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February 2016 Celebrating 100 years of family wine making - the Babich family 2nd, 4th and 3rd generation p3

our west

A plea from our hearts to yours - please help Heather

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The Trusts Arena is officially New Zealand’s best

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Douglas Athletics Festival returns to The Trusts Arena

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Skycity Mystics reach for new heights

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Our West is brought to you by The Trusts. For more information on The Trusts, visit our website www.thetrusts.co.nz Feedback on www.ourwest.co.nz or email us at info@thetrusts.co.nz


A love story about where the Wild things are in Titirangi This is a love story. It’s also the story of how love and passion are creating a whole new craft industry in Titirangi, giving an outlet for its creative women. It’s the story of Thea Wild, a woman who scaled dizzy heights in the corporate property scene in South Africa, fell in love, gave it all away to follow her love to New Zealand and to start again, indulging her passion for creating and sharing unique and feminine things that you just can’t buy anywhere else. As a result, if it’s something different, beautiful and fashionable that you want, in the world of locally hand-painted fabrics, fashions, soft furnishings, hand crafted candles, cards and jewellery, you need to find Wild Poetry in Titirangi Village. It’s right behind the florist, next to the former premises of Gone West Bookshop and opposite Hardware Café. Or, if you want your house to be transformed with a look literally created just for you, Thea will manage the transformation. She takes the brief, envisions the transformation and works with the customer to specify the colours, the wall papers, the paints, the specially created fabrics (essentially cottons and linens) wrought by skilled local women artisans into curtains, cushion covers, bed linen and upholstery. She’ll even decorate it with products made especially for Wild Poetry; products such as 100% soy candles. Every home make-over is unique and it doesn’t cost an arm or a leg. Thea is more interested in the art than making a vast fortune.

spread across Africa, with major commercial developments and a fleet of hotels, as well as developing new concepts and finding land for new property developments. It was now that she met Troy Wild. Troy is a South African living in New Zealand, managing the New Zealand and Pacific business of the giant German printing machine manufacturer, Heidleberger Druckmaschinen. She had had enough of the corporate world, she wanted to go back to her passion for creating things and she had an unrequited urge to have her own shop that was, well, just like Wild Poetry. Towards the end of her time in South Africa, a trend developed for outlets that were a fusion of many things; fashion, décor, jewellery, and household things. It was a style called poetry. Having moved to New Zealand with Troy, fallen in love with Titirangi and bought a house here and identified the place for her shop, the thing missing was an appropriate name. It was Troy who noted that the style was “poetry” and her name was now Wild, so why not “Wild Poetry”? Obviously there was no reason why not, because there it now is, creating and supporting cottage industries in Titirangi and spreading happiness to its customers and clients. Thea has now arrived at another cross-roads. Business is just so good she has to work out what to do next. History suggests that whatever it is, it’ll be a raging success. And Titirangi will continue to be the place “where the Wild things are.”

She’ll also create fashion garments from her own fabrics, garments that can be accessorised and matched with jewellery from the shop. Sourced locally, naturally. The genesis of all this occurred during her marriage to a South African forester. Having graduated with an honours degree in communications, Thea (pronounced Taya) married and lived for long periods in isolated areas with her children. To fill the hours she developed a talent for hand-painting fabrics. This became a business. Unhappy with the quality of the paints she could buy, she decided to manufacture her own. This, too, turned into a business. Wanting to use her degree in communications, however, was an itch as yet unscratched. Fortuitously she was approached to join a property company and this spun into an 18 year career. By the time she climbed out of the corporate pressure-cooker again, she was General Manager of Properties for Liberty Life, one of the bigger insurance conglomerates in Africa, with an extensive property arm. Liberty Life operates in 16 African countries and manages assets worth R566 billion. Call that just over $52 billion NZD. It has two and a half million clients and properties covering a total area of 1.1 million square metres. And this woman, barely into her 40’s when she gave it all away, was GM of a large chunk of that business, managing a portfolio

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Shirley Mulligan (left) and Thea Wild discuss the new decor they created for Deco Restaurant in Titirangi.


Celebrating 100 Years of Family Wine Making Babich is marking 100 years of winemaking by introducing its customers to 100 stories from those years: tales of passion and progress dating back to the winery’s founding, delivered in bite-size chunks online and at points of sale around the world. The campaign provides a rich backdrop to the company’s modern-day identity as a thriving exporter to more than 40 countries.

