Southern Peninsula News 10 January 2023

Page 1

Tourists told to ‘clean up’

THE summer influx of visitors to the Mornington Peninsula and the amount of rubbish being left on beaches and roadsides has prompted calls for a better tourism management planning and a fresh approach to litter control.

Paid and timed parking is likely to be introduced to prevent beachgoers hogging parks in hot spot shopping and residential areas.

Community leaders have for years been demanding the council take proactive action on limiting the negative impacts of tourism, including rubbish, jetski misbehaviour, and “dangerous” parking near beaches.

Michelle Cheers, of Rye Community Group Alliance, said it was distressing to see the increasing amounts of littering on beaches this summer and the large number of jetskis ”crowding” peninsula beaches.

Cheers said there had been a strong community push for a tourism management plan on the peninsula that would provide strategies for better and easier rubbish disposal and management of visitor numbers.

“The council has long refused to bring in a better tourism management plan, because that way they are not accountable … that way they can just say [such things as] ‘oh, we did put extra bins out’,” she said.

“I went to the beach at Rye the other day and apart from rubbish everywhere there were 65 jetskis - that’s unmanageable and dangerous.

“We’ve had petitions with 6000 signatures to ban jetskis from some of our beaches, but nothing gets done.”

Jetski riders are banned from weaving, making sharp turns and doing donuts in zones where the speed limit is five knots, under rules introduced in 2019, but enforcement difficulties

means many riders break the law.

In one positive move, in December the council introduced a watercraft removal program, after increasing numbers of jetskis were being stored on Crown land foreshore reserves. A statement from council says the program would result in “stronger, healthier dune systems that are more resilient to the impacts of climate change”.

But Cheers says the council’s ongoing and overarching focus was the “supposed” financial benefit of tourism, while ignoring the social and environmental costs.

“They go on about the money tourists bring in but at what benefit to ratepayers and at what cost?” she said.

Environmental advocate and former citizen of the year, Josie Jones OAM, said the amount of litter left behind on beaches this summer was “extremely concerning”.

Jones spearheaded a “beach hand bin” pilot program for peninsula beaches last summer, with data showing the bins resulted in a 71.5 per cent reduction in small litter, which makes up for 85 per cent of litter collected.

The next trial of the beach hand bins will start in late January on the Great

Barrier Reef to gather another data set and see their effectiveness on remote beaches such as Mon Repos, a turtle nesting beach.

Jones said the council had a great opportunity to connect with the community and use available data to come up with effective litter-prevention strategies,

“I feel sad, I wish I had greater support from council to work together and implement solutions ongoing, such as the beach hand bins we had last year,” she said.

Jones said simple solutions to litter prevention were needed to make it

easier for people to discard of rubbish responsibly.

“I’d like to see greater emphasis on what is acceptable and communicate this via signs at the end of the freeway so everyone coming to the peninsula understands the awareness by community and the requirement as a visitor to be responsible with litter, and the local laws,” she said.

“The council need to be consistent with their delivery of waste management and the environmental ethos of the peninsula, using council vehicles to reiterate the ethos and value of our local environment.”

Council’s climate change and sustainability manager, Melissa Burrage, said education, infrastructure and monitoring all played an important part in litter prevention on the peninsula.

“Summer is a busy time … and lots of people can unfortunately mean lots of rubbish. We’ve put in extra measures over summer to help people dispose of litter responsibly,” she said.

“We have placed more bins in the busiest foreshore areas, increased the collection and servicing of these areas to up to three times a day and have a team of litter prevention officers patrolling across the peninsula.

“We are also trialling QR codes on bins in busy foreshore areas so people can quickly and easily report an overflowing bin.”

The mayor Steve Holland said the shire had “very few” mechanisms to raise revenue from tourists.

“We are exploring some options because, right now, our residents and ratepayers are footing the bill for tourism infrastructure and services which is quite unfair,” he said.

“Litter is always a problem at this time of year and unfortunately it seems some people were never taught to clean up after themselves.”

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Clean-up walk: Josie Jones walks the beaches every morning to pick up the rubbish left behind each day by lazy and thoughtless beach goers. Picture: Supplied

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Countback and postal vote to choose two councillors

A COUNTBACK of votes cast more than two years ago in Mornington Peninsula Shire’s Seawinds Ward will determine a replacement for Kerri McCafferty who resigned on 20 December 2022.

McCafferty’s sudden resignation followed the departure in November of Paul Mercurio following his election as MP for Hastings.

Her replacement will be decided after the countback of votes cast for the four candidates who failed to gain one of the three Seawinds Ward seats: former councillor Simon Brooks, Jared Tipping, George Conrad and Simon Galli (“Third councillor resigns from shire” The News online 20/12/22).

Alink to the countback will be available on the VEC website from 9.30am on Monday 30 January at vec. vic.gov.au

Aby-election with postal votes will be held in March to choose a councillor to replace Mercurio in Watson Ward.

More than 14,000 voters are enrolled in the ward, which includes parts of Baxter, Somerville, Tyabb and surrounds.

The Victorian Electoral Commission says the Seawinds countback can be viewed online from 10 am on Monday 30 January.

The result will leave the shire one councillor short until after the March by-election. Mercurio stood down in July to contest the 26 November election for Labor (“By-election follows Mercurio’s state win” The News 19/12/22).

His win saw the Liberal Party lose its grip on the seat held for 16 years by Neale Burgess (“Burgess calls time after 16 years” The News 16/11/21).

However, his departure was later mired in controversy when it was revealed that the Department of Parliamentary Services had launched an investigation into alleged misconduct which led to Burgess being banned from attending parliament for one month (“MP ‘banned’ from duties” The News 19/7/22). Liberal Party leaders also instructed him not to attend party events or be involved in party affairs until the investigations had been completed (“Guy ‘perplexed’ over time taken to air complaints against MP” The News 19/7/22).

The results of the department’s investigation have yet to be released.

Acting Electoral Commissioner Dana Fleming said Watson Ward residents and ratepayers must be correctly enrolled by the close of the voters’ roll at 4pm Friday 20 January.

“As this is a postal election, it’s important to check your address details are correct – this includes any alterna-

tive postal address,” Fleming said.

“If you’re an Australian citizen who resides within Watson Ward and you’ve recently turned 18 or moved, and you haven’t enrolled or updated your address, or if you’ve just closed your post office box with Australia Post, you can enroll or update your details online at vec.vic.gov.au/enrolment.

“Voting in local council elections is compulsory if you’re a state-enrolled voter, and we encourage councilenrolled voters to vote.”

Anyone who is not a state-enrolled voter for Mornington Peninsula Shire Council and have bought a rateable property, or occupy and pay rates for a property (including a business premise), or are a director or company secretary of a corporation that pays rates within Watson Ward can apply to the council to enroll by calling 5950 1206.

Voters who were enrolled in Watson Ward for the 2020 council election will be automatically enrolled, unless circumstances have changed. Council-enrolled voters can check their enrolment by calling the council on 5950 1206.

“Your local council makes important decisions about your community facilities, services and local business community, so it’s important to have your say by voting in this by-election,” Fleming said.

Feeling isolated by cancer?

PAGE 2 Southern Peninsula News 11 January 2023
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NEWS DESK

THE three-day search for a 20-year-old man missing at Gunnamatta Beach was scaled back on Monday morning.

However, local police will continue assisting rescue services, including Life Saving Victoria and the police Air Wing to find the man, who is presumed drowned.

The man had been swimming with his 16-year-old brother at the notoriously dangerous beach when the both got into difficulties late afternoon Friday 6 January.

The boys’ father, who was watching his sons from the beach, swam out to help when he saw them struggling but soon got into trouble himself.

He and his 16-year-old son made it to shore with the help of locals and surf lifesavers, but his 20-year-old son could not be found.

Paramedics attended around 7pm and the father, believed to be in his 40s, and the 16-year-old, were taken to Frankston Hospital for observation in a stable condition.

The trio are believed to be holiday makers from North Melbourne who were staying locally.

BeachSafe describes Gunnamatta as a very exposed and high-energy beach, which has a “wide, rip-dominated surf zone”.

On 30 December, Surf Lifesaving Victoria had to rescue six people from the water at the beach. Liz Bell

Tribunal go ahead for Ryman

OPPONENTS of a retirement village outside the growth boundary in Mount Eliza are refusing to give up, despite the project being given the go ahead by the Victorian Civil and Administrative Tribunal.

The VCAT decision released late December, overrules Mornington Peninsula Shire Council’s opposition to the plan.

Plans for the redevelopment of the heritage-listed Moondah mansion in Kunyung Road have been scaled down from Ryman Healthcare’s origi-

nal proposal in 2019, but still include 104 independent units, 27 assisted living suites and a 60-bed aged care centre.

The shire has continuously opposed the proposal, knocking back the first two planning applications because of the scale of the development on the 8.9ha site abutting green wedge coastal land.

The mayor Cr Steve Holland said the council was disappointed by the recent VCAT decision to grant a permit and would not “sit idly by while protections are watered down and important planning decisions are taken away from local representatives”.

“The Mornington Peninsula is 70 per cent green wedge. It is of natural and agricultural significance and is one of Victoria's most important assets. Our community will not sit idly by while protections are watered down, and important planning decisions are taken away from local representatives.

“Unanimous council decisions are increasingly being overturned by the state government’s planning tribunal. We believe that local residents and representatives are best placed to make decisions about the future of our community.”

Last week (5 January) Cr Hol-

land said officers were reviewing the VCAT decision and would aim to brief all councillors “next week”.

“All options are being considered,” he said.

Cr David Gill, a strong advocate of protecting the peninsula’s open spaces and green wedges, said he would push for a Supreme Court appeal.

“I have been appalled at the way the state government has allowed such a major development in this green zone despite community and council appeals to intervene and their own promises to protect our green edges,” he said. “The farcical part though, taken seriously by the planning ap-

peals tribunal, is that the application hinged on an old place of worship loophole - one existing prayer room in the original building - as the principal cause for a permit.

Unless an appeal is launched, the $317 million redevelopment of the mansion and the site is expected to begin later this year.

Ryman Healthcare CEO Cameron Holland welcomed the VCAT decision, saying the company was “excited to get on with the job of restoring Moondah Mansion and creating a community that’ll care for older Mount Eliza locals for decades to come”.

