The Raglan Chronicle

Page 1

Issue #762

9th June 2022

P9

Raglan Junior Sports Raglan Independent Courier Ph or text Michelle Cobham

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Chrissy Cox Kyle Leuthart Michelle O’Byrne Stephen O’Byrne 027 287 1804 021 903 309 021 969 878 021 969 848 Sandra Bowditch eBOy’rBnyerne SteSptheepnheOn’BOyr’Bnyerne RobRboibebRieegRneigenr ier MaM te Sewtemeatm tt aStw n an Sandr0a2B1o7w5d1 i7tc5h9 1 l7a 59n 68978878 26 1 99G 6894e88o4r8ge Bo 2d 1 462 284 y10e92s51 29&5227C 7268B26ow St0, 2RR1ea7nR5g 02109 02 127o1 Lim0i2t10e6 2 teanlstals

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Would you like to know what’s your property worth? Give us a call for a confidential chat Blair Hanna 021 0200 8282 Yana Pemberton 021 183 0479 raglan_real_estate_blair_yana

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RAGLAN Chronicle 1


cover

Gardening guru Graham Hubert pictured with a kumara he grew weighing 4.363kg. The official NZ record for the heaviest kumara belongs to Clyde Korach of Northland with a record weight of 4.5kg.

Raglan Museum: Why is our town called Raglan? Open from 9am for breakfast & lunch 7 days. Dinner Fri & Sat 5.30 - 9pm with snacks menu from 3pm. 248 Wainui Rd

07-825 8233

Aroha Sushi Raglan

RAGLAN'S ORIGINAL SUSHI SHOP SINCE 2003

Open 6 days Wed - Mon until 4pm

DE INK

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7pm ay Tues

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Support our07-825 local7440 eateries! Hours and specials below. Phone orders welcome! *Fish & Chips* *Burgers* *Weekly Specials* The store with a lot more

Open 9am - 7pm Wed - Sun Closed Mon - Tues Papahua Domain

07-825 8761

Serving honest This space could be yours. local & good food Email the Chronicle for more details. Open 7 days 8am - 4pm info@raglanchronicle.co.nz Cnr Bow St & Wainui Rd

A Message From the Raglan Police amid spate of local crime

S

ettled by Māori over 800 years ago, Raglan was originally known as Whangaroa Village (later changed to Whaingaroa, to distinguish it from an area up North). It was also known as Putoetoe due to the abundance of Toetoe – a large feathered grass-like plant.

C.W Ligar purchased land on behalf of the British Government, from Chief Wiremu Neera (Te Awa-i-taia) of Ngāti Mahanga-Hourua, on 07-825 0027 the 22 March 1851. This was one of the early Government land purchases in New Zealand and Open 7 days a week covered an area from the harbour to Te Mata. Fish from 10am 'til n’ 7pmChips In 1855, the British renamed Whaingaroa as 92 Wallis St - The Bookings Wharf Group Raglan, after FitzRoy James Henry Somerset, 07-825 7544 Inside/Outside Seating 1st Baron Raglan, a British Army Officer. In 92 Wallis St - 07 825 7544 his earlier days, he received numerous awards for his distinguished service in the Napoleonic Open from Open for Dinner wars. He did less well in Crimea, when poor Thursday to Tuesday Fri & Sat 9am - 11pm communications led to the disastrous Charge of from 5:30pm 021 198 7983 the Light Brigade and the Battle of Balaclava, 248 Wainui Rd | 07 825 8233 Breakfast/Lunch 7 Days resulting in many British casualties. Open 7 Days a Week From 9am Despite success at the Battle of Inkerman, a Open Morning Noon and Night poorly coordinated allied assault on Sevastopol Treat yourself and call in June 1855 was a complete failure. Raglan died Open 07 825 00107 Days 43 Rose St later that month from dysentery and depression. thewharfkitchenbar.co.nz From 9:30AM Mon-Fri 07 825 0010 and 9AM Sat and Sun An inglorious end to an illustrious military Waterfront dining career. Possibly those British in the far-flung 43 Rose St indoor Open 7 and Daysoutdoor seating HARBOUR VIEW colonies preferred to focus on his early career, 07 825 0010 Restaurant | Live Music | Bar HOTEL Raglan rather than his sad demise, and so ensured his 07 825 8010 name lived on in posterity, albeit it very far from 14 Bow Street harbourviewhotel.co.nz home! Open7 Days 7.30am - 9pm

O

ver the last two weeks in the Raglan area there have been seven family harm incidents, five burglaries, 13 other dishonesty crimes, two wilful damage and six traffic related incidences. We urge people to report any offences and criminal activities. If it’s already happened, please call 105 or report online 105.police.govt.nz. If it’s happening now, please call 111. There has been a high number of unlawful takings of motor vehicles. We ask that people are vigilant with securing them. 1. Lock your doors. 2. Remove your keys from the vehicle. 3. Do not leave a spare key near your vehicle. 4. Close the windows. 5. Park in well-lit areas. 6. Install an audible alarm system and anti-theft device. 7. Install a vehicle immobilizer system. 8. Install a tracking system. Winter has set in and brings fog, wet roads, sometimes black ice if temperatures are zero or below. Please remember to drive to conditions. The sun is lower in the winter and can cause loss of vision on the road, so please be mindful. Also reminding you to change ownership of any vehicles purchased or sold. The same goes for change of ownership of firearms. For those of you that are keen on keeping Raglan Community safe and have time to volunteer, please get in touch with Community Patrol. This is our community, and we would like everyone to be safe and feel safe. Look after each other and be kind. From Linda, Raewyn and Andrew at Raglan Police.

weather

021 0 242 7791

Summary

Max temp (C)

Wind

Waves*

Tides*

Sun

(km/hr)

(m)

(High/Low) H 04:48 am 11:09 am L H 17:28 pm L 23:30 pm H 05:48 am L 12:06 pm H 18:25 pm L 00:28 am H 06:48 am L 12:57 pm H 19:16 pm L 01:21 am H 07:33 am L 13:46 pm H 20:04 pm L 02:11 am H 08:20 am L 14:33 pm H 20:50 pm L 02:59 am H 09:07 am L 15:19 pm H 21:37 pm L 03:04 am am H pm L pm H am L

(Rise/Set)

THU 9

Showers in the morning; otherwise, clouds and breaks of sun

16

am pm

FRI 10

periods of rain; otherwise, cloudy

15

pm

CHURCH AT TE UKU

SAT 11

Showers, some heavy in the morning; breezy with more clouds than sun

16

11:00am Service

SUN 12

Breezy; a little rain in the morning followed by a passing shower in the afternoon