Josip Babich (Founder)

In 1910, Josip Babich, a 14 year old from Croatia, made the journey to New Zealand. Raised in grinding poverty, his only chance to improve his circumstances was by emigrating to join his older brothers in the ‘New World’ where he would work in the Northland gum fields digging for Kauri gum. In 1912, he planted the first Babich vineyard. Since then, Babich Wines has become an internationally awarded and respected brand.

Experts in stylish, refined wine with easy drinking appeal, Babich Wines have ridden out major industry changes almost every decade since the 1950s. Expanding from Henderson to Gisborne and Hawke’s Bay, and finally into Marlborough, (today the producer of 90 percent of its wine), Babich Wines has continued to go from strength to strength. In the last three years it has doubled its Marlborough land holdings and built a winery that can handle 5,000 tonnes of fruit.

“A love of wine and family. A vision for the future and to produce nothing but excellence. To share and to enjoy but these gains can only come from honest hard work, a care for the land and a care for the people. These are the things, we at Babich Wines, will never lose sight of.”

100 years on, the Babich Wines family business has three generations of winemaking experience behind it, 11 vineyards in New Zealand’s finest wine regions and a passion for winemaking as a way of life.

In the early years and for many decades Babich Wines produced the fortified wines favoured by New Zealanders. Eventually these styles gave way to more sophisticated varietal wines which were introduced from 1960 as new vinifera plantings became available. Until the 1970’s the company produced wines from the vineyards in Babich Road, Henderson Valley and from a few local growers in West Auckland.

Cowslip Valley vineyard in Marlborough.

As a pioneering family of West Auckland, they would like to celebrate this centenary by offering Babich customers the opportunity to have lunch with the Babich Family, a tour of the winery at Henderson valley and a private tasting with the winemakers. When you purchase any bottle of Babich wine during February and March from West Liquor stores, you go into the draw to win this wonderful experience. Five winners will be drawn and each winner can invite someone to come along with them.


Sculpture trail returns to Te Atatu Some 41 national and international artists are exhibiting at this year’s hotly anticipated Harbourview Sculpture Trail from 5-28 March. Bridget Mintoft, with 'One hundred sunrises (standing in sunlight)' is one of three local artists showcasing work. The other two are Te Atatu Peninsula’s Carol Green, with 'Viewfinders', and Penny Howard from Te Atatu South with 'The Kumara Planters'. Carol Green says she loves this area and finds its history endlessly fascinating. “Te Atatu Peninsula is a fantastic place but lots of people have never had a reason to visit. The Trail is an excellent excuse to show people our beautiful community, particularly where the sculptures sit, looking back across to Pt Chevalier, the city, North Shore and Rangitoto.”

Carol Green desig ning

Kaipara Coast Scu lpture.

Ticket prices include a complimentary trail catalogue; Adults $15, Concessions $12, Children 5-12yrs $5, Children under 5 years free. Children receive a complimentary activity sheet. Large group bookings of 20 or more are encouraged to book early, and can be arranged by contacting groupbookings@ harbourviewsculpture.com.

“For my 2016 piece I wanted to carry on with the 'domestic' theme I explored in my work during 2012 and 2014. Many young families came to live in “Te Atatu North” in the 60's and I like to imagine they all had kitchen cupboards full of Crown Lynn china. I'll be combining some of the really familiar patterns from Crown Lynn dinnerware (still used in our house!) with those amazing views you might see from a Beach Road kitchen window,” she said.

Public curator tours will run every Saturday and Monday at 10am and 1pm. There is no extra charge or booking required to join a tour. Private curator tours can be booked by arrangement. Email curator@harbourviewsculpture.com for private tour pricing and times.

The trail will offer gourmet food trucks and roving entertainment every Friday and Saturday during the twilight hours, until last entry at 7.30pm.

Visit www.harbourviewsculpture.com for tickets and more details.

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An onsite VIP Hosting Marquee is also available for private hire by arrangement, for corporate or special events. Contact hq@harbourviewsculpture.com, spaces are limited.

Come fly a kite!

