reef: A Living Treasure. 6.30pm Antiques Roadshow. 7.30 The First 48. (M) 8.30 Paramedics. (M) 9.30 Kings Cross ER. (PG) 10.30 Law & Order. 11.30 Shades Of Blue.

6pm JAG. (PG) 7.00 Bondi Rescue. (PG) 7.30 NCIS. (M) 8.30 Hawaii Five-0. (M) 10.30 SEAL Team. (M) 11.30 FBI. (M)

6pm Friends. (PG) 6.30 Neighbours. (PG) 7.00 Friends. (PG) 8.00 The Big Bang Theory. (PG) 9.30 Seinfeld. (PG) 11.00 The Neighborhood. (PG)

(CH22)

7pm Children’s Programs. 7.15 Odd Squad. 7.30 Spicks And Specks. 8.00 Hard Quiz. 8.30 MOVIE Control. (2007) (MA15+) 10.30 Doctor Who. 11.20 Art Works.

SURF REPORT

with MWP’s man in the water

Um, so a neutron star gets sucked into a black hole and disappears. This star was 50 per cent larger than the sun and a teaspoon of its matter is estimated to weigh four billion tonnes. We really are quite insignificant in the scheme of things, so enjoy your time as you really are only here for a split second. The sunrises and sunsets at present are absolutely amazing so make sure you get to see as many as you can. You can thank me later. Not many waves around, so grab a bottle of wine and enjoy a sunset.

FISHING REPORT

  

with Steve Dingle

2307

FRIDAY

ABC PLUS

Off shore as of the July 15 till midnight the August 15 snapper and pearl perch are on a no take, so any fish caught must be released. Still plenty of grassies and tusk fish around on the inner reefs to target. In the Mooloolah we have had a good run of trevally over the last week or so and it doesn’t look like easing up soon. Gar are still in the basin also. In the Maroochy and Caloundra waterways there are some good flathead around and the numbers and size should get better as August and September roll on. Beaches have been great for some tarwhine and dart with Wurtulla getting the better reports. Late afternoon dusk has been the better time.

             

                

                                 





        

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My Weekly Preview Issue 664. July 22, 2021  

My Weekly Preview is a high-quality magazine delivering more of what matters to the Sunshine Coast. It features news, business, regular colu...

My Weekly Preview Issue 664. July 22, 2021  

My Weekly Preview is a high-quality magazine delivering more of what matters to the Sunshine Coast. It features news, business, regular colu...

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