16

am pm

MON 13

Cloudy and windy with showers

15

pm

TUE 14

Mostly cloudy with a bit of rain

14

pm

WED 15

Mostly cloudy with a bit of rain

15

pm

R AG L A N A R E A S C H O O L 9:30am Service 1 0 A M S E RV I C E

Pastor Roger & Cheryll Peart surfside.co.nz

St Peter's Anglican Church cnr Bow Street & James Street Holy Communion service every Sunday at 9.30 visitors very welcome Contact person : Hazel 0221065990

2 RAGLAN Chronicle

am

am pm

am

am

am

R S

07:31 am 17:08 pm

R S

07:31 am 17:08 pm

R S

07:32 am 17:08 pm

R S

07:32 am 17:08 pm

R S

07:33 am 17:08 pm

R S

07:33 am 17:08 pm

R S

07:34 am 17:08 pm

*Total significant wave height and *Tide times for Raglan Bar

Raglan Ink Ltd home of the Raglan Chronicle Office open by appointment. Post: P.O. Box 234, Raglan Email: info@raglanchronicle.co.nz Editor: maki@raglanchronicle.co.nz Advertising & Articles The advertising and editorial content deadline will be Monday at 12pm week of issue. DISCLAIMER: Opinions and views expressed in the Raglan Chronicle do not necessarily represent those held by the Editors or Publishers. Every care will be taken in the preparation and placement of submitted material but the Editors/Publishers shall not be liable for errors or omissions or subsequent effects due to the same. It is the submitters responsibility to ensure material is not libelous or defamatory. The Editors/Publishers reserve the right to abridge, alter or decline any material submitted to the Raglan Chronicle to meet the constraints of space and/or maintain a reasonable standard of language and decorum.


Keeping Raglan safe a priority for Community Patrol by Janine Jackson

for friendlyand professional for friendly proffesionaladvice advice email office@webbgould.co.nz

also at HG Webb House, Cnr Boundary & Victoria Streets, Hamilton

You might see the foilks at the Raglan Community Patrol making the rounds in their new patrol car.

T

hey are an unlikely crew of crime-busters, but the Raglan Community Patrol are on a mission to keep Whāingaroa safe. The patrollers have a lot in common; most are retired or semi-retired, they are all community-minded and they love the town they live in. “What our members really want is to feel safe in the place they live, for their family to feel safe and for the people around them to feel safe,” long-time patroller Peter Hurst says. Peter and his wife Narina have been with the patrol for over 13 years. They started back when the crew was called the Night Owls. Like nearly every volunteer organisation in New Zealand, the Raglan Community Patrol is mostly made up of seniors who have a bit of time on their hands. And like many non-profit organisations, they would love to have younger members of the community join the team. As patroller Dayle Merson points out, the more members they have the more patrols they can do. “It would be great if we could do two patrols a day.” Having a presence is key to reducing crime in a small town like Raglan where

the local police aren’t able to provide 24hour coverage. The Raglan Community Patrol car gives the impression of being a police vehicle, and while it’s not, they work closely alongside the local police. They are affiliated with the Community Patrols of New Zealand, a nationwide organisation promoted by the Police and the Government. Having the vehicle out in the community as much as possible not only acts as a deterrent but they are also able to provide valuable information to the police. The vehicle is relatively new, with only 3000km on the clock, and it’s kitted out with dashcams and a police radio. The dashcams were Dayle’s idea, he had seen them effectively used for a family member’s business. “We aren’t allowed to look at what’s on the cards (dashcam memory cards) because it could be seen as contaminating the evidence but we hand them over to the police and they can use it as evidence.” It’s a far cry from when the Night Owls first started in Raglan in the 1980s and the members set off on patrol in their own cars, mobile phones were a rarity and dashcams were yet to be invented. Terry Ryan is in charge of funding and sponsorship for the patrol, and says they receive funding from Trust Waikato, WEL

Energy Trust and Community Organisation Grants Scheme for operational costs such as the patrol’s dedicated mobile phone and petrol. “We are also very grateful for donations we receive from local businesses from time to time as well.” They also receive support for vehicle maintenance from Direct Tech and signage for the new car by Raglan Signs. As the ‘eyes and ears’ of the local police, the Raglan Community Patrol are keen to help keep the community safe and lessen the workload of the police. There’s always a team of two in the car so having a driver’s licence is not a requirement as the observer plays just as important a role. Applicants are vetted by the police and complete a period of training (usually three months) with senior patrollers. The most important prerequisite for being a patroller is having a heart for the community. To be part of a crime-busting team dedicated to keeping Raglan crimefree contact Peter on 07 825 8473, cookiebears@gmail.com or head to the Raglan Community Patrol AGM on Sunday 19 June, 3pm at the Raglan Community House basement meeting room.

FREE SESSIONS FOR OVER 3’S USING THE 20 HOURS ECE SUBSIDY VISIT WWW.LETSGROW.NET.NZ 248 WAINUI ROAD 07 8257367

The Landing Now Selling rangitahi.co.nz RAGLAN Chronicle 3


Queen's Birthday Honours T

he Queen's Birthday and Platinum Jubilee Honours List was released on Monday with two Whāingaroa wāhine appointed to be Officers of the New Zealand Order of Merit (ONZM). Ms Bub (Hera) White, of Raglan was appointed for services to Māori and tertiary education. The Chronicle caught up with Hera after the weekend to hear about how she was feeling after hearing of the appointment. “While initially reluctant to accept the ONZM award, the approval and support I’ve received since the announcement has been heart-warming. This award is a tribute to the many people that cared, supported and shared with me the same values and beliefs,” “A great Waikato female leader, Te Puea, instructed her people, ‘mahia te mahi hei painga mō te iwi’. In other words ‘do the best you can to lift the lives of the people’. These words have been my guide in service of young and older Māori accessing and achieving their goals in the area of tertiary vocational education.” Said Hera. Also on the honours list is Mrs Tangihaere Gloria Harihari-Hughes, of Rotorua, appointed for services to Māori and youth. Born in Kawhia, Tangihaere was raised in Makomako before moving to Raglan where she

began and ended her education, attending primary school at the Old School on Stewart St. “Raglan is where my whānau reside and it will always be home for my children, grandchildren and myself.” “My introduction to gaining the OMNZ, in services began in Raglan with some very prestigious Māori leaders at the time. Their teachings have remained with me over the years in services to Māori and the community; having a public service background has always been an advantage in working with local and central government.” “As the National President of NZ Māori Wardens, l worked closely with my uncle John Bishop, who was the chairman of the Raglan Māori Wardens at that time. It was always a pleasure to assist and support his initiatives and concerns with the organisational structure and resources to support his efforts to implement peace keeping and event services in Raglan.” Said Tangihaere. Having been informed by email on behalf of Her Excellency the Governor - General, Hon Dame Cindy Kiro back in April, Tangihaere describes her response to the news as, “Unbelievable in the first instance, shocked until the reality set in, humility and humbleness was forefront of my emotions.” You can read the full acknowledgements below.