SUN 21 FeBRUARY 2016 11AM-3PM

FREe

Harbourview-Orangihina Park, Te Atatu Road, Te Atatu Peninsula Henderson-Massey Local Board invites you to Kite Day – a free, fun family event. • free sausage sizzle and ice cream • entertainment • prizes

FIND OUT MORE: Call 09 301 0101 or facebook.com/hendersonmassey


A plea from our hearts to yours please help Heather Heather Moore, an amazing mother of 10 year old daughter Ayla, finds herself having to pay for her cancer treatment. We, at The Trusts, are doing what we can to help her find the $50,000 she needs to afford Avastin, a chemotherapy drug that holds out the hope of everything from a few more years of life to a complete remission. Heather is one of ours. A dedicated, hardworking and loyal team member at one of our stores and we, her friends and colleagues, will support her to the limit of our ability, but if you’d like to assist, all donations will be gratefully received. Heather had been having health problems since she was 16, but several years ago, doctors suspected a brain tumour. They believed it was a low grade tumour and she was put on a six month waiting list for surgery. Unfortunately it was actually a high grade tumour; a grade three where grade four is the worst and usually terminal. She was 22 at the time, and Ayla just six. In March 2011 she had an awake craniotomy to remove as much of the tumour as possible. This meant she had to remain awake throughout the surgery and read nursery rhymes to ensure the removal didn’t affect her speech. This was followed by six weeks of radiation therapy and six months of oral chemotherapy. She was restricted from driving, and had terrible side-effects from the treatment, including speech difficulties due to the swelling in her brain. Most of the tumour was removed and the remaining cells showed little growth, however she was told that the cancer had a high probability of returning within four to five years. It only took four. Heather has just finished 10 days of radiation therapy and five rounds of chemotherapy. She has been on steroids for the last

six months to reduce pressure in her brain, however these steroids have caused a huge amount of swelling, particularly around her face and neck, making her feel very self-conscious and withdrawn. Avastin would close the blood flow to the tumour, and allow Heather to stop taking steroids, but it’s not currently funded in New Zealand. However, it would help fight the cancer, reduce the swelling and give Heather her livelihood back. It would also give her valuable time with Ayla. Three months of treatment costs a staggering $50,000. If it was funded in New Zealand, Heather would already be on this drug, but it isn’t and we’re pitching in to help. Throughout her battle Heather has been working as a Duty Manager at one of our stores. It’s a good distraction but it takes commitment. Because she isn’t allowed to drive she has to take two buses to work, and yet she turns up on time for every shift. It certainly puts things into perspective for everyone at The Trusts.

If you’re willing to support our Heather, please go to givealittle.co.nz/cause/helpheatherfight/


The Trusts Arena is the best in the country, and that’s official Having entered the “Best Large Venue” Category in the EVANZ (Entertainment Venues Association of New Zealand) third annual awards, the beloved West Auckland icon not only won the category but took the Supreme Award as well. The Trusts Arena beat out Eden Park and Hamilton’s Seddon Park for the Large Venue of the Year Award. Previous Supreme Venue Awards winners have been Vector Arena and Claudelands Arena in Hamilton. Large venue arena, have 5,000 seats or more. This proves what has often been suggested, that The Trusts Arena is the best facility of its kind in this country. Given the sheer complexity of contradictory goals and missions that the Arena achieves each year, we believe it would be a world leader as well. These goals include being a world class, multi-function venue catering equally well for sport and all other types of events at a top international level, while also being affordable and available for local organisations and individuals, including children to use, while being maintained in pristine condition without a cent in subsidy from the ratepayer! And it does it successfully year after year. The venue has seen such top acts as One Direction, Crosby Stills and Nash and many others. China Passion, alone was broadcast to 3.2 billion viewers across Asia. Top sports have included All Blacks training, international athletics, A League football, netball tests (including a Netball World Cup) and Trans Tasman League netball as well as being home to The Sky City Mystics, The New Zealand National Gym Sports Championships, world darts, world masters table tennis, boxing title fights, a Commonwealth Judo Championships and MMA, among others. The World Chinese Badminton tournament was held here, the first time outside Asia in 7 years, with 70 teams playing on 20 courts. Most recently 3 x 3 Street Basketball has come to the Arena with some 6,000 youth participating. In addition there are trade, youth and cultural shows like Toddler Day out, Diwali and Ragamuffin, Spooks and Sparks plus the National Dog Show

which moved from its home base in Wellington for the first time in decades, to bring the show to West Auckland. Arena Catering hosts dinners, breakfasts banquets, seminars, conferences, conventions, awards dinners, weddings and other special private receptions. In addition, The Trusts Arena incorporates the modern and well equiped Arena Fitness and Arena Boxing gyms. Of 14 major recreational venues in Auckland, The Trusts Arena is the only one that is not owned by the Council. Nor does it receive significant ratepayer funding. In terms of visitor numbers it is second only to the Auckland War Memorial Museum and ahead of Auckland Zoo. The Museum attracts 820,000 visitors each year while The Trusts Arena attracts 721,000. The Zoo admits up to 700,000 and Vector Arena 400,000. Further underlining the quality of The Trusts Arena’s performance is the fact that both the Museum and the Zoo are natural tourism attractions; the Arena must actively seek all its visitors. In response to these efforts, on average 3,000 visitors attend the Arena every day of the year. The EVANZ awards are judged by a panel of industry hirers and association judges in a blind judging process. Winning the Supreme Venue of the Year Award is a magnificent achievement and a huge testament to all the people who have made The Trusts Arena what it is. As a major supporter of The Trusts Arena, we offer everybody our most profound congratulations and admiration. You’re West and you’re the best.