Southern Peninsula News 11 January 2023 PAGE 3 NEWS DESK NEW CONTAINERS ARRIVING REGULARLY | OPEN 7 DAYS 2/1 COLCHESTER ROAD, ROSEBUD 5986 6778 • INDOOR/OUTDOOR FURNITURE • HOMEWARES • GIFTWARE • TABLES • CHAIRS • LOUNGES • CUSHIONS • BAR TABLES AND STOOLS • SUN LOUNGES • MARKET UMBRELLAS • MASSIVE RANGE OF RATTAN • LAMPS • JEWELLERY • ARTWORKS AND MUCH, MUCH MORE NEW CONTAINERS ARRIVING REGULARLY 2/1 COLCHESTER ROAD, ROSEBUD 5986 6778 DISCOVER THE PENINSULA’S BEST RANGE OF UMBRELLAS OPEN 7 DAYS Search scaled back for man missing at Gunnamatta
Aerial search: Acting Inspector Ian Pregnell, right, alights from the police helicopter at the Gunnamatta car park after searching for the missing man before speaking to the media. Lifesavers searched the beach and braved strong offshore winds to check the surf. Pictures: Gary Sissons

Expanded event now a back beach classic

THE Portsea Classic will be held over the weekend of January 20-21, starting on the Friday with the Portsea Bay to Surf - two twilight adventure runs and a walk through Point Nepean National Park.

In the Bay to Surf an estimated 1000 competitors will tackle one of three events: a 4.5km walk, a 4.5km run or a 9km run through the national park.

The walk starts from Jarman Oval at 5pm, followed by the two adventure runs, finishing at the Portsea Surf Life

Saving Club.

On the Saturday, the 37th Portsea Swim Classic will take place at Quarantine Station at Point Nepean National Park.

The 3000 competitors will take to the water for several events, including the 1.5km Portsea Swim Classic and the longer 2.5km Gold event. There is also a 500m junior swim classic for 7-11 year olds, the Dash 4 Cash sprint and the inaugural 500m mixed event.

The 1.5km point-to-point course

starts at the Cutting, close to Portsea pier. Competitors swim across Weeroona Bay before heading west around Police Point, along the foreshore of Point Nepean, to finish at Jarman Oval at the historic Quarantine Station in the national park.

The classic sees sports stars compete against Victoria’s leading ocean and pool swimmers.

Proceeds from the events support the lifesaving club’s volunteer capabilities for training, lifesaver develop-

WHEN YOU NEED US , BUT NOT THE SIRENS

ment, and equipment.

Club president Matt Mahon said expanding the event over the weekend last year by including the Bay to Surf walk and run had “such an amazing uptake”.

“The Portsea Swim Classic has been a major event on the Mornington Peninsula calendar with participants from all over Victoria coming to walk, run or swim and take in the beauty of this part of the world,” he said.

“With Portsea beaches a destination

for many Australians in summer, lifesaving plays a crucial role in protecting swimmers at our beaches, and the Portsea Classic weekend raises funds for the programs and resources to ensure swimmers are able to enjoy the water while in safe hands.”

Registrations for both the Bay to Surf on Friday 20 January and the Portsea Swim Classic on Saturday 21 January are now open through portseasurf.com.au

PAGE 4 Southern Peninsula News 11 January 2023
There’s a new way to contact the police when you don’t need the sirens - the 24/7 Police Assistance Line.
Save 131 444 to your phone for non-emergency situations. Or for online reporting go to police.vic.gov.au
NEWS DESK

Rescues make for holiday headlines

HIGH-PROFILE rescues over summer on the Mornington Peninsula have turned the spotlight on the importance of volunteer marine rescue groups and the lifesaving work they do.

With the 2022/23 Christmas period being one of the busiest on the peninsula for several years, thousands of locals and tourists have been taking to the water on everything from motor boats and jet skis to paddle boards and blow-up rafts.

Southern Peninsula Rescue Squad, which was formed more than 55 years ago after prime minister Harold Holt went missing near Portsea, is now so crucial to marine rescue on the southern peninsula and its volunteers are often the first to arrive when calls are made to emergency services.

The holiday season has just started, but so far this financial year the squad has been involved in more than 25 rescues, catching up quickly to last year’s total of close to 90, and involving 200 people. With the hot weather coming late this summer, there were 11 rescues in December alone.

Paddle boarders and kayakers, who are often young and inexperienced, are emerging as the “frequent flyers” of those needing rescue, with one incident involving four young paddle boarders swept offshore near Rosebud gaining international attention and highlighting the risks involved in paddlers not understanding the water.

On that occasion, the squad deployed two rescue boats and volunteers to support the search effort by Victorian Water Police, the Air Wing, ambulance helicopters and other local volunteer rescue boats.

After volunteers searched all night and the next morning police confirmed all four had been found alive after drifting for 12 hours and landing on Swan Island, near Queenscliff, cold and tired, but in good spirits.

There have been several paddle board incidents on the peninsula since then, with three young paddle boarders rescued last week by SPRS after a wind change forced the trio offshore from Rosebud.

said other common rescues involved boats and jetskis with no fuel or flat batteries, and that without volunteer rescue groups, the outcome for many people who get into trouble on the water could be very different.

Working to a roster, SPRS volunteers are always at the ready and a quiet day doing patrols or monitoring calls at the base in Blairgowrie can quickly turn to high drama on the water. The squad’s average call out time is 16 minutes from the time a call is received having to manned boats launched, with the highly trained and qualified members fully aware that delays of any kind can be fatal.

Baguley said the service was always looking for new volunteers, who are

given Australian Maritime Safety Authority-approved training and skippers licenced. Volunteers are rostered for four hour shifts.

“This service is so important, around 70 per cent of rescues on the bay are done by volunteer groups.”

Further up the bay, another group of volunteers from Volunteer Marine Rescue Mornington is also ready to respond to swimmers and boaters in distress.

The service, which has units at Mornington and Hastings, was formed in May 1980 when a boating accident that could be seen from land could not be attended due to the lack of a local response unit.

Secretary Rick Cooper said one of the most recent rescues this year involved two young girls on a paddle board off Mount Eliza. As the sunlight faded and temperatures, winds and tides changed, the girls were pushed a few miles offshore and were too exhausted to paddle back. Scared and cold, the girls managed to notify water police via an Apple watch, with the air wing locating them using a FLIR thermal camera and directing VMR volunteers where to pick them up.

“It was so lucky that one of the girls had an Apple watch and could raise the alarm, and it really highlights the need to never go out of the water without a way to contact people on shore,” Cooper said.

“At the very least a mobile phone in a plastic bag to keep it dry.”

On 30 December VMR was again at Mount Eliza when four men were left clinging to an Esky and a single

Another rescue involved a father and son who found themselves in trouble while one used a jetski to tow the other on a board to surf outside the mouth of Port Phillip near London Bridge, Portsea.

SPRS president Murray Grey said the tides near The Heads could run at 13 kilometres an hour, and he saw it as a dangerous activity.

As it happened, the tow rope got tangled and the two were using all their energy to keep the craft being caught in the current.

“It was dangerous for us too, and we almost had to leave the jetski there but in a moment of luck we were able to get to the men and get to the jetski and get it out,” Grey said.

Cooper said people did not realise how powerful the water and the wind could be near the heads.

Marine rescue groups – including the SPRS, volunteer Coast Guard based at Queenscliff and the Water Police - worked together to ensure people were safe on the water. But he said they would like all water users to be more aware of tides and weather conditions before taking to the water.

“I see the dilemma in expecting people using water craft to have training and licences like people who drive a car, because you may as well be asking surfers to have a surfing licence … it’s really down to education and awareness.”

*Walison Arriving 15th Jan
life jacket to stay afloat after their boat sank about one kilometre offshore about 9pm. The men had an emergency beacon used to notify emergency services. THREE people on a jet ski were rescued by SPRS volunteers near Mud Island on 30 December when they ran out of petrol.

Harry bolts, and thousands offer leads in search

WHEN Harry the much-loved golden retriever went missing from Rye on New Year’s morning, his human family could not have predicted the incredible and heart-warming community response that would follow.

Harry’s disappearance and eventual recovery gripped communities across the country, highlighting the power of social media and the amazing connection between people and animals.

Soon after one-year-old Harry broke free of his leash and ran off from his “mum” Leonie Jarrett at the Rye shops, his devoted family took to social media to alert the community.

For days Harry remained elusive and there were no firm sightings, with Jarrett and her husband and four children beginning to fear the worst.

By the end of day two, the family –including Harry’s mate, two-year-old retriever Albus – were fretting, and the Jarretts were starting to believe the beautiful, gentle pup had been stolen and spirited away to another location.

But by then, something remarkable was happening. Complete strangers were driving around Rye searching for Harry day and night, trolling social media in case he ended up on a selling site, and checking shelters and council pounds.

Facebook posts reached more than 50,000 people and were shared about 1000 times. A Tik Tok video was viewed 1800 times.

Messages of love and support came from everywhere, and once his story was aired on 3AW, tens of thousands of people across the state knew of Harry’s disappearance.

There were many unconfirmed sightings, but Jarrett said each phone call or text buoyed the family and showed them that the community was behind them.

So, when a call came through around 8.30 on Wednesday morning

saying a dog matching Harry’s was seen near Woolworth’s in Rye, not far from where Harry had disappeared three days earlier, the family jumped into action. But, almost as soon as Jarret hung up another call came through from someone who had just seen a golden retriever in nearby Hygeia Street.

“We called our adult children who arrived in their cars and we all walked around the area for an hour or so.

Then around 9.20am a call came through from a third person who said a scared dog was in the foreshore bushes across from the cafe Harry had bolted from three days earlier, and they were trying to keep him there until we got there.”

Jarret said as soon as she arrived at the foreshore and saw Harry, she collapsed on the ground crying and holding on to him.

Another stranger came out with a

bowl of water for the thirsty pup.

Jarrett said the “goodness of people” has amazed her family, and she wanted to thank every one of the thousands of people who shared Harry’s story or joined in the search.

“My take home from this experience is I’m going to get a tracker for him so it never happens again, and for everyone with a dog out there, give them a big cuddle.”