HARIHARI-HUGHES, Mrs Tangihaere Gloria For services to Māori and youth Mrs Tangihaere Harihari-Hughes was President of the New Zealand Māori Wardens Association from 2006 to 2011, having joined the National Executive membership in 2005. Mrs Harihari-Hughes organised and led a team of 30 Māori Wardens from around the Motu to travel to assist following the 2010 Christchurch earthquake, later organising two further teams to rotate in and continue this support. She is currently Regional Manager for Māori Wardens Districts of Tauranga Moana, Waiariki. She has been a Lay Advocate for the Rotorua Youth Court since 2018. As a Lay Advocate, she has arranged for youth

undertaking community service hours to assist the Māori Wardens with community needs. For 11 years she has organised a Māori Wardens team to assist at the annual Secondary School Waka Ama Competition. In 2008 she helped establish a Māori Wardens branch in Brisbane, Australia. She has been a member of the Bay of Plenty and Rotorua Police Advisory Board since 2010 and a nominated person for Rotorua Police interviews with youth since 2019. She was involved with the Te Arawa land claim via Te Pumautanga O Te Arawa from 2000 to 2009 and chaired the Ngāti Rongomai Iwi Trust land claim in the same period. Mrs HarihariHughes was Regional Manager of Waiariki Māori Women’s Welfare League from 2000 to 2004.

WHITE, Ms Bub (Hera) For services to Māori and tertiary education Ms Hera White worked to improve the success of Māori learners in tertiary education from 1985 until retiring from Waikato Institute of Technology (Wintec) in 2021. Ms White was Head of School of Māori Studies from 1990 to 2003. She became Pouarāhi (Executive Director) Māori in 2003, holding this role until retirement. She was a pioneer of senior executive Māori positions in the Institutes of Technology and Polytechnics (ITP) sector. She is recognised as a key mentor and rangatira of Te Tira Manukura, an organisation of ITP Māori senior executives established in 2011 to provide support and share knowledge. She led the development of a Treaty

of Waitangi framework to lead Wintec’s strategic direction and oversaw the establishment of the Māori Achievement Unit. She contributed to the design of Te Kōpū Mānia o Kirikiriroa Marae on Wintec’s Hamilton City campus, which opened in 2012. She oversaw introduction of the matauranga Māori alternative to the traditional graduation ceremony. She helped establish scholarships for Māori health students and developing leadership skills for Māori staff. She negotiated a partnership between Waikato-Tainui and Wintec in 2016 to drive a new programme to increase te reo Māori fluency. Outside of education, Ms White was a Board member of Habitat for Humanity Central Region from 2006 to 2020.

New Zealand Junior Surfing Team End World Championships in Thirteenth From Surfing New Zealand

T

he New Zealand Junior Surfing Team has finished the 2022 World Junior Championships in El Salvador in thirteenth place overall after the final day of the event was completed on Monday 6 June. Hawaii took out top honours with Australia in second, USA in third and France in fourth. Mount Maunganui surfer Tao Mouldey was the highest ranked Kiwi surfer finishing seventeenth in the Under 16 Boys Division on the penultimate day of the event which was contested in solid 1.5m waves and moderate cross-shore winds. In his first of up to four heats for the day, Mouldey was looking sharp early after surfing to the highest single wave score of 7.25 in the heat thanks to two big backhand turns on the El Sunzal podium – a shifty righthand point break. Mouldey held second position for the majority of the 20-minute heat as he hunted down a wave to improve on his backup score of 2.5. However, he couldn't find that wave in the final minutes. His Australian opponent Eden Hassan took a narrow win with the American surfer Cannon Carr sneaking a last scoring ride to advance. Requiring a 4.35, the American surfed to a 4.65 on the final hooter to bump Mouldey into third place and elimination. Joining Mouldey in the Under 16 Boys Division were Spencer Rowson (Tara) and Jack Tyro (Chch) who both finished the event in 33rd equal. The Under 16 Boys Division was won by Australian Willis Droomer. Leia Millar (Piha) was the top placing Kiwi female finishing 22nd in the Under 16 Girls Division. Millar was joined by Pia Rogers (WGM) and Skylar McFetridge (Tara) who both finished 37th. Canadian surfer

Erin Brooks won the division helping Canada to ninth overall. Finn Vette (Gis) and Kora Cooper (Rag) finished the event in 33rd equal as the top ranked boys in the Under 18 Division with Kalani Louis (Tara) finishing in 81st. The Hawaiian Team made it a one-two in the division with Luke Swanson winning and Shion Crawford finishing in second. Ava Henderson (Chch) and Liv Haysom (Piha) finished 49th in the Under 18 Girls Division with Natasha Gouldsbury (Tara) finishing in 61st. The Hawaiian’s claimed their second title of the event with Eweleilua Wong taking the title. Kora Cooper was close in his last heat of the competition but a slow start had him on the back foot from the outset. “The other competitors in my heat got waves straight away and I had to wait about six minutes for my first one. I fell on the last turn then didn’t find a wave right until the end which wasn’t the score, the heat was close however, and I can learn from my mistakes for the next one,” said Cooper. Both Cooper and Vette had spent much of the event competing at the La Bocana podium and the change to the El Sunzal podium had implications. “The two venues are totally different. From a punchy left to a point with a slow right made it hard to transition,” said Cooper. “However, there were some that peeled around the point nicely and those were the waves to have high potential scores on. Unfortunately. I couldn’t find one of those gems” added Cooper. “The support the team gives out is amazing. From getting up early to watch teammates heats, the team chant before and after our heats, and cheering from the beach, really motivates all of us to paddle hard, not give up and keep fighting. Also talking to Khan and Matt (coaches) before heats always puts us in a good mindset and hopefully this works for Tao,” said Cooper after his heat.

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4 RAGLAN Chronicle


Looking for innovative answers to big transport challenges

Raglan Business Chamber

A message from the chamber

From Waka Kotahi

W

e have probably all seen the news coverage of ram raids and burglaries carried out on businesses recently. It is not something that is just happening in larger centres – we are now seeing it in Raglan. Our local police recently ended up having to guard a Raglan store front for three hours until the morning shift arrived because the only key holder contact on file was overseas.

For the first funding round, Waka Kotahi have presented three challenges (see image above). The funding available for round one of Hoe ki angitū is $3.5 million.