Farewell Brian Blake After nearly 10 years at The Trusts Arena, five of them as Chief Executive, Brian Blake has been tempted away to South Auckland to tackle a new challenge. He’s been appointed CEO of Bruce Pulman Park, with a brief to “complete the Arena and finish developing the park to its rightful place as a regional and national asset for the community.” “When I first arrived here our Arena was hosting 300,000 people a year and had some challenges of its own. Now, ten years and a lot of collective sweat and tears later we are the best example of a multipurpose facility in New Zealand, voted by users and peers as the best venue in New Zealand and the second most visited facility in Auckland City with 721,000 visitors a year. I could not be

(The Trusts Award are Simon Daly Receiving the Supreme r) Brian Blake nso Spo ect Dir ket (Tic Arena) Matt Davey (The Trusts Arena).

prouder to have been part of this team,” Brian said when announcing his departure. “I have been incredibly fortunate to be surrounded by an excellent board, outstanding supporters and a staff team that is second to none. Many of you over the years have commented about how coming into our Arena is always a pleasant experience because everyone is so friendly and happy, this has always been a sentiment dear to my heart and comes from an outstanding team who are genuinely committed to our community,” he said. All of us at The Trusts offer our warmest congratulations to Brian for everything he has achieved and sincerely wish him well for the future.


Douglas Athletics Festival returns to Waitakere proud sponsor

Douglas Track and Field will once again host the Douglas Waitakere Athletics Festival, incorporating the Auckland Track Challenge on Thursday 25 February. The athletics extravaganza, featuring activities for school children, teenage athletes and elite athletes will all take place at the base of West Auckland athletes at The Trusts Arena. Athletics New Zealand’s Get Set Go fundamental skills programme will be on display with hundreds of local West Auckland children taking part and local teenage athletes will be competing in events in the early evening part of the programme, which is proudly brought to you by The Trusts. The conclusion of the day’s activities will see around 150 invited athletes from around New Zealand, including over 20 New Zealand international representatives, with five medallists from major international championships and a big group of Australia’s top athletes in action. The Auckland Track Challenge once again brings international athletics to West Auckland following last year’s very successful event. Tickets for the Auckland Track Challenge are available through Eventfinda. The 2016 Track Challenge is of special significance as the Rio Olympic Games loom large on the horizon for the leading athletes from New Zealand and all over the world. Already, ten Kiwi athletes have achieved the standards for nomination to the New Zealand team at the Olympics and meetings like the Auckland Track Challenge offer fantastic opportunities for more athletes to make the Olympic team. In many events the meeting will feel like a “Test Match” against Australia with hand-picked athletes invited to give the top New Zealanders some excellent competition.

A tally will be kept of the “wins” by each country to provide bragging rights and keep the athletes on their toes. The festival once again has the support of several significant Julian Matthew commercial Partners s leads the 1500 m in 2015. including Waitakere business icon Douglas Pharmaceuticals and Auckland international sporting leader Les Mills gyms. Fittingly, both Sir Graeme Douglas and Les Mills were both athletes and competed in shot put, an event in which New Zealand is currently achieving significant international success. The Trusts is on board to support the festival, CEO Simon Wickham saying, “The Trusts are delighted to be a major sponsor of the Douglas Waitakere Athletics Festival. We’re committed to Giving Back to the West Auckland community through events such as this where kids get to be active and have fun as well as see some of their sporting heroes up close here in their own backyard. It’s also a way of us supporting a plethora of sports and competitors alike, keeping high quality events like this local to assist with them achieving what they need to do to work towards or stay at the top of their game. It’s a fantastic event for family to come and watch and be a part of too.”

Action gets under way at the Auckland Track Challenge at Douglas Track & Field at 6.00pm on Thursday 25 February.

l a n o s r e P E E R F a R eRt NEW YEAR WITH OU G U O Y T R en h KICK STA w n io s s e s g in in Tra ess n it F a n e r A in jo u yo * 6 1 0 2 y r a u r in Feb DEAL

MEMBERSHIP

when al Training session Get a FREE Person s in February 2016* es you join Arena Fitn

LOCATED INSIDE THE TRUSTS ARENA

WWW.ARENAFITNESS247.CO.NZ | 09 970 5212 *Only available on a 12 month Premium Arena Fitness membership. One 30min PT session with one of the following trainers, Krystal, Howie or Caleb. The session must be booked during the month of joining. Promo expiry 28/02/16.