Weekly summer recycling continues through January

PAGE 6 Southern Peninsula News 11 January 2023 Locally made aluplast windows and doors as featured on THE BLOCK 2022 AUSTRALIAN MADE ENERGY EFFICIENT HIGH PERFORMANCE QUALITY GERMAN DESIGN LOCALLY MADE AND OWNED CONTROL YOUR COMFORT Factory 1/ 7 Lyall Street, Hastings Phone: 5909 8040 or 0412 221 767 Email: contact@livingdesigndoubleglazing.com.au www.livingdesigndoubleglazing.com.au YOUR PERFECT CHOICE with energy efficient uPVC windows and doors featuring aluplast-technology Green waste and rubbish bins will be collected as normal. Bins are emptied on all days, including public holidays. We’re working hard towards a cleaner Peninsula and divert waste from landfill. Please only place accepted items in your recycling bin. For more information: mornpen.vic.gov.au/recycling To download your bin calendar, enter your address here: mornpen.vic.gov.au/findyourbinday To help, household recycling bins (blue or yellow lid) are being collected every week until 27 January on your normal collection day.
know summer means more time spent with family and friends, and with that often comes extra recycling. NEWS DESK
We
liz@mpnews.com.au
Liz Bell
Family reunion: Harry the golden retriever back with his “family”, Matt, Leonie, Andrew, Georgia and Laura Jarrett. Picture: Yanni

Confusion reigns over dogs on beaches rules

Shire Council was inundated by calls from concerned dog owners after a sign mix-up at Mount Martha resulted in dogs being banned from beaches day and night.

Council’s manager community safety and compliance, Shannon Maynard, said before 2019, Mount Martha south beach had “dog prohibited” signs throughout the daylight savings period. In 2019, it was identified that this area had never been gazetted as a dog prohibited area, so “dog on leash” stickers were placed over the original signs.

A standard audit by council contractors revealed that signs were missing at two smaller entrances to the beach. In early December they installed what they believed were the correct signs – the original “dog prohibited” signs, which banned dogs at all times.

Alerted to the mistake by disgruntled dog owners, the contractors returned a few days later to remove the incorrect signs.

“These events coincided with

a period of community consultation on our draft dogs in public places policy, which closed on 9 December. We received more than 700 feedback contributions,” Maynard said.

“We are currently reviewing this community feedback, which will help us finalise the draft policy before presenting it to council for consideration in early 2023.

“We recognise the value of pet ownership and its overall benefit for community health and wellbeing. The benefit of shared spaces for non-pet owners is important as well.

“The updated dogs policy will help us balance the needs of the community overall. We hope that the policy will have a consistent approach to how we assess suitability of areas where dogs can be leash free (with their owners and under effective control) and where they can't go (dog prohibited areas).”

The draft policy for dogs in public Places is at shape.mornpen.vic.gov.au/dogs-policy Liz Bell

Fair deal for collectors

A STAMPS, Coins and Cards Fair will be held 9am-3pm Saturday 21 January by Peninsula Stamp Club at Rosebud Anglican Church hall, corner Point Nepean Road and Sixth Avenue.

Admission is free, children are welcome and there is ample parking.

Dealers will be at the fair, buying and selling such things as stamps, first day covers, coins and bank notes, swap cards, albums and accessories.

Peninsula Stamp club president Roger Seller, above, is pictured with

the collectible (and valuable) 10 shilling, one pound and two pound Australian kangaroo stamps.

The kookaburra three penny stamps on the mini sheet in a block of four are nearly as old and also collectible.

These and even rarer stamps as well as later issues from both Australia and overseas will be available at the fair from dealers and club books.

For further details call John Thomas on 0418 322 315.

Southern Peninsula News 11 January 2023 PAGE 7 W I T H A N I M A T R O N I C D I N O S A U R S O P E N D E C 3 R D 2 0 2 2 B O N E O D I S C O V E R Y P A R K . C O M . A U IN SAND M. & A. EGAN Licensed Plumber & Gasfitter MOB: 0418 301 980 m.eganplumbing@gmail.com 461 Dundas St, Rye, 3941. PO Box 101, Rye, 3941. Lic No: 22042 independent voice community Beach FREE An Southern Peninsula Home Maintenance Home Packages more time with your by trusting After-Care needs inhome@after-care.com.au www.after-care.com.au---- Shire calls for delay on reef independent Southern Peninsula Support After-Care---Shire calls for delay on reefTo advertise in the Southern Peninsula News call Ricky on 0425 867 578 or email ricky@mpnews.com.au Southern Peninsula
MORNINGTON Peninsula

Arrest follows house fire

MORNINGTON Peninsula Crime Investigation Unit detectives are investigating a fire in Hastings on Friday 6 January.

Emergency services were called to the fire at a property on Elizabeth Street about 4.50am.

No one was inside the house at the time.

It is alleged a man started the blaze following an earlier altercation with a

woman known to him in the house.

A 43-year-old Hastings man was arrested a short time later.

He’s been released pending further inquiries.

There were no reported injuries.

Anyone with information is urged to contact Crime Stoppers on 1800 333 000 or submit a confidential report online at crimestoppersvic. com.au

Discarded fishing lines ‘catch’ birds

THE distressing sight of two seabirds tangled in discarded fishing line at Mornington pier last week has prompted calls for fishers to be more responsible.

Wildlife Victoria says entanglement of birds and wildlife in discarded fishing lines, plastic bags and rubbish is an “all-too-common” occurrence in Victoria.

Hundreds of entanglements are reported to Wildlife Victoria every year, with hooks often caught in birds’ mouths or throats, which can lead to infections, abscesses, and starvation.

Wildlife Victoria also sees birds’ feet entangled in fishing line, restricting their mobility, and causing them to become easy prey for other animals.

A peninsula-based wildlife carer said carelessly disposed of fishing line caused devastating injuries to birds and animals, as well as damaged the environment.

“I don’t understand how anybody could actually discard of their fishing line into the environment, it’s so irresponsible and shows no regard for this beautiful place we live in.”

The Victorian Fishing Authority has guidelines for fishers to prevent this kind of environmental damage and is calling on fishers to dispose of old fishing line and fishing waste responsibly. If there are no bins provided, fishers must take fishing waste home, cut it up and dispose of it in general domestic waste.

Mornington Peninsula Shire Council, Watson Ward by-election

Your council, your vote

You must be enrolled to vote

A by-election for Watson Ward within Mornington Peninsula Shire Council will be held in March 2023. To be able to vote in the by-election, you must be enrolled by the close of roll at 4 pm on Friday 20 January 2023. Two categories of voters can be enrolled to vote in the Mornington Peninsula Shire Council by-election: State-enrolled voters and Council-enrolled voters.

State-enrolled voters

Am I enrolled to vote?

You are automatically enrolled for this by-election if: you will be 18 years of age or over on Saturday 18 March 2023 AND you live in Watson Ward AND you are on the State electoral roll for your current address.

You need to enrol if:

• you are an Australian citizen aged 18 or over on Saturday 18 March 2023 AND you live in Watson Ward and you are not on the State electoral roll OR you have lived at your current residential address within Watson Ward for at least a month and have not yet updated your enrolment details, including any changes to your postal address.

How do I enrol?

You can enrol online at vec.vic.gov.au

You can also download an enrolment form from the website. All enrolment applications must be received by the Victorian Electoral Commission by the close of roll at 4 pm on Friday 20 January 2023

How can I check my State enrolment?

You can check your enrolment details online at vec.vic.gov.au at any time, or call 1300 805 478.

Council-enrolled voters

Am I enrolled to vote?

To be a Council-enrolled voter, you must be:

• 18 years of age or over on Saturday 18 March 2023 AND

• not a State-enrolled voter within Watson Ward.

You are automatically enrolled for this by-election if you were enrolled as a non-resident owner at the most recent election for Watson Ward.

If your circumstances have changed since the most recent election and you are no longer a non-resident owner of that property, you will not be automatically enrolled for this by-election. Depending on your circumstances, you may still be eligible to apply to be enrolled as a Council-enrolled voter.

Who else can enrol & vote?

You may also apply to enrol if:

• you have purchased a rateable property in Watson Ward since the last election and you are not automatically enrolled OR

• you are not an Australian citizen and you live in, and pay rates for, a property within Watson Ward OR

• you pay rates on a property you occupy in Watson Ward and have no other voting entitlement within Mornington Peninsula Shire, for example you are a shop tenant and pay rates to the Council for the tenancy, and you have no other voting entitlement within Mornington Peninsula Shire OR

• you are a director or company secretary of a corporation within Watson Ward that pays rates to Mornington Peninsula Shire Council and you have no other voting entitlement within Mornington Peninsula Shire.

How do I apply to be a Council-enrolled

voter?

If you meet any of the above-mentioned criteria and wish to enrol, contact Mornington Peninsula Shire Council on (03) 5950 1206 for a council enrolment form. Council enrolment forms must be received by the Council by the close of roll at 4 pm on Friday 20 January 2023

How can I check if I am Council-enrolled?

You can check your enrolment details by contacting the Council on (03) 5950 1206.

Thinking about standing for election?

To nominate as a candidate for Mornington Peninsula Shire Council, you must:

• be an Australian citizen and enrolled on the voters' roll for Mornington Peninsula Shire Council AND

• be eligible to become a councillor should you be elected AND have completed the mandatory candidate training before lodging your nomination with the Election Manager. For further information, visit vec.vic.gov.au

Enrolment closes

4 pm Friday 20 January 2023

State-enrolled voters can register for free VoterAlert SMS and email reminders at vec.vic.gov.au

PAGE 8 Southern Peninsula News 11 January 2023 Authorised by D. Fleming, Acting Electoral Commissioner, 530 Collins Street, Melbourne, Victoria. @electionsvic vec.vic.gov.au | 131 832
NEWS DESK
SEABIRDS spotted at beaches in Mornington have been “caught” by discarded fishing hooks and line. Pictures: Gary Sissons

Stand back and let seals have time out

THE Conservation Regulator has urged coastal visitors to curb their curiosity and keep their distance from resting and sunning seals.

Seals, including leopard, elephant and fur, regularly come ashore on Mornington Peninsula beaches to rest and lie in the sun.

A leopard seal was last week reported at the Rye back beach and in Portland an elephant seal was basking and swimming in the canal.

Authorised officers are working with other relevant authorities, including Zoos Victoria’s Marine Response Unit (MRU), to monitor the welfare and movements of these seals.

Officers will patrol known seal locations and can hand out $277 on-the-spot fines to anyone caught getting too close to seals.

“We know it’s exciting to see seals in the wild, but for your safety and to protect these wild seals we need the public to give them some space by obeying all distance rules and not feeding wildlife,” acting chief Conservation Regulator Wayne Robins said.

On land, people must stay 30 metres away from seal and 50 metres away if walking a dog.

In the ocean, swimmers and surfers must stay at least five metres away; boats must keep at least 30 meters away; and jet skis 50 metres away.

Seals are protected under the Wildlife Act 1975 and the Wildlife (Marine Mammal) Regulations 2019, and anyone who ignores the minimum distances can face penalties up to $3698 if taken to court. It is also illegal to feed marine mammals, including fish scraps, and carries the same maximum penalty.

To report a sick, injured, or distressed seal call the Marine Response Unit on 1300 245 678 or the Conservation Regulator on 136 186.