W

hāingaroa has its fair share of transport issues whether it's road safety or access to low emission transport options, and now there is an opportunity for an innovative thinker or organisation to come up with a solution to the country's transport problems. Waka Kotahi has launched a new innovation fund, Hoe ki angitū, and wants to hear from innovators with solutions to some of the problems facing transport in New Zealand. Hoe ki angitū, a $15 million innovation fund, will support and accelerate innovative projects in the transport sector. Waka Kotahi National Manager Multimodal and Innovation Deb Hume says the focus of the fund is on encouraging collaboration with the private sector and removing unnecessary barriers, to accelerate solutions. “We want to engage actively with the private sector and encourage contributions from a broad range of people - community-based organizations, iwi, rural communities, domestic and international companies, start-ups and innovators from all sectors. “We know that there is some great work and thinking going on in the private sector to address some of the major transport challenges we face - such as reducing emissions, encouraging mode shift, improving accessible and equitable transport options, decarbonising freight, and improving road safety outcomes. “These challenges need to be urgently addressed to deliver a better-connected, cleaner, and safer transport system that keeps New Zealand moving. Working together we have an opportunity to amplify efforts and really achieve meaningful outcomes. Hoe ki angitū will enable us to support those passionate about solving these problems. For successful applicants, support

might be financial - or it might be in other ways including support to navigate the transportation regulatory system, access to data or capabilities or the creation of strategic partnerships. Each project will have a unique set of needs to help it advance.” Hoe ki angitū is challenge-based, and seeks solutions with the potential to deliver real impact for the land transport system. The fund will launch with three specific challenges - with others added in future rounds. With an allocated $15million over two years, the fund will partner with and support innovators of all types and at various stages of the innovation cycle. “Despite there being many challenges to address, transport is one of the most exciting spaces to work in right now. There are many opportunities for innovators to meaningfully contribute to problem solving. We’re looking forward to hearing from New Zealanders about what they are working on or thinking about and how we can help,” says Ms Hume. To be considered for funding, innovators will need to demonstrate how their project aligns with at least one of the transport outcomes as outlined in the Government Policy Statement on land transport, as well as address the specific problem presented in the challenge. Innovators from the private sector including iwi, start-ups, domestic and international companies, research institutions, community and university groups are invited to apply. It is expected that innovations submitted will be at various stages of development - from idea and testing through to implementation or growth. Applications for Hoe ki angitū open June 7th. The last day for applying is 4 July 2022. Further information on the fund is available here.: https://www.nzta.govt.nz/about-us/ innovations/innovation-fund/

While this is an incredible and much appreciated effort from our officers, it is not the best use of their time. Please contact the Raglan Police office and update your emergency contacts now. This will help them solve any after hours issues more efficiently and help you in keeping your business safe. Email andrew.murphy@police.govt. nz with Subject Line ‘Key Holder Contact Update’. Damage and losses to your premises caused by burglary or theft can leave you feeling vulnerable and suffering a huge financial burden. Your business is your livelihood and therefore ensuring your premises are protected can save you time and money in the long run. Have a look at these tips to keep your business safe: 1. Keep your staff vigilant of any suspicious behaviour – Encourage your staff to discuss their concerns regarding the security of your premises and explain the importance of keeping an eye out for any suspicious behaviour of people or vehicles in and around your premises. 2. Build yourself a safer community – Reach out to your local crime prevention officers and neighbours. They may know of any previous criminal activities that have occurred in the area so you can take steps to maximise security for your premises. Getting to know your neighbours can ensure a safer community for all. 3. Real time notification of potential intrusion – Investing in remote monitoring means you know what’s happening to your business even when you’re not there. Once an intruder is detected, the Alarm Receiving Centre (ARC) will contact and notify your nominated key holder or the appropriate emergency service. 4. Double-check Basic Business Protocols – Make sure authorised

employees know how to use your business security systems, and are aware of the proper protocol for arming and disarming. Failure to arm or properly use your security systems can leave your business vulnerable. 5. Keep Cash And Valuables In A Secure Location – If your business keeps cash on hand overnight, or has high-value inventory of any kind, make sure these assets are securely stored. Small items can be placed in a commercial-grade safe bolted in place. For high-value inventory items, consider added layers of protection with additional access control partitions and locked doors. 6. Protect Your Premises With A Monitored Security System – Installing a security system is one of the best things you can do to protect your business. Making sure your business is monitored 24 hours a day is essential in achieving the highest level of protection. A monitored system increases your chances to interrupt and apprehend perpetrators. 7. Be Smart With Video Surveillance – Cameras do not need to be expensive these days, with wireless systems that can alert you of untoward movement. Make sure your video surveillance system adequately covers every part of your facility. Pay particular attention to entrances and exits as well as other sensitive areas of your organization. Make sure you put signage up as a deterrent. 8. Upgrade your first line of defence – The installation or upgrading of the security gates, bollards or fencing around your premises acts as a significant deterrent against intruders – and may even lower your annual insurance bill. 9. Maintain A Closed-Door Policy – Back doors and gates left open or unattended can be an invitation for potential criminals. Open doors could also allow would-be burglars to identify viable targets inside your facility, and analyse your layout. Have a closed-door policy in place, especially for unattended areas in high traffic locations. 10. Check And Lock All Doors And Windows – Burglars look for easy access. An unlocked door or window can be all it takes to set their criminal activities in motion. Make sure all doors and windows are secure and protected. Consider adding intrusion detection sensors in addition to locks. Lisa James, Vice-Chair, Raglan Business Chamber Board

RAGLAN Chronicle 5


This content was provided thanks to Raglan Community Radio - visit raglanradio.com or 98.1FM for local news and music.

Councillor discusses school closure, Manu Bay breakwall, freshwater hui update and more

I

Protect the ones you love

so they can keep doing what they love Get prepared Make sure you are registered with a GP, Māori or Pacific health provider, and check your prescriptions are up-to-date and still working for you. If you have asthma, speak to your GP, Māori or Pacific health provider to make sure you have an asthma plan.

Get protected Getting immunised is the best way to protect yourself and your whānau from serious illnesses like COVID-19, flu, measles and whooping cough. Every year we get new flu variants so we need a new flu vaccine. Visit a mobile vaccination clinic, your GP, local pharmacy, Māori or Pacific health provider to get your immunisations up-to-date.

Get connected Winter can be an isolating time for many of us. It’s important to keep reaching out or checking in with friends and loved ones. Kōrero with whānau and check their immunisations are up to date. Visit your GP before you get too sick or phone Healthline on 0800 611 116 for FREE 24-hour health advice. For mental health support FREE call 0800 50 50 50 or txt 1737 anytime.