Discover Waikumete Cemetery in all its wonder If you haven’t been to Waikumete Cemetery, you haven’t lived! But, now’s your chance. The cemetery is having a unique open day between 10.30am and 4pm, on 28 February. It may be a strange thing to say about a cemetery but Waikumete is so much more than just a place of burial. It’s one of our most historic places; a vast rambling park full of silence and peace, wonder and wildflowers. Here the history of Auckland, and a large part of the history of New Zealand, is written in the headstones that date back to the 1880s. Between them they create a chronicle of the famous and infamous, the heroic and the dastardly and the ordinary folk in between who pioneered this land and the ones who came after and helped it to prosper.

It’s a chance to learn its history, dating back to 1870 when it was first chosen to replace Auckland’s fast-filling Grafton Cemetery. Learn about interesting grave sites, the cemetery’s ecology, the influenza epidemic, the iconography of headstones and the stories of people buried there. See a grave-digging demonstration or tour the crematorium. You can also learn about eco-burials, how to clean a grave or the burial practices of different cultures.

It’s our largest war graves cemetery and tells a tale of the wars that forged our nation, and it’s a peerless genealogical resource for people world-wide, to use to trace their ancestry or locate the last resting place of some long ago person who ended their journey here.

Instead of driving, why not recreate the origins of this wonder-filled place, and take a train to Glen Eden? After all the cemetery was located here because the railway was going to be going to Glen Eden. Feel free to bring your bike or take one of the shuttle buses operating in the cemetery on the day.

The open day is being organised between the Waitakere Ranges Local Board, Friends of Waikumete Cemetery, the Urupá Committee, Auckland Council cemeteries team and Ancestry.com.

If you want to find a relative’s grave, search the west burial records on the Auckland Council website and bring the full name and information such as birth and death dates.

There will also be food stalls, music and a vintage car display.


SKYCITY Mystics reach for new heights Seven of last season’s 12 players have returned to the SKYCITY Mystics squad, headed by their captain Maria Tutaia. Shooting buddy Cathrine Latu (soon to have a name change after a February wedding) and fellow international Kayla Cullen are back as is Serena Guthrie, one of three current SKYCITY Mystics players to feature at the Netball World Cup in August. Defenders Sulu Tone-Fitzpatrick and Temalisi Fakahokotau, who have both played for their country, and midcourter Nadia Loveday. The five ‘new’ players to the squad include the returning Anna Harrison and perhaps the most interesting player in the whole League, 2.03m (or 6ft 8in) Megan Craig. They’re joined by three youngsters who haven’t yet hit 20; Holly Fowler, Fa’amu Ioane and Micheala Sokolich-Beatson who have all represented New Zealand in junior grades. Anna Harrison is of course, a Kiwi great and a gold medallist at World Champs and Commonwealth Games with the Silver Ferns who has also represented New Zealand in both indoor and beach volleyball. Craig is a former US Collegiate basketballer, who grew up in Northland. Fowler, Loane and Sokolich-Beatson were part of Debbie Fuller’s Transition to ANZ in 2015, to ensure newcomers could hit the court running this season.

SKYCITY MYSTICS 2016 HOME GAMES at The Trusts Arena

vs Southern Steel vs West Coast Fever vs Adelaide Thunderbirds vs Central Pulse

Among their many pre-season moves in 2016, the SKYCITY Mystics have a training camp at Muriwai in February, three trial games, and they will also host four teams at an ANZ Championship Pre-Season event at The Trusts Arena from 18-20 March. Also participating are Waikato/Bay of Plenty Magic, Southern Steel, Adelaide Thunderbirds and last year’s ANZ Championship premiers the Queensland Firebirds. Last year the Mystics went unbeaten through the regular season against all Kiwi opposition, finishing top of the ANZ Championship New Zealand conference. But two losses, one in the Conference Final to the Magic, and then in the semi-final to the Firebirds have left Debbie Fuller and her team with plenty of fire in their bellies for 2016. Friday, April 1 Monday, April 11 Monday, May 2 Monday, May 16

vs WBOP Magic Monday, June 6 vs NSW Swifts Sunday, June 26 vs Mainland Tactix Saturday, July 2

Enjoy Our Summer Menu

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