If you see people or dogs getting too close to seals call Crime Stoppers Victoria on 1800 333 000.

For information on staying safe around marine mammals, visit: wildlife.vic.gov.au/our-wildlife/ whales,-dolphins-and-seals/ Keith Platt

Southern Peninsula News 11 January 2023 PAGE 9 22ft COACHMAN CARAVAN • Flyover in excellent condition • Full Kitchen incl: fridge that can run on gas or electricity and a full stove • Large buffet cabinet plenty of storage • Table and chairs plenty of seating • Double Island Bed • Robe and Drawers • Annex with sofa bed, storage cupboard, case table and chairs (no floor) • Shower, Toilet and Vanity CARAVAN AND ANNEX FOR SALE Will be available by mid February 2023 contact Bruna on 0419 134 407 Van must be removed $16,000 or nearest offer
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Hopes for more artworks from First Nations people

THE four First Nations artists chosen to undertake a residency at McClelland Gallery, Langwarrin have been announced.

The successful applicants for the residency were Robert Fielding, Amala Groom, Caleb Nichols-Mansell and Steaphan Paton.

McClelland Gallery revealed plans for its first ever Bunurong Fieldwork Residency for First Nations artists last year. The four artists will live at the studio cottage for six to 12 weeks developing public artwork.

McClelland Gallery director Lisa Byrne said the program would help address a shortage of “First Nations cultural markers” on the Mornington Peninsula.

“The residency program will provide the First Nations artists with the time, space, skills and connections required to develop and realise public artworks,” Byrne said. “Each artist-in-residence will engage with the local Bunurong community via McClelland’s First Nations education and public programs manager and the registered Aboriginal Party, the Bunurong Land Council Aboriginal Corporation, in the development of a public artwork that will lead to broader community understanding of the culture and history of the Bunurong people.

“We plan to realise one of the four major public artwork proposals developed through the residency, with support from public and private sectors to a value of up to $1.5 million. The work will be fabricated and installed by 2025 at a culturally significant site on the Peninsula Link freeway to mark and celebrate the Bunurong People’s local presence, culture and heritage.”

Selection panel member Tina Baum said that the residency “is an important two-fold opportunity for Aboriginal and Torres Strait islander artists to not only engage with the local Mayone-Bulluk clan in Bunurong Country but also to develop their skills and understanding of public arts”.

The inaugural residency is being delivered with the support of the Bunurong Land Council Aboriginal Corporation, Service Stream, and the Australia Council for the Arts.

FIRE DANGER RATING TODAY

Mermaid goes poolside

A MERMAID will swim into Frankston’s Peninsula Aquatic Recreation Centre this month.

Marianna the Mermaid will visit the swimming centre on 20 and 27 January between 12pm and 3pm. Her visit is part of the pool’s school holiday program.

For more information on PARC’s school holiday events visit parcfrankston.com.au.

If you plan to travel through Victoria during fire season, it’s important to check the Fire Danger Rating every day. If the rating is Extreme or Catastrophic, avoid travelling to high risk bush or grassfire areas. It’s safer to travel to cities or towns for the day.

Plan.

Southern Peninsula News 11 January 2023 PAGE 11
TAKE ACTION NOW
Authorised by the Victorian Government, 1 Treasury Place, Melbourne
Act S u r v ive G o to emergency.v ic gov au
Don’t travel to bushland on Extreme Fire Danger Rating days.
NEWS DESK
MARIANNA the Mermaid will be at PARC this school holidays. Picture: Supplied ROBERT Fielding, Amala Groom, Caleb Nichols-Mansell and Steaphan Paton (clockwise from top left). Pictures: Supplied

Sculptures now part of city’s scene

NEW sculptures have been installed across Frankston.

The five new artworks were installed late last year. The sculptures have been completed by artists from Australia, Japan, and Iraq.

Figurative Abstraction by Norton Flavel has been installed at the Pines Forest Aquatic Centre. Marsh Boat by Ayad Alqaragholli now stands at the intersection of Cranbourne Road and Baxter Street.

As One by Ron Gomboc now calls the intersection of Seaford Rd and Brunel Road home. Metamorphosis

– Two Spirals by Tetsuro Yamasaki has been placed at the Frankston Library Forecourt, and Vertical Wave by Hikaru Yumura is at Peninsula Aquatic Recreation Centre.

Frankston councillor Kris Bolam says that the new sculptures will “complement our expanding public arts and build on Frankston City’s vibrant arts and culture.”

“Council’s investment in the arts encourages community connection, wellbeing and pride of place, and our murals, sculptures and arts events have become a celebrated part of Frankston’s identity,” he said. “Discover sculptures dotted throughout the city, in parks and gardens and along the coastline which complete the City’s sophisticated blend of urban, coastal and contemporary arts and cultural experiences.”

PAGE 12 Southern Peninsula News 11 January 2023 Y O G A O N T H E G R E E N M O O N A H L I N K S P R E S E N T S J O I N U S A T M O O N A H L I N K S F O R A M O R N I N G O F Y O G A & C O N N E C T I O N H E L D E V E R Y W E D N E S D A Y M O R N I N G I N J A N U A R Y S C A N F O R T I C K E T S $ 3 0 F O R Y O G A O N L Y $ 5 5 F O R Y O G A & B R E A K F A S T S U I T A B L E F O R A L L L E V E L S , I N C L U D I N G F I R S T T I M E R S ! NEWS DESK
Southern Peninsula property Looking for a new view? Access the Property ReView for a detailed report into your potential new home. 18 SAMPLE STREET Suburb State $1,100,000 - $1,200,000 price guide House 18 SAMPLE STREET Suburb State $1,100,000 - $1,200,000 price guide House Your trusted source of property NEW WEDNESDAY, 11th JANUARY 2023 SAFETY BEACH, DROMANA, McCRAE, ROSEBUD, CAPEL SOUND, RYE, BLAIRGOWRIE, SORRENTO, PORTSEA PAGE 3 LIFE OF LEISURE
Wednesday, 11th January 2023 SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS Page 2 mpnews.com.au 38 Kuringai Road, Tootgarook 5 Bed | 2 Bath | 2 Car $880,000 – $930,000 1/17 Hope Street, Rosebud 1 Bed | 1 Bath | 1 Car $795,000 – $845,000 19 Percy Street, Rye 3 Bed | 2 Bath | 4 Car $1,250,000 - $1,330,000 20 The Ridge Road, Fingal 4 Bed | 2 Bath | 2 Car $1,695,000 – $1,825,000 55 Revell Street, Blairgowrie 3 Bed | 2 Bath | 3 Car $750 per week 133 Bass Meadows Blvd, St Andrews Beach 3 Bed | 1 Bath | 2 Car $550 per week Want to know the value of your property? Scan the QR code and follow the prompts to download your property report now. For Rent For Sale For more information call us on (03) 5985 0000 or visit www.shoreline.eview.com.au VIEW ONLINE SCAN BELOW

A HOME OF SPECTACULAR PROPORTIONS

UPDATED and renovated with a consistent emphasis on luxury, this commanding residence balances the scale of space and intricacy to create vast and inviting living spaces for every moment of family living. Peacefully set on an internal block measuring about 4900 square metres, the landscaped grounds enhance what is an amazing recreational retreat, complete with swimming pool, spa, sauna and home gym. Each wing of the home offers a distinctly individual environment beginning with a formal lounge and dining zone, showcasing a splendid fireplace, set adjacent to the casual family zone which incorporates the superb kitchen. Comprising a St George’s wall oven

and a large gas stove, this entertainers dream also boasts granite benchtops, a stainless-steel dishwasher and a full complement of storage cupboards and drawers. Elevating this family residence even further is the spectacular conservatory which houses the heated swimming pool, spa and sauna plus the home gymnasium, and there is even a second kitchen which caters to the incredible alfresco appointments that include outdoor entertainment zones overlooking a tennis court and putting green. Two fully renovated bathrooms cater to the five bedrooms that sprawl across two separate wings of the home. All bedrooms have built-in robes and a there is a fantastic rumpus room central

to the kids domain. The beautiful master bedroom offers a private outdoor patio and internal refinements such as a huge walk-in robe and another exquisitely renovated ensuite bathroom. Providing extra quarters for guests or extended family is a fully self-contained unit incorporated into the separate three-car garage. The huge block also provides parking for six more vehicles plus space for a caravan, boat and trailers. Delightfully private yet still handy to shops and a range of quality schools, including Derinya Primary School, this stellar family home must surely tick every box.n

11th January 2023 SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS Page 3 mpnews.com.au ON THE COVER HOME ESSENTIALS/////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////// ADDRESS: 265a Humphries Road, FRANKSTON SOUTH FOR SALE: Contact Agent DESCRIPTION: 7 bedrooms, 5 bathrooms, 9 car, 4909 square metres AGENT: Brett Trebilcock 0458 672 252, Belle Property Mount Eliza, 40 Mount Eliza Way, Mount Eliza, 9787 1200

Stunning Residences in prime location

D e s i g n e d f o r t h e m o d e r n l i f e s t y l e , t h e s e q u a l i t y r e s i d e n c e s a r e s o o n t o b e c o n s t r u c t e d i n R o s e b u d o n t h e M o r n i n g t o n P e n i n s u l a

F o r t h e d i s c e r n i n g p u r c h a s e r w h o s e e k s a q u a l i t y h o m e i n a c o v e t e d l o c a t i o n S u i t a b l e f o r r e t i r e e s , d o w n s i z e r s , f a m i l i e s , h o l i d a y h o m e b a s e a n d s a v v y i n v e s t o r s

Stunning

Residences in prime location

C o m i n g s o o n t o R o s e b u d !

7 l u x u r y r e s i d e n c e s w i t h f u n c t i o n a l f l o o r p l a n s t o s u i t a n y f a m i l y d y n a m i c C o n s t r u c t i o n t o c o m m e n c e s o o n - b u y n o w t o s e c u r e m a x i m u m s t a m p d u t y s a v i n g s !

L o c a t e d i n t h e s e a s i d e v i l l a g e o f R o s e b u d c l o s e t o t h e b e a c h , G o l f , w i n e r i e s , H o t S p r i n g s , H o s p i t a l a n d a l l i e d h e a l t h - w i t h t h e c i t y e a s y a c c e s s i b l e b y t h e M o r n i n g t o n P e n i n s u l a F r e e w a y !