Contact your GP or local pharmacy for all your vaccinations. Waikato DHB community and mobile vaccination clinics are offering COVID-19 vaccinations, plus FREE flu and MMR immunisations to those eligible. For more information and to find a vaccination site near you, go to waikatodhb.health.nz/immunise or call 0800 220 250

Top tips to stay well this winter ✓ Eat well / Kai te kai tika ✓ Stay hydrated – inside and out

Kia tineia a roto me waho ✓ Keep active / Kia kaha tonu

✓ Wash and dry your hands often

Me auau te horoia me te whakamaroketia ō ringaringa ✓ Allow your body to get good rest / Tukua to tinana kia okioki tika ✓ Stay home if you are sick

E noho ki te kāinga mēnā kei te māuiui koe ✓ Dress for the weather / Kakahua mo te huarere ✓ Keep your home warm / Kia mahana tō kāinga ✓ Check-in with friends and loved ones

Tirohia me ngā hoa me te hunga e arohaina ana

6 RAGLAN Chronicle

n this week’s catch up with Raglan Ward Councillor Lisa Thomson, she discusses Raglan Area School’s temporary closure, an update on the Manu Bay Breakwall and Freshwater Hui as well as some comments on the recent spate of crime in Whāingaroa. RAGLAN AREA SCHOOL CLOSED UNTIL FRIDAY 10 JUNE The number of COVID-19 cases have been rising again in the Waikato and Raglan Area School has made the decision to close the school until Friday 10 June. With a number of teaching staff isolating, and relief staff unavailable as well, the school leadership decided it was best to close the school until some of the teaching staff can return. MANU BAY BREAKWALL A stakeholder hui for the Manu Bay Breakwall was held at the Town Hall Supper Room earlier last week. The upgraded Manu Bay breakwall was finished in 2016 and has since been causing a number of issues for those that use the boat ramp. Stakeholders met for the first time since 2018 to address the issues and coordinate a path forward. Stakeholders in attendance included the Raglan Sports Fishing Club, mana whenua, Point Boardriders, local residents, Waikato District Council staff as well as Deputy Mayor Aksel Bech and Lisa, Dennis and Gabrielle from the Raglan Community Board. The main issues with the current breakwall are that sea water goes over the top of the wall, even in modest swell, and that rocks from the other side of the wall also move over the wall creating a safety issue for those that access the boat ramp. There are a number of different positions that need to be considered and experts and specialists have been tasked with investigating the scope and options that could be feasible for the site. Another hui is expected to be held in October once the specialists have completed the work. WAIKATO REGIONAL COUNCIL FRESHWATER HUI On Friday 20 May, Waikato Regional Council held a one-day water workshop in Whāingaroa to collect feedback and perspectives ahead of their Freshwater Policy Review and development of a new regional plan which will be notified for public submission in 2024. The National Policy Statement for Freshwater Management 2020 requires all freshwater planning documents to give effect to Te Mana o te Wai, a concept that refers to the vital importance of water by prioritising its health and wellbeing. Te Mana o te Wai sets out a hierarchy of obligation that places the health and wellbeing of waterbodies and freshwater ecosystems as the first priority. The second priority is around the health needs of people (drinking water for example) and the third priority is about the ability for people and communities to provide for the social, cultural and economic wellbeing.

WORLD RALLY CHAMPIONSHIP IN RAGLAN Lisa understands that organisers from the World Rally Championship have submitted their proposal to hold a stage of the race in Raglan at the end of September later this year. The organisers have had high-level meetings with councillors and roading managers from the council as well as holding a meeting detailing the event to the community and have now submitted the details of their rally. The proposal will be publicly notified for feedback once the council have processed their proposal. Lisa says that if the event goes ahead, a survey of the existing road needs to be undertaken so that the road can be returned in the same or better condition than it was prior to the rally race. SECURITY CAMERAS IN CBD Senior Constable Andrew Murphy has come up with a proposal to address discussions around updating the security camera feed in the Raglan CBD. These discussions follow on from a recent spate of crime in Whāingaroa which has included car theft, burglary and willful damage of property. Lisa says that police resources are limited and that we as a community need to take responsibility and volunteer, support, or participate in organisations like the community patrol and neighbourhood support, adding that we can work together as a community to come up with solutions. For Neighbourhood Support please contact Co-ordinator Kathleen Gilbert on kathyg@ xtra.co.nz COVID-19 UPDATE & COMMUNITY CONNECTOR ROLE As daily COVID-19 cases in the Waikato continue to reach hundreds a day, Raglan Naturally has taken over responsibility from Waikato DHB for the local distribution of rapid antigen tests (RATs) with support from the Ministry of Social Development ‘Community Connector Service’. Starting last week, the local click & collect site has moved from the Raglan Rugby Sports Club in Cross St to the Raglan Food Bank at 36 Bow St and will operate from 9.30am – 11.30am every Monday, Wednesday and Friday. The site will be supplied directly by the Ministry of Health. The Raglan community isolation support service also continues to operate with a free 0800 RAGLAN (724 526) number available to call for anybody that needs help while they isolate at home with COVID-19. LOCAL ALCOHOL POLICY REVIEW Waikato District Council are currently reviewing their policy around the sale and supply of alcohol in the district.The last review changes came into effect in 2017 with the current policy including a cap on the number of stand alone bottle stores in Raglan limiting the number to two shops. Visit https://shape.waikatodistrict.govt.nz/ and have your say on the local alcohol policy before 1 July 2022. GENERAL POLICIES RESERVES MANAGEMENT REVIEW open for feedback: https://shape.waikatodistrict.govt. nz/managing-our-reserves


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25C Violet Street

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RAGLAN Chronicle 7


RURAL | LIFESTYLE | RESIDENTIAL

RAGLAN 54 Warren Road Peaceful Rural Serenity An opportunity has arisen for someone seeking the beauty of the countryside, with harbour views and harbour access just down the road. This 6ha (more or less) bare block is just 15km from Raglan and a mere 600 metres from easy harbour access for kayaking, floundering and small boat launching, giving you a freedom not often found. Approximately half the land is flat or gentle contour, allowing plenty of space for your new home, sheds, arena or plantings, and the balance of land is easy rolling contour with two sidlings. If 6ha is overwhelming, the vendor may accommodate a boundary change.

DEADLINE PRIVATE TREATY

GST Inclusive (Unless Sold Prior) Closes 4.00pm, Thursday 16 June

VIEW

4.30-5.00pm, Saturday 11 June

Richard Thomson M 027 294 8625 E richard.thomson@pggwrightson.co.nz

pggwre.co.nz/HAM35917

RAGLAN 3803 State Highway 23 Work from Home or Income Less than 6km from Raglan this 3.5ha property has multiple income producing options. The dwelling is a well presented four bedroom plus office home, featuring recent renovations with modern kitchen. There is three bay garaging for parking. Privately located past the house is a 320m2 approx shed/workshop that would be perfect to operate a home business from. Part of this shed is currently converted to a two bedroom unit that could also be useful as office space. There is reliable water supply to stock and gardens. The land is easy contour and productive, suitable for cattle and horses.

6

3

3

$2.235M

GST Inclusive

VIEW

By Appointment Only

Richard Thomson M 027 294 8625 E richard.thomson@pggwrightson.co.nz

pggwre.co.nz/HAM35958

UNDER OFFER

RAGLAN

1549 Whaanga Road

$690,000

WAINGARO

1814 Waingaro Road

Section Overlooking Spectacular Ruapuke Beach

GST Inclusive

Island in the Sun

Up for grabs is a prime lifestyle section overlooking the amazing Ruapuke beach. You're unlikely to come across another opportunity to build your dream home in such a beautiful location. This section is 8025m2, giving you space for a family lifestyle home and the landscaping to go with it. All rooms are sure to have fantastic views of either the ocean or the mountainous rural scenery.

VIEW

This sunny five bedroom home is uniquely positioned on 1.458ha (more or less) with the beautiful Waingaro River on the boundary. This property also features a three bay garage with one bay enclosed. The large deck on the north side makes this the perfect spot for the teenagers to hang out or a quiet spot to enjoy the sun. There's plenty of space to grow your own fruit and vegetables and enjoy the grounds.

By Appointment Only

Richard Thomson M 027 294 8625

E richard.thomson@pggwrightson.co.nz

pggwre.co.nz/HAM32446

Richard Thomson M 027 294 8625

E richard.thomson@pggwrightson.co.nz

pggwre.co.nz/HAM35913

SOLD

RAGLAN

3578 State Highway 23

$675,000

WAITETUNA

1126 Old Mountain Road

Big Rural Views

GST Inclusive

Charming Privacy

Here is a chance to own a gently rolling, ridge top bare block with a sunny and easy building site on 1ha more or less. You have your own vantage point here, with big sky views and rural vistas in all directions. The vendor will be forming and tarsealing the drive right to the sections boundary 350m from the road, with new fencing and power to the boundary.

VIEW

Located in Waitetuna mid way between Hamilton and Raglan is this idyllic, charming, sunny three bedroom home. Offering the rural lifestyle without lots of land to maintain, this 1088m2 property is large enough to grow all the fruit and vegetables you need. A pocket of native bush on the boundary provides shelter, bird song and the Waitetuna river for quiet times or the kids to enjoy.

pggwre.co.nz/HAM36115 PGG Wrightson Real Estate Limited, licensed under REAA 2008

8 RAGLAN Chronicle

By Appointment Only

Richard Thomson M 027 294 8625

E richard.thomson@pggwrightson.co.nz

Richard Thomson M 027 294 8625

E richard.thomson@pggwrightson.co.nz

pggwre.co.nz/HAM35874 Helping grow the country


junior sports page.

sponsored by direct tech

Junior Rugby Update

results RAGLAN JUNIOR RUGBY RESULTS // 28 May 2022

Team

Interview with Manager Jacqui Smith

Score

POD / RIPPER / OPP/TOD

6th grade

draw 35-35

POD Tommy Regnier, ROD Louie Hablous, OPOD Sam Bourke

7th grade,

win 75-50

POD Mckenzie Shaw, ROD Ernest Gordon, OPOD Levi Goodwin

8th grade

loss 40-5

POD-Anthony Fyalka , TOD-Taylor Francis , OPOD Angus Glenn

9th grade

win 40-20

POD- Henry Fagan, TOD-Jesse Peacocke, OPOD-Georgia Walker

10th grade

loss 55-35

POD- Ridge Skerman, TOD- Te Huaki Goff, OPOD- Jackson Munns

11th grade

draw 25-25

12th grade

loss 57-7

POD- Louis Hendrix Bidios, TODJethro Neels, OPOD-Louis Hendrix Bidios POD- Caleb Walker, Diego Henderson , TOD- Canyon Overton, OPOD- Jackson Parker

RAGLAN JUNIOR SOCCER RESULTS // 28 May 2022

Team

Raglan Junior Rugby 10th grade team. Coaches are Nick Francis and Matt Skermanand. Images | Evelyn Francis How is the season going so far? The kids are loving it. We have won a couple, drawn and lost a game but every game the kids give it their all and we couldn’t be more proud. We have a great team of kids and 2 amazing coaches so I know it will be a great season. What appears to be the strength of the team? Every kid has their own individual strengths and a love for rugby, but as a team the one thing that has stuck out to me the most is the team mana (the team spirit). They turn up for each other, back each other and play hard for each other. We have great parent/family help and

support. The adults are as much of a team as the kids. What does the team hope to achieve this season? We made a certificate this year called the “leave it on the field” award and I guess that’s what we hope they achieve. They don’t always have to win but give it a good go. It’s great to win but its ok if we don’t. The kids learn and grow from both. I think also gaining confidence, having fun, making friends and eating lollies are very close runners up. Any shout outs to those who support the team? Huge shout out to Agbuild for sponsoring our team! They cover our

trophies, medals, our team photos and certificates. We are lucky to have their help. If you are looking to build sheds, stables or farm buildings then look them up. To Rach, Karyn and Dan and all the volunteers and sponsors for the club. Without these people giving up their time and money to do all the stuff needed we wouldn’t have the club our kids are so proud to play for. We are unbelievably grateful to you all. To all the parents, family, teachers and friends who turn up to cheer our team on. Thanks guys. The kids leave with a bigger smile because of you.