Wednesday, 11th January 2023 SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS Page 4 mpnews.com.au
F u l l T u r n k e y * 4 b e d r o o m s * 3 . 5 b a t h r o o m s * s t u d y * d o u b l e g a r a g e * p r i v a t e c o u r t y a r d Janice Cairns 0456 424 872 David Kershaw 0438 788 595 Scan for details in conjunction with 1 - 7 / 2 6 6 J e t t y R o a d R o s e b u d
F u l l T u r n k e y * 4 b e d r o o m s * 3 5 b a t h r o o m s * s t u d y * d o u b l e g a r a g e * p r i v a t e c o u r t y a r d * c h o o s e y o u r c o l o u r s * 1 0 % d e p o s i t b a l a n c e o n s e t t l e m e n t
0456 424 872 David
0438 788 595 Scan for details in conjunction with 2 6 6 J e t t y R o a d R o s e b u d
Janice Cairns
Kershaw
11th January 2023 SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS Page 5 mpnews.com.au SAM CROWDER: 0403 893 724 NARELLE CROWDER: 0422 486 042 PEACEFUL BEACHSIDE PRIVACY WITH VERDANT ALLURE 22 Morris Street, TOOTGAROOK $1,895,000 5 3 2 COASTAL RETREAT DESIGNED FOR ENTERTAINING 20 Valentine Street, RYE $1,600,000 - $1,700,000 3 2 3 LUXURY NEW HOME - OFF THE PLAN SAVINGS 15 Barry Street, TOOTGAROOK Expressions of Interest 4 2 2 COASTAL EXCELLENCE - OFF THE PLAN SAVINGS 24 Bona Street, TOOTGAROOK Expressions of Interest 4 2 2 SINGLE-LEVEL, STYLISH & SUPERBLY LOCATED 6/50 Wilsons Road, MORNINGTON $575,000 ONO 2 1 1 LIFESTYLE EASE IN A SECLUDED SANCTUARY 25 Inala Street, RYE $1,125,000 3 2 2 MAXIMISE YOUR FINANCIAL OUTCOME WITH THE RIGHT ADVICE CALL US FOR AN ASSESSMENT TODAY Shop 6, 2217 Point Nepean Road, Rye Ph: 5983 3038 www.crowdersre.com.au Artist impression Artist impression
Wednesday, 11th January 2023 SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS Page 6 mpnews.com.au To complement any marketing campaign for your home, consider print media advertising. With a weekly print run of 105,000 copies delivered to homes and businesses, plus an on-line edition, talk to your agent about advertising with the Mornington Peninsula News Group. Honest. Authentic. REAL. ACN: 107 061 147 • CDB-U 51518 NEW HOMES KNOCK DOWN REBUILD UNIT DEVELOPMENT FREE BUILDING ADVICE FREE SITE INSPECTION FIXED PRICE CONTRACT Call Craig: 5982 2121 info@parkwayhomes.com.au PARKWAYHOMES.COM.AU
11th January 2023 SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS Page 7 mpnews.com.au 1800 983 008 I radiusre.com.au 228 Main Street, Mornington VIC 3931 Tanya Menz M: 0403 312 338 tanya@radiusre.com.au Jeanne Anderson 0402 208 016 jeanne@radiusre.com.au * An effortless illustration of low-maintenance family luxury, this brand-new 3-bedroom plus study residence achieves excellence in form and function with fine finishes from start to finish. Enjoy a life curated to impress with unforgettable style and substance in a prized coastal offering, moments from craved lifestyle amenities. MOUNT MARTHA 76 Bentons Road Contact Agent Jeanne Anderson M: 0402 208 016 jeanne@radiusre.com.au Welcome to a brand-new coastal lifestyle without concession in these off-the-plan villas, stopping at nothing to provide an unrivalled lifestyle. The open-plan designs each feature spacious living and dining, designer kitchen with European appliances, covered alfresco entertaining, three bedrooms inc. main with walk-in robe and ensuite.
9
9a
Drive Contact Agent Set high above South Beach and Martha Cliff, this 785sqm (approx.) site represents an increasingly rare opportunity to build on Mount Martha’s esteemed clifftop (STCA) with uninterrupted panoramic views of the bay. An open outlook affords expansive water scenes out back and a peaceful low-traffic setting to the front, with a contemporary unit currently offering options for instant living or rental return while your grand architectural plans take shape. See the light, picture the view, and bring your vision for beachfront living within a short stroll to Mount Martha Village, the Estuary, the Pillars and only
from excellent schools, including
MOUNT MARTHA 21 Two Bays Drive Contact Agent Tanya Menz 0403 312 338 tanya@radiusre.com.au Tanya Menz M: 0403 312 338 tanya@radiusre.com.au 3 2 2 3 2 1 2 1 Under Offer 785sqm
CAPEL SOUND
&
Wingara
moments
Balcombe Grammar.

SPACE, STYLE AND SERENITY

An unprecedented experience of contemporary comfort awaits in a boutique collection of brand-new residences that will redefi ne your idea of luxury family living, leaving no stone unturned in the quest for lifestyle excellence.

Wonderfully situated in a central residential pocket footsteps to vibrant cafe culture, and a short stroll from the pristine sands of McCrae beach, these three architecturally-designed freestanding residences offer a fantastic opportunity for young families, investors or holiday-makers to settle into a calming coastal lifestyle.

PERSPECTIVE

Experience understated beauty and individuality of design with each home boasting a fantastic dual-level, 4-bedroom layout. The rear dwelling covets a reverse fl oor plan with kitchen, living and dining spaces opening to a vast balcony terrace for alfresco enjoyment, whilst the two front properties offer a choice of master suites over two levels, with walk-in robes and ensuite bathrooms.

Wednesday, 11th January 2023 SOUTHERN PENINSULA NEWS Page 8 mpnews.com.au Dromana Shop 6,Dromana Hub Shopping Centre 5907 5511 IMPACTREALTYGROUP.COM.AU SHANE POPE 0400 335 589 shane.pope@impactrealtygroup.com.au
A
DIFFERENT
211 BAYVIEW ROAD MCCRAE All images are artist impressions

Davina McCall hosts The Language Of Love

Thursday, January 12

News. 9GEM (92) 7TWO (72) SBS VICELAND (31) 6am Children’s Programs. 6.30pm Spicks And Specks. 7.30 QI. 8.30 Penn & Teller: Fool Us. 9.15 Gruen. 9.50 Shaun Micallef’s MAD AS HELL. 10.25 Doctor Who. 11.10 Would I Lie To You? 11.40 Live At The Apollo. 12.25am Louis Theroux: Altered States. 1.30 Friday Night Dinner. 1.55 Everything’s Gonna Be Okay. 2.15 ABC News Update. 2.20 Close. 5.05 Tik Tak. 5.10 Clangers. 5.20 Buddi. 5.25 Late Programs.

(Ml, R)

deadly sepsis.

from

Shopping. (R) SBS WORLD MOVIES (32) 6am Morning Programs. 2pm Shortland St. 2.30 The Cook Up. 3.00 Jarjums. 3.40 Wolf Joe. 3.55 Tales Of The Moana. 4.00 Thalu. 4.30 Spartakus And The Sun Beneath The Sea. 5.00 Our Stories. 5.30 The 77 Percent. 6.00 Bamay. 6.30 News. 6.40 Undiscovered Vistas. 7.30 Going Places With Ernie Dingo. 8.00 Strait To The Plate. 8.30 Our Law. 9.40 No Ordinary Black. 9.50 MOVIE: Yolngu Boy. (2001, M) 11.25 Late Programs.

Home And Away. (PGav) Mackenzie’s nursery masterpiece is revealed. Bree stands her ground. Remi’s reunion is bittersweet. ABC TV PLUS (22) 6am Children’s Programs. Noon Filthy House SOS. 1.00 America’s Top Dog. 2.00 Full House. 3.00 The Nanny. 3.30 3rd Rock. 4.00 That ’70s Show. 4.30 Raymond. 5.30 The Nanny. 6.00 3rd Rock. 6.30 That ’70s Show. 7.00 Young Sheldon. 7.30 MOVIE: Outbreak. (1995, M) 10.00 MOVIE: Ronin. (1998, M) 12.30am Dash Dolls. 1.30 Kardashians. 2.30 Full House. 3.30 Ninjago. 4.00 TV Shop. 5.00 Late Programs.

the work of an ambulance service. 12.30am Late Programs.

NBC Today. News and current affairs. N ITV (34)

Code Red. (Ma, R) 9GO! (93) 6am Morning Programs. 9.30 Ernest & Celestine. (2012, PG) 11.00 Gone Are The Days. (2018, M) 12.55pm Monty Python’s Life Of Brian. (1979, M) 2.35 The Movie Show. 3.05 Fellinopolis. (2020, PG, Italian) 4.35 Sheep And Wolves. (2016, PG) 6.10 Love And Friendship. (2016, PG) 7.50 The Face Of Love. (2013, M) 9.30 The English Patient.

MOVIE: Ice. (1998, Mv, R) 6am The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. 7.00 Friends. 8.00 Becker. 9.00 The King Of Queens. 10.00 Friends. 10.30 The Middle. Noon The Big Bang Theory. 1.00 Frasier. 2.00 Becker. 3.00 The King Of Queens. 4.00 Becker. 5.00 Frasier. 6.00 Friends. 8.00 The Big Bang Theory. 9.30 Seinfeld. 11.00 Frasier. Midnight Shopping. 1.30 Stephen Colbert. 2.30 Late Programs.

Seven Early News.

Sunrise.

Cricket. Big Bash League. Game 38. Melbourne Stars v Adelaide Strikers. From the MCG. 6am Morning Programs. 1pm Wild Transport. 2.00 Down East Dickering. 3.00 Billy The Exterminator. 3.30 Scrap Kings. 4.30 Hustle & Tow. 5.30 American Restoration. 6.00 American Pickers. 7.00 Cricket. Big Bash League. Game 38. Melbourne Stars v Adelaide Strikers. 7.30 Pawn Stars. 8.30 MOVIE: Fantastic Four. (2015, M) 10.35 MOVIE: 10 Cloverfield Lane. (2016, M) 12.45am Late Programs.

ice age strikes the globe. Grant Show, Eva La Rue. 10 PEACH (11) 7MATE

6.00 The Talk. (PGa) 7.00 Farm To Fork. (PG, R) 7.30 GCBC. (R) 8.00 Everyday Gourmet. (R) 8.30 Ent. Tonight. 9.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 9.30 Bold. (PG, R) 10.00 Studio 10. (PG) 12.00 10 News First: Midday. 1.00 Dr Phil. (PGad, R) 2.00 The Bachelors Aust. (PGals, R) 3.40 Entertainment Tonight. 4.00 Farm To Fork. 4.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (PG) 5.00 10 News First. 6am TV Shop: Home Shopping. 7.00 Creflo Dollar Ministries. 7.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. 10.30 Pointless. 11.30 Tennis. Adelaide International. Tournament 2. Day 4. Day session. 6.30pm Australian Open Tennis Draw. 7.00 Tennis. Adelaide International. Tournament 2. Day 4. Night session. 11.00 New Amsterdam. Midnight House. 1.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. 4.30 Joyce Meyer. 5.00 TV Shop. 10 BOLD (12)

Southern Peninsula News – TV Guide 11 January 2023 PAGE 1
6.00 Old People’s Home For 4 Year Olds. (R) 7.00 ABC News. 7.30 7.30. 8.00 You Can’t Ask That: Chinese Australians. (Ma, R) 8.30 Grand Designs: House Of The Year: Down To Earth. (R) Part 3 of 4. 9.20 A Life In Ten Pictures: John Lennon. (PG, R) Takes a look at John Lennon’s life. 10.15 Movin’ To The Country. (R) 10.45 ABC Late News. 11.00 Love On The Spectrum. (PG, R) 11.55 Top Of The Lake: China Girl. (MA15+lsv, R) 1.55 Rage. (MA15+adhlnsv) 4.00 One Plus One. (R) 4.30 Think Tank. (R) 5.30 7.30. (R) 6.00 Mastermind Australia. (R) 6.30 SBS World News. 7.35 World’s Most Scenic Railway Journeys. (PG, R) Highlights of coastal rail routes. 8.30 Our Law. (M) After the first few weeks on the job, the cadets go back to the academy for their scheduled fitness test. 9.40 War Of The Worlds. (MA15+av) Bill cracks the aliens’ plans. 10.35 SBS World News Late. 11.05 L’Opera. (Mal) 11.55 An Ordinary Woman. (Mals, R) 3.55 Filthy Rich And Homeless. (Mal, R) 4.50 Destination Flavour: Japan Bitesize. (R) 5.00 NHK World English News Morning. 5.30 ANC Philippines The World Tonight. 6.00 Seven
7.00
7.30
11.00 Ambulance:
Follows
12.00
A sudden
2.00 Home
4.00
5.00
5.30
6.00 Nine News. 7.00 A Current Affair. 7.30 Great Getaways. (PG) 8.30 Paramedics.
A paramedic finds an admirer. 9.30 Casualty 24/7. (Mm) An 81-yearold is being blue lighted in. 10.30 Emergency Call. (Ma) 11.20 Pure Genius. (Mm) 12.10 Tipping Point. (PG, R) 1.00 Our State On A Plate. (PG, R) 1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 2.30 Global Shop. (R) 3.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Believer’s Voice Of Victory. (PGa) 4.30 A Current Affair. (R) 5.00 News Early Edition. 5.30 Today. 6.30 The Project. 7.30 Ambulance Australia. (Maln, R) A patient suffers
potentially
8.30 Law & Order: SVU.
The team joins forces
Detective
Stabler to hunt down an evil mastermind. 9.30 The Murder Of Grace Millane. (M) Takes a look
Grace
British backpacker
10.30 NCIS:
11.30
12.30
1.30
ABC TV (2) SBS (3) SEVEN (7) TEN (10) NINE (9) 6.00 News Breakfast. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 10.00 Back Roads. (PG, R) 10.30 Gardening Australia Presents. (R) 10.55 The Great Australian Bee Challenge. (R) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 1.00 Stateless. (Final, Malsv, R) 1.55 Call The Midwife. (PGa, R) 3.15 Gardening Australia. (R) 4.15 Long Lost Family. (PG, R) 5.00 Australian Story. (R) 5.30 Hard Quiz. (PG, R) 4.30
6.00 DW English News. 6.30 Al Jazeera News. 7.00 BBC News At Six. 7.30 France 24 English News. 8.00 DD India Prime Time News. 9.00 Peer To Peer. (PG) 10.00 Legacy List. (R) 11.00 Tennis. Kooyong Classic. Day 3. 5.00 Motor Racing. Dakar Rally. Stage 10. Highlights. CONSUMER ADVICE (P) Pre-school (C) Children (PG) Parental Guidance Recommended (M) Mature Audiences (MA15+) Mature Audiences Only (AV15+) Extreme Adult Violence (R) Repeat (a) Adult themes (d) Drug references (h) Horror (s) Sex references (l) Language (m) Medical procedures (n) Nudity (v) Violence.
6.00 Sunrise. 9.00 The Morning Show Summer Series. (PG) 11.30 Seven Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: Harry And Meghan: Becoming Royal. (2019, PGa, R) Charles Shaughnessy, Clare Filipow, James Dreyfus. 2.00 Motorbike Cops. (PG, R) 2.30 Beach Cops. (PG, R) 3.00 The Chase. (R) 4.00 Seven News At 4. 5.00 The Chase Australia. (R) 6am WorldWatch. 9.30 Shortland St. 11.00 The Movie Show. Noon Counter Space. 1.30 The Story Of. 2.00 Bamay. 2.20 Life After People. 3.15 WorldWatch. 5.15 Takeshi’s Castle. 5.45 Joy Of Painting. 6.15 Forged In Fire. 7.05 Jeopardy! 7.35 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. 8.30 The Curse Of Oak Island. 10.10 Life After Prison. 11.05 The UnXplained. 11.55 Late Programs.
6.00 Today. 9.00 Today Extra Summer. (PG) 11.30 Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: A Vineyard Romance. (2021, PGa, R) 1.50 Talking Honey. (PGa) 2.00 Pointless. (PG, R) 3.00 Tipping Point. (PG, R) 4.00 Afternoon News. 5.00 Millionaire Hot Seat. (R) 6am Morning Programs. 8.30 Million Dollar Minute. 9.30 NBC Today. Noon Emmerdale. 12.30 Coronation Street. 1.00 Escape To The Country. 2.00 South Aussie With Cosi. 2.30 Million Dollar Minute. 3.30 Medical Emergency. 4.00 Surf Patrol. 4.30 Better Homes. 5.30 Escape To The Country. 6.30 Bargain Hunt. 7.30 Father Brown. 8.30 Murdoch Mysteries. 9.30 Kavanagh QC. 11.15 Late Programs. 6am Home Shopping. 8.00 Healthy Homes Australia. 8.30 Roads Less Travelled. 9.00 iFish. 9.30 Reel Action. 10.00 The Love Boat. 11.00 Star Trek: The Next Generation. Noon MacGyver. 2.00 Diagnosis Murder. 3.00 Bondi Rescue. 3.30 The Love Boat. 4.30 Star Trek: The Next Generation. 5.30 JAG. 6.30 Scorpion. 7.30 Bull. 8.30 NCIS. 9.30 NCIS: New Orleans. 10.30 SEAL Team. 11.30 Late Programs.
(Return, Mav)
with
Elliot
at the 2018 murder of
Millane, a
who went missing while on a Tinder date.
Los Angeles. (Mv, R)
The Project. (R)
The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG)
Home Shopping. (R)
CBS Mornings.
(1996)
(73)
TOP PICKS OF THE WEEK
THURSDAY
LAW & ORDER: SVU
TEN, 8.30pm
Strap yourself in, Law & Order fans. The police procedural franchise’s compelling crossover event continues at pace tonight with its action-packed second instalment. For those not in the know, the casts of each Law & Order series have teamed up to take down sex traffickers who are also domestic terrorists. In “Gimme Shelter – Part Two”, Benson (Mariska Hargitay) and Stabler (Christopher Meloni) are called in to investigate after a mysterious young girl is shot dead. With their years of expertise on the beat, the savvy sleuths soon realise it’s much more than a typical homicide.
FRIDAY THE LANGUAGE OF LOVE
SBS VICELAND, 9.20pm
Can love blossom if you don’t speak the same language? That’s the question posed by this surprisingly charming bilingual dating experiment in which British and Spanish singletons pair up at an estate in Andalucia to see if they can find romance despite not being able to understand each other. In tonight’s finale, the loved-up
FRIDAY WHIPLASH
ABC TV PLUS, 8.30pm
In this intense musical offering about following your passions, Andrew (Miles Teller, left), a promising young drummer, enrolls at a cutthroat music school, with the one goal to become an all-time great of jazz. His dreams of greatness are slammed, rather than pushed, forward by Terrence (J.K. Simmons), an instructor from hell who will literally stop at nothing to bring his student to peak potential. It’s a seductive, mesmerising presentation, with the leads playing their meaty roles with perfection.
MONDAY UNDER COVER
ABC TV, 8.30pm
The statistics are devastating: women over 55 are the fastest growing group of homeless people in Australia, with more than 250,000 women at risk of homelessness. This documentary from director Sue Thomson reveals the faces behind these alarming numbers. Narrated by homegrown Hollywood star Margot Robbie, it’s a compelling insight into the often secret lives of a diverse group of 10 women from around Australia.
The Guide MEL/VIC THE ‘LARGEST’ SHOE STORE ON THE PENINSULA SHOES BAYSIDE BAYSIDESHOES.COM.AU I 9785 1887 I 103 RAILWAY PARADE, SEAFORD Our range includes Clarks, Harrison, ROC, Sfida, Surefit, Wilde. *Discount does not apply to already marked down items. BACK TO SCHOOL TIME ! Get ready for school with our range of school shoes. % OFF* 15 SCHOOL SHOES ON PRESENTATION OF THIS AD. OFFER ENDS 5/02/23

Friday, January 13

ABC (2)

SBS (3)

SEVEN (7)

TEN (10) NINE (9)

6.00 News. 9.00 News. 10.00 Searching For Superhuman. (PG, R) 11.05 Australia Remastered. (R) 12.00 News. 1.00 Les Misérables. (Mv, R) 2.00 London Zoo: An Extraordinary Year. (R) 2.45 Back Roads. (R) 3.15 Gardening Australia. (R) 4.15 Long Lost Family. (PG, R) 5.00 Australian Story. (R) 5.25 Hard Quiz. (PG, R) 5.55 Old People’s Home For 4 Year Olds. (R)

7.00 ABC News. Takes a look at today’s top stories.

7.30 A Grand Royal Design. An inside look at the restoration of Dumfries House, a rundown estate in one of the most deprived parts of the UK.