First kicks Crabs Jellyfish

Score

POD Harper Grace Madison Rose Wright

Kina

Xander Chalmers

Seals

Malachi Timoko & Eli Ross

Periwinkles

Jordan Nelson

Girls Dolphins Urchins Karioi Kahawai

2-3 L 4-1 W 4-0 W 7-2 W 6-0 W

Macie Kroon Lucy Regnier Olive Duirs

Paua

2-2 D

Naomi Pease

Seahorses Whale Tails

0-8 L 4-1 W

Maia Neems & Aria Miller Olivia Peacocke

Mixed Gurnards Mussels Te Wheke Barracudas Sea Lions

2-0 W 0-3 L 2-1 W 4-0 W 0-2 L 1-0 W 3-0 W 0-2 L 1-0 W 0-1 L

Bullsharks Mako Megalodons Morays Snappers

5-5 D 3-1 W 10-1 W 7-0 W 7-3 W

Zak Knyvett Ollie Matca Jonah Pasch & Nalani Sealock Iraia Pene & Milas Pasch Eneko Mazet-Brown Ryder Laity Xavier Kite Bailey Martin Drake Langlands Lenny Bailey

Update from Raglan Football Club BY KATIE LOWES

THIS PAGE WAS BROUGHT TO YOU THANKS TO SPONSORSHIP FROM DIRECT TECH LIMITED

Interview with Levi Salmon

10D NAU MAI ROAD, RAGLAN

Image credit: Amy Hanna Q: What do you call it, Football or Soccer? Levi: Soccer Q: How long have you been playing for? Levi: 2 years Q: What’s the best thing about playing soccer? Levi: Playing against other teams QAre you in a team? Have they got a name? Levi: Yeah they are called Mussels Q: Do you have any friends that you have made through soccer?

Levi: Three people were already my friends from school but the others I didn’t know til our first practice. Q: In terms of the game, passing, tackling, scoring goals, what are you most confident doing? Levi: Tackling Q: Tackling! I’ve seen you play Levi, and I think you have some skills that not everyone your age has, so where do you get your skills from? Levi: I think of new tricks that I want to learn and then learn them, sometimes I watch soccer games like games with Messi and Ronaldo.

Q: Have you played any away games? Levi: Yes on my third game. We won both of the matches, we have had 1-1 with the first one, and on the fourth game we had 4-0. Q: Have you lost any games this season Levi? Levi: In one game we got zero, so in the rest of the games we won. Q: How does it feel to be a winner AND a loser in soccer, you tell me... Levi: It feels good when I win. Well one time I kicked it over the people’s head and got it into the goal. Q: How did that make you feel? Levi: Good

Q: Did everyone jump around like crazy and clap their hands Levi: Yeah, they were cheering us on. Q: Do you think you will play soccer next year? Levi: Yeah, well I kinda wanna play rugby, but I also want to play soccer Q: Oh thats a hard one to decide! If you were going to give some advice for a younger kid just starting soccer for the first time this year, what advice would you give? L: Just practice Just practice! Love it Levi, good luck with the rest of the season.

RAGLAN Chronicle 9


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Contact for FREE QUOTE Wood Steel and Aluminium fencing

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Phone Rob Short 0274 846 124 or A/H 825 0246

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RAGLAN GEOTECH

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027 325 4181 18 RAGLAN Chronicle

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RECYCLING/MINISKIPS Specialising in New Builds, Maintenance and Drainlaying. Nick Heasman Phone: 021 058HOURS 2140 Monday - Friday Email: onpointraglan@gmail.com 12.30pm – 5.00pm onpointplumbing.co.nz Saturday & Sunday 10.00am – 5.00pm

PROPERTY No drop offs after MAINTENANCE 4.30pm please

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Contact Peter on 825-8486 EXCAVATOR & TRUCK HIRE LOW LOADER TRANSPORTER or see him 8am-5pm at AVAILABLE FULL RANGE OF EXCAVATION SERVICES 2 Park Drive, Raglan BUILDERS LANDSCAPING 027 4979 116 or 07 825 0214 E:raglanengineering@xtra.co.nz concrete services SITE WORKS CONCRETE SERVICES FARM DRAINAGE RETAINING WALLS tel: tel: (07) (07) 825 825 8366 8366 SUPPLIER OF PADDOCK ROCKS paul: DIG5201 paul: 021 021 188 188 0447 0447 -- robyn: robyn: 021 021 177 177 5201 “Locally owned and operated” 199c raglan 199c tete papatapu papatapu road, road, rD2 rD2 tete Mata, Mata,PREP raglan RaglanEngineeringAd.indd 1 4/10/07 patandbob@xtra.co.nz email: LAY PH: 021 55 00 67 or ROB: 021 957 745 ELECTRICIANS/HEATING email: patandbob@xtra.co.nz or raglandiggers@gmail.com

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HOURS SUPPORT OUR Monday - Friday 12.30pm – 5.00pm SUPPORTERS! Saturday & Sunday

The businesses and 4.30pmChronicle please advertising in the Raglan are participating not only to promote their businesses, but toscaffolding show their support for our communityROOFING paper – so be sure to tell them you saw them in the Raglan Chronicle. Local businesses are the foundation of our community and they make it possible for us to ForRaglan all yourChronicle scaffolding bring the to you.

requirements

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skate

SUPPORT OUR SUPPORTERS! The businesses and individuals advertising in the Raglan Chronicle are participating not only to promote their businesses, but to show their support for our community paper – so be sure to tell them you saw them in the Raglan Chronicle. Local businesses are the foundation of our community and they make it possible for us to bring the Raglan Chronicle to you.

10 RAGLAN Chronicle


what’s on WED 16 JUN R A G L A N RAMBLERS 9am from James St near Wallis St local walk WED 23 JUN R A G L A N RAMBLERS 9am from James St near Wallis St Wainui Reserve EVENING AT THE MUSEUM Thursday 16 June at 6pm Your

5 Stewart St, Raglan

WHAT'S ON EVENTS SUBJECT TO AVAILABILITY OF KEY TEAM MEMBERS: CHECK OUR WEBSITE TO CONFIRM

opportunity to view our latest exhibitions: Post Offices of Whaingaroa and Rangitahi SUN 26 JUNE: MATARIKI IN W H Ā I N GA R OA C o m m u n i t y Event, music, and entertainment, bring your friends, whānau and a picnic to connect and learn. 4-7pm Bow Street.

RAGLAN FILM FESTIVAL 2022 Film nominations open until 2pm Monday 4 July. Enter online https://www.raglanartscentre.co.nz/ rff/

classifieds. email: classifieds@raglanchronicle.co.nz Public Notices

RAGLAN CREATIVE MARKET – SUNDAY 12 JUNE 10am – 2pm at the Old School Arts Centre on Stewart St. For more info - www. raglanmarket.com

Raglan Horticultural Society next meeting, Tuesday 21st June at 12noon. This is our

RAGTIMERS UKULELE LESSONS – MONDAYS 13, 20, 27 JUNE Calling all aspiring ukulele players! Lessons with Brian Wilson and Betty Diprose, no experience necessary. 4-5pm, koha entry. For more details call Brian 07 825 6711 YOU’RE INVITED TO A NIGHT AT THE MUSEUM Your opportunity to view our latest exhibitions: Post Offices of Whaingaroa and Rangitahi

LIVE AND LOCAL – FRIDAY 20 JUNE A showcase for local performers, from songwriters to comedy. 7.30-9pm, doors open 7pm. Koha entry. Licensed bar and café open.

WELLNES S WORKSHOP: SATURDAY, 11 JUNE 2pm to 4pm. Nikky Jansen (Medical Herbalist, Naturopath, R e g i s t e r e d Nurse) explains inflammation and how it affects our body. Timebankers 2 timecredits non

Services Offered

FLUE CLEANING AND SAFETY INSPECTIONS $125. Also repairs and installations Phone Mark on 021457342 or 07 8298103. For Sale

F I R E W O O D DRY, DELIVERED Trailerload: Pine $195 / Mac $200/ Blackwood $210/ Gum $215 Phe 021 0771524

MATARIKI EVENT – SATURDAY 25 JUNE Music, food, interactive art exhibition and more! 6-9pm, free entry, koha for music. For more details email info@raglanartscentre.co.nz

T i m e b a n ke r $15. Register: t i m e b a n k @ whaingaroa.org.nz

ADDITIONAL CREATIVE MARKET – SUNDAY 26 JUNE Celebrating Matariki with creative flair, Whāingaroa style – Kai, Kid’s Quest, Craft, Art, Health & Wellbeing stalls. 10am – 2pm at the Old School Arts Centre on Stewart St. For more info - www.raglanmarket.com

Brr winter is here ... THE RAGLAN LIGHT EXERCISE GROUP Sessions Monday & Thursday. 10am to 11am. St Peters Hall. Everybody is most welcome to attend.

PAINT A BOWL WORKSHOPS – THURSDAY 30 JUNE 6 - 8PM, SATURDAY 2 JULY 10AM – 12PMBrilliant hands-on fun for everyone over 12 - decorate a bowl to keep as a lasting souvenir of Matariki 2022 - $20 per person, bookings essential www.raglanartscentre.co.nz/ workshops

Then share refreshments, meet our Committee and have a wander around the Museum (you might be surprised at how much you find!) We look forward to seeing you on Thursday 16 June 2022 at 6pm.

LOCATION OF DEFIBRILLATORS IN RAGLAN Defibrillators can save lives in the event of an accident or medical emergency. Here is where they are located in Raglan.

MESSING WITH MUD - POTTERY WHEEL WORKSHOP SERIES FOR ADULTS 4-week programme with Robyn Marsters | Tuesdays 5 July – 26 July | 6pm – 8.30pm | $180 RCAC+Clay members $200 RCAC members $220 nonmembers | 5kg clay included, firing and glazing extra | Bookings essential www.raglanartscentre. co.nz/workshops

Public Notices

Houses Wanted for removal Great prices offered

REGULAR EVENTS Raglan Filmmakers’ Club Monthly on 1st Tues MaySept, 6-7pm Ragtimers Ukulele Group Weekly on Wed, 4pm Clay Shed Members’ Night Weekly on Wed, 5-7pm Karioi Quilters Monthly on 2nd Thurs 10.30am Raglan Art Group Monthly on 1st Fri, 10am Backgammon Club Monthly on last Fri, 6pm

Call today: 07 847 1760

WANTED

Any unwanted Car, Ute, Van or 4WD. Any condition. Cash paid, free pick up. Phone/Txt Kevin on 027 299 6165

24 HOURS: St John Raglan (11 Wainui Road) Raglan Club (22 Bow Street) Raglan Holiday Park (61 Marine Parade) The Institute of Awesome (5B Whaanga Road) WORK HOURS: Raglan Gym (32 Bow Street) Raglan Medical Centre (9 Wallis Street) Raglan Police (3 Wi Neera Street) Xtreme Zero Waste (186 Te Hutewai Road) Raglan Surf Life Saving Club (Ngarunui Beach) Raglan Coastguard (Raglan Wharf) Camp Raglan (578 Wainui Road) e-Coast Marine Consulting (18 Calvert Road) This info can be found on the AED app. You can download it for free on your phone.

THE DUKE (M | 96 mins) Sat 18 June 5pm Sun 3 July 4.30pm

DIANA’S WEDDING (R13 | 88 mins) Sun 19 June 4.30pm

subject to availability of key team check website to confirm Masks are required on arrival for all movie sessions Door sales 30min prior raglanmovies.co.nz

Situations Vacant

Contact 825 0023 | info@raglanartscentre.co.nz | https://www.raglanartscentre.co.nz/

RAGLAN CHRONICLE PUBLICATION SCHEDULE June 2/6 – Local Rag 9/6 – Chronicle 23/6 – Chronicle July 7/7 - Local Rag 14/7 – Chronicle 28/7 – Chronicle August 4/8 - Local Rag 11/8 – Chronicle 25/8 – Chronicle September 1/9 -Local Rag 8/9 – Chronicle 22/9 – Chronicle

MOVIES

DRY MANUKA FIREWOOD. Free delivery Raglan wide. $200 cu Ph 0274761549

45 Bow Street, Raglan • • • • • • • • •

Low Cost Counselling Free Budget Service Drop-in Lounge OpShop Rooms for Hire Justice of the Peace Alcohol & Drug Services Youth Programs Information Technology Support

Please contact us for more information Ph: 825 8142 info@raglancommunityhouse.org.nz www.raglancommunityhouse.org.nz

October 6/10 - Local Rag 13/10 – Chronicle 27/10 – Chronicle November 3/11 - Local Rag 10/11 – Chronicle 24/11 – Chronicle December No Local Rag 8/12 - Chronicle 22/12- Summer Holiday guide

Adoption of the Raglan Food Waste Collection Targeted Rate Waikato District Council adopted the targeted rate for the Raglan Food Waste collection service on 23 May 2022 which will allow the service to continue from 1 July 2022. For further information, please contact us on 0800 492 452 or visit https://shape.waikatodistrict.govt.nz/raglan-food-waste-2022 G J Ion Chief Executive

M10891

D R I V E R S WANTED (CLASS 2 HT LICENSE REQUIRED). Come join our team servicing the wider Whāingaroa community. The collections team is a slick team of hard work, good tunes, and fun. Contact our Collections Manager, Nenya on 0220738636 or nenya@ xtremezerowaste. org.nz

Listen to Eileen Stephens and Steve Soanes regale us with tales about “What the Postmaster saw and the Operator heard!”

Winter Lunch ( soup provided, please bring a sweet slice) to celebrate 120years since June 1902. Followed by our normal June meeting. Floral Art, Versatile Flax, full competition programme, display table, sales table, raffle, garden vibes, tea and birthday cake. Come and celebrate with gardening friends.

CONTACT US TO ADVERTISE info@raglanchronicle.co.nz

0800 492 452 www.waikatodistrict.govt.nz www.facebook.com/WaikatoDistrictCouncil

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