8.25 Endeavour. (Mav, R) Part 1 of 3. Endeavour plays bodyguard to a soccer star who has been threatened by the IRA.

9.55 Miniseries: The Accident. (Mals, R) Part 2 of 4.

10.45 ABC Late News. Detailed coverage of the day’s events.

11.00 Miniseries: Us. (Ml, R) Part 3 of 4.

12.00 Unforgotten. (Mal, R)

12.50 Rage. (MA15+adhlnsv)

ABC TV PLUS (22)

And Specks. 7.30 Hard Quiz. 8.30 MOVIE: Whiplash. (2014, MA15+) 10.15 Doctor Who. 11.05 Death In Paradise. 12.05am Killing Eve. 12.45 The Trip To Greece. 1.15 ABC News Update. 1.20 Close. 5.05 Tik Tak. 5.10 Clangers. 5.20 Buddi. 5.25 Miffy’s Adventures Big And Small. 5.35 Late Programs.

NITV (34)

6.00 WorldWatch. 9.00 Peer To Peer. (PG) 10.00 25 Tracks. 11.05 Great Canal Journeys. (R) 12.00 BBC News At Ten. 12.30 ABC World News Tonight With David Muir. 1.00 PBS NewsHour. 2.00 The World’s Greatest Palaces. (PGa, R) 2.55 Great Asian Railway Journeys. (PG, R) 4.05 Jeopardy! 4.30 Letters And Numbers. (R) 5.00 Motor Racing. Dakar Rally. Stage 11. Highlights.

6.00 Mastermind Australia. (R)

6.30 SBS World News.

7.35 Engineering Reborn: 747 Jumbo Jet, Marcel Hotel, National Gallery Of Singapore. (PG) A look at a project involving an old 747.

8.30 Inside Central Station: 3801 Launch. (PGal, R) Goes behind the scenes of Sydney Train’s ongoing battle against graffiti.

9.25 How To Build A Nuclear Power Station. (R) Part 1 of 2.

10.35 SBS World News Late.

11.05 Gomorrah. (Malv, R)

1.50 The Kimberley Cruise: The Full Journey. (a, R) 5.00 NHK World English News Morning.

5.30 ANC Philippines The World Tonight.

6.00 Sunrise. 9.00 The Morning Show Summer Series. (PG) 11.30 Seven Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: Kissin’ Cousins. (1964, G, R) Elvis Presley, Glenda Farrell, Arthur O’Connell. 2.00 Australia’s Deadliest. (R) 2.30 Beach Cops. (R) 3.00 The Chase. (R) 4.00 Seven News At 4. 5.00 The Chase Australia. (R)

6.00 Seven News.

7.00 Better Homes And Gardens Summer. Johanna Griggs catches up with Aimee Stanton.

8.30 MOVIE: The Lord Of The Rings: The Return Of The King. (2003, Mv, R) As the quest nears its end, the free races of Middle Earth struggle to unite to battle the armies of Sauron. Ian McKellen, Elijah Wood, Sean Astin.

12.30 The Good Doctor. (Mas, R) 1.30 Harry’s Practice. (R) 2.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Million Dollar Minute. (R) 5.00 NBC Today.

7TWO (72)

6.00 Today. 9.00 Today Extra Summer. (PG) 11.30 Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: Charm Of Love. (2020, PGa, R) 1.50 Garden Gurus Moments. (R) 2.00 Pointless. (PG, R) 3.00 Tipping Point. (PG, R) 4.00 Afternoon News. 5.00 Millionaire Hot Seat. (R)

6.00 Nine News.

7.00 A Current Affair.

7.30 Taronga: Who’s Who In The Zoo: Halloween. (PG) Zoo’s staff x-ray an elephant’s feet.

8.30 MOVIE: Jack Reacher. (2012, Mlv, R) A former US Army military police officer investigates the shooting of five innocent civilians by a sniper. Tom Cruise, Rosamund Pike.

11.00 Council Of Dads. (PGa)

11.50 Tipping Point. (PG, R) 12.40 It’s All Greek To Me. (PGl) 1.05 The Garden Gurus Best Of. 1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Take Two. (R) 4.30 Global Shop. (R) 5.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 5.30 Skippy The Bush Kangaroo. (R)

9GEM (92)

6am Morning Programs.

Noon Emmerdale. 12.30 Coronation Street. 1.00 Escape To The Country. 2.00 The Great Australian Doorstep. 2.30 Million Dollar Minute. 3.30 Medical Emergency. 4.00 Surf Patrol. 4.30 Better Homes. 5.30 Escape To The Country. 6.30 Bargain Hunt. 7.30 Border Security: International. 8.30 Escape To The Country. 10.30 Australia’s Big Backyards. 11.30 Late Programs.

6am TV Shop: Home Shopping. 7.00 Creflo Dollar Ministries. 7.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. 10.30 Pointless. 11.30 Skippy The Bush Kangaroo. Noon My Favorite Martian. 12.30 Tennis. Adelaide International. Tournament 2. Day 5. Day session. 6.00 Antiques Roadshow. 7.00 Tennis. Adelaide International. Tournament 2. Day 5. Night session. 11.00 Late Programs.

6.30 The Project. Special guest is Cosentino.

7.30 The Graham Norton Show. (R) Guests include Jamie Dornan.

9.30 Just For Laughs Australia. (Mls, R) Stand-up comedy performances from Harley Breen, Cassie Workman and Bev Killick.

10.00 Just For Laughs Uncut. (MA15+ls, R) Hosted by Nikki Osborne.

10.30 Steph Tisdell: Identity Steft. (MA15+l, R) A performance by Steph Tisdell. 11.30 The Project. (R)

12.30 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG) 1.30 Home Shopping. (R)

10 PEACH (11)

6am The Late Show

With Stephen Colbert. 7.00 NBL Slam. 7.30 Seinfeld. 9.00 Becker. 10.00 The Middle. 11.30 The King Of Queens. 12.30pm Frasier. 1.30 Seinfeld. 3.00 The King Of Queens. 4.00 Becker. 5.00 Frasier. 6.00 Friends. 8.00 The Big Bang Theory. 9.30 Two And A Half Men. 10.30 Nancy Drew. 11.30 Frasier. Midnight Shopping. 1.30 Stephen Colbert. 2.30 Late Programs.

SBS WORLD MOVIES (32)

Friday The 13th. (1980, MA15+) 11.25 Late Programs.

6am

Love And Friendship. Continued. (2016, PG) 7.25

The Man Who Knew Too Little. (1997, PG) 9.10 The Darkside. (2013, PG) 10.55 Jasper Jones. (2017, M) 12.50pm The Face Of Love. (2013, M) 2.30 Lost In Paris. (2016, PG) 4.05 Ernest & Celestine. (2012, PG) 5.35 The Last Wave. (1977, PG) 7.35 The Ides Of March. (2011, M) 9.30 Trainspotting. (1996) 11.20 Late Programs.

6am

9GO! (93)

6am Children’s Programs.

Noon Rich Kids Go Skint. 1.00 America’s Top Dog. 2.00 Full House. 3.00 The Nanny. 3.30 3rd Rock. 4.00 That ’70s Show. 4.30 Raymond. 5.30 Children’s Programs. 5.45 MOVIE: SCOOB! (2020, PG) 7.30 MOVIE: My Super Ex-Girlfriend. (2006, M) 9.30 MOVIE: Elektra. (2005, M) 11.30 Alphas. (Premiere) 12.30am In Ice Cold Blood. 2.30 Full House. 3.00 Late Programs.

10 BOLD (12)

6am Home Shopping. 8.00 Healthy Homes Australia. 8.30 Roads Less Travelled. 9.00 iFish. 9.30 Reel Action. 10.00 The Love Boat. 11.00 Star Trek: The Next Generation. Noon MacGyver. 2.00 Diagnosis Murder. 3.00 Bondi Rescue. 3.30 The Love Boat. 4.30 Star Trek: The Next Generation. 5.30 JAG. 6.30 Scorpion. 7.30 Bull. 8.30 NCIS. 9.25 NCIS: Los Angeles. 10.20 Evil. 11.15 Late Programs.

ABC News. Takes a look at today’s top stories. 7.30 Call The Midwife. (PGa) Trixie and Frances attend the cytology clinic.

Midsomer Murders. (Mv, R) Barnaby and Winter investigate the death of the founder of a club for recovering heart bypass patients. 10.00 Unforgotten. (Malv, R) Sunny and Cassie discover a surprising connection. 10.50 A Life In Ten Pictures: Freddie Mercury. (Mln, R) A look at Freddie Mercury’s life. 11.40 Rage. (MA15+adhlnsv)

Blue Water Safari. (PG) 10.05 Love Your Garden. (R) 11.00 Paul O’Grady: For The Love Of Dogs. (PG) 12.00 WorldWatch. 1.00 Surf Life Saving. Nutri-Grain IronMan and IronWoman Series. Round 3. 3.00 Figure Skating. ISU Grand Prix. NHK Trophy. Highlights. 4.00 Europe’s Greatest Train Journeys. (PG) 5.00 Motor Racing. Dakar Rally. Stage 12. Highlights.

Great British Railway Journeys. (R)

SBS World News.

Chris Tarrant’s Extreme Railway Journeys: Last Train To Transylvania. (PGav, R)

Legendary Castles: Neuschwanstein. (PGa, R) Part 1 of 2.

9.30 Britain By Beach. (PG, R) Part 1 of 4.

10.25 Great Escapes With Morgan Freeman. (Mav, R) 11.15 MOVIE: The Keeper. (2018, Malv, R, , Germany) David Kross, Freya Mavor, John Henshaw. 1.25 The Chocolate Factory: Inside Cadbury Australia. (R) 4.35 Bamay. (R)

5.00 NHK World English News Morning. 5.15 France 24 Feature. 5.30 ANC Philippines The World Tonight.

6.00 NBC Today. 7.00 Weekend Sunrise. 10.00 The Morning Show Summer Series. (PG) The latest news and views. 12.00 Horse Racing. Gold Coast Magic Millions Raceday. 5.30 Border Security: Australia’s Front Line. (PG, R) Narrated by Grant Bowler.

6.00 Seven News. 7.00 Border Security: Australia’s Front Line. (PG, R) A backpack catches the attention of officers. 7.30 MOVIE: Dumbo. (2019, PGa) A young elephant gains a special power. Colin Farrell, Danny DeVito. 9.50 MOVIE: The Long Kiss Goodnight. (1996, MA15+v, R) A housewife discovers she was a spy. Geena Davis, Samuel L Jackson. 12.20 The Good Doctor. (PGa, R) 1.20 Travel Oz. (PG, R) 2.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Get Clever. (R) 4.30 Get Arty. (R) 5.00 My Greek Odyssey. (PG, R)

6.00 Drive TV. (R) 6.30 A Current Affair. (R) 7.00 Weekend Today. 10.00 Today Extra Summer. (PG) 12.00 Taronga: Who’s Who In The Zoo. (PG, R) 1.00 Explore. (R) 1.10 MOVIE: Mr Holland’s Opus. (1995, PGl, R) Richard Dreyfuss, Glenne Headly, Jay Thomas. 4.00 Bondi Vet. (PGm) 5.00 News: First At Five. 5.30 Country House Hunters Australia. (R)

News Saturday.

A Current Affair.

6am Morning Programs. 7.30 Escape Fishing. (R) 8.00 Exploring Off The Grid. (PGl, R) 8.30 What’s Up Down Under. (PG, R) 9.00 Everyday Gourmet. (R) 9.30 GCBC. (R) 10.00 St10. (PG) 12.00 Cook It With Luke. (R) 12.30 Well Traveller. (PGa, R) 1.00 Offroad Adv. (R) 2.00 All 4 Adventure. (PGl, R) 3.00 4x4 Adventures. (R) 4.00 Farm To Fork. (R) 4.30 Taste Of Aust. (R) 5.00 News. 6.30 Nigella’s Cook, Eat, Repeat. (Final, R) Nigella Lawson prepares mac ‘n’ cheese.

MOVIE: Miss Congeniality 2: Armed And Fabulous. (2005, Mv, R)

agent goes undercover once again. Sandra Bullock, Regina King.

is abducted. 11.30 NCIS. (Mv, R) 1.30 Home Shopping. (R) 5.00 Hour Of Power.

6.00 The Talk. (PGa) 7.00 Farm To Fork. (PG, R) 7.30 GCBC. (R) 8.00 Everyday Gourmet. (R) 8.30 Ent. Tonight. (R) 9.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 9.30 Bold. (PG, R) 10.00 Studio 10. (PG) 12.00 10 News First: Midday. 1.00 Dr Phil. (PG, R) 2.00 Jamie’s Ultimate Veg. (R) 3.00 Ent. Tonight. 3.30 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 4.00 Farm To Fork. 4.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (PG) 5.00 10 News First. SBS WORLD MOVIES (32) NITV (34) 10 BOLD (12) 9GO! (93) 7MATE (73)

PAGE 2 Southern Peninsula News – TV Guide 11 January 2023
Figure Skating 2021. World C’ships Men’s Competition. 3.20 WorldWatch. 5.15 Takeshi’s Castle. 5.45 Joy Of Painting. 6.15 Forged In Fire. 7.05 Jeopardy! 7.35 8 Out Of 10 Cats. 8.30 Hoarders. 9.20 The Language Of Love. (Final) 10.20 Late Programs. SBS VICELAND (31) 6am Children’s Programs. 6.05pm The Adventures Of Paddington. 6.20 Bluey. 6.30 Spicks
6am WorldWatch. 9.30 Shortland St. 11.00 The Movie Show. Noon Fear Of A Black Quarterback. 1.35 Figure Skating. ISU
6am Morning Programs. 2.00pm Shortland St. 2.30 The Cook Up. 3.00 Jarjums. 3.55 Tales Of The Moana. 4.00 Jarjums. 5.00 Our Stories. 5.30 Jupurrurla: Man Of Media. 6.00 Bamay. 6.30 Anthem Sessions Interstitials. 6.40 Undiscovered Vistas. 7.30 Barrumbi Kids. 8.00 MOVIE: Lord Of The Flies. (1963, PG) 9.35 First Nations Bedtime Stories. 9.45 MOVIE:
Morning Programs. 10.00 Blokesworld. 10.30 American Pickers. 11.30 Pawn Stars. 1pm Wild Transport. 2.00 Down East Dickering. 3.00 Timbersports. 3.30 Scrap Kings. 4.30 Hustle & Tow. 5.30 American Restoration. 6.00 American Pickers. 7.00 Pawn Stars. 7.30 MOVIE: Fantastic Four. (2005, PG) 9.40 MOVIE: Fantastic Four: Rise Of The Silver Surfer. (2007, PG) 11.30 Late Programs.
7MATE (73) Saturday, January 14 ABC TV (2) SBS (3) SEVEN (7) TEN (10) NINE (9) 6.00 Rage. (PG) 7.00 Weekend Breakfast. 9.00 Rage. (PG) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 12.30 Endeavour. (Mav, R) 2.00 Midsomer Murders. (PG, R) 3.30 Death In Paradise. (PG, R) 4.30 Going Country. (PG, R) Part 1 of 2. 5.25 Australia’s Favourite Tree.
(R) Part 1 of 2. 6.00 WorldWatch. 9.00
7.00
8.30
6.00
6.30
7.35
8.30
6am WorldWatch. 9.30 Shortland St. 11.00 The Movie Show. Noon Dave Gorman: Terms And Conditions Apply. 12.55 Wellington Paranormal. 1.25 American Song Contest. 3.05 WorldWatch. 5.05 Mastermind Aust. 5.35 Dynamo: Revealed. 6.30 Adam Eats The 80s. 7.35 Impossible Engineering. 8.30 The Last Overland: Singapore To London. 9.30 Aircraft Crash Experts. 10.30 High Society. 11.30 Late Programs. SBS VICELAND (31) 6am Children’s Programs. 6.30pm Spicks And Specks. 7.30 Whose Line Is It Anyway? 8.15 Live At The Apollo. 9.00 Melbourne Comedy Festival Allstars Supershow. 10.05 The Set. 10.40 Doctor Who. 11.35 Would I Lie To You? 12.05am Staged. (Final) 12.30 Bliss. 12.50 Wreck. 1.40 Fleabag. 2.00 QI. 2.35 ABC News Update. 2.40 Close. 5.05 Tik Tak. 5.10 Clangers. 5.20 Buddi. 5.25 Late Programs. ABC TV PLUS (22) 6am Ernest & Celestine. Continued. (2012, PG) 6.40 The Last Wave. (1977, PG) 8.40 Little Nicolas. (2009, PG, French) 10.20 The English Patient. (1996) 1.20pm Joshy. (2016, M) 3.00 Love And Friendship. (2016, PG) 4.40 The Finishers. (2013, PG, French) 6.20 What’s Eating Gilbert Grape. (1993, PG) 8.30 You Were Never Really Here. (2017) 10.10 A Dangerous Method. (2011, MA15+) 12.05am Late Programs. 6am Morning Programs. 12.55pm Sing About This Country. 2.55 Milpirri: Winds Of Change. 3.55 My Survival As An Aboriginal. 4.50 Intune 08: The Flood Concert. 5.50 Going Native. 6.20 Kriol Kitchen. 6.50 News. 7.00 Family Rules. 7.30 The Beaver Whisperers. 8.30 MOVIE: The Fourth Kind. (2009, M) 10.10 Songlines On Screen. 10.30 NITV On The Road: Best Of Barunga. Midnight Late Programs. 6am Morning Programs. 10.00 4x4 Adventures. 11.00 All 4 Adventure. Noon I Fish. 12.30 Exploring Off The Grid. 1.00 ST: Next Gen. 2.00 Waltzing Jimeoin. 2.30 Escape Fishing. 3.00 The Love Boat. 4.00 Offroad Adv. 5.00 Reel Action. 5.30 I Fish. 6.00 JAG. 7.00 Soccer. A-League Men. Matchweek 12. Adelaide United v Melbourne Victory. 10.15 MacGyver. 11.10 Late Programs. 6am The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. 7.00 The King Of Queens. 8.00 Frasier. 9.00 Becker. 10.00 Friends. Noon The King Of Queens. 1.00 To Be Advised. 6.00 The Big Bang Theory. 10.15 Friends. 12.15am Home Shopping. 1.45 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. 2.40 Charmed. 3.35 Nancy Drew. 4.30 Home Shopping. 10 PEACH (11) 6am Shopping. 8.30 Travel Oz. 10.00 Winners. 11.00 Weekender. 11.30 Better Homes. 12.30pm Australia’s Big Backyards. 1.30 Escape To The Country. 2.30 Bargain Hunt. 3.30 Escape To The Country. 5.30 Horse Racing. Gold Coast Magic Millions Raceday. 6.30 The Yorkshire Vet. 8.30 Escape To The Country. 9.30 Escape To The Perfect Town. 10.30 Penelope Keith’s Hidden Villages. 11.30 Late Programs. 6am Morning Programs. 10.30 Rainbow Country. 11.00 Skippy. 11.30 Seaway. 12.30pm MOVIE: Sea Devils. (1953) 2.30 Tennis. Adelaide International. Tournament 2. Day 6. Twilight session. Men’s and women’s finals. 6.00 Tennis. Adelaide International. Tournament 2. Day 6. Twilight session. Men’s and women’s finals. 9.00 MOVIE: Monster-In-Law. (2005, M) 11.00 Late Programs. 9GEM (92) 7TWO (72) 6am Children’s Programs. 1pm MOVIE: Barbie Big City Big Dreams. (2021) 2.15 Children’s Programs. 2.30 MOVIE: Despicable Me. (2010, PG) 4.15 About A Boy. 4.45 MOVIE: Dune. (1984, PG) 7.30 MOVIE: Troy. (2004, M) 10.45 MOVIE: 300: Rise Of An Empire. (2014, MA15+) 12.40am Manifest. 2.30 Raymond. 3.00 Power Rangers Dino Charge. 3.30 Beyblade Burst Surge. 4.00 Yu-Gi-Oh! Sevens. 4.30 Late Programs. 6am Morning Programs. 1pm Blokesworld. 1.30 Australia ReDiscovered. 2.00 Motor Racing. Night Thunder. Boxing Day. H’lights. 3.00 Rides Down Under: Workshop Wars. 4.00 American Pickers. 5.00 Leepu And Pitbull. 6.00 Last Car Garage. 6.30 Secrets Of The Supercars. 7.30 Air Crash Investigation. 9.30 Mighty Trains. 10.30 Mighty Ships. 11.30 Late Programs. THE ‘LARGEST’ SHOE STORE ON THE PENINSULA SHOES BAYSIDE BAYSIDESHOES.COM.AU I 9785 1887 I 103 RAILWAY PARADE, SEAFORD Our range includes Clarks, Harrison, ROC, Sfida, Surefit, Wilde. *Discount does not apply to already marked down items. BACK TO SCHOOL TIME ! Get ready for school with our range of school shoes. % OFF* 15 SCHOOL SHOES ON PRESENTATION OF THIS AD. OFFER ENDS 5/02/23
6.00 Nine
7.00
7.30
An FBI
9.50 MOVIE: Two Weeks Notice. (2002, PGsl, R) A lawyer decides to quit her job. Hugh Grant, Sandra Bullock. 11.50 MOVIE: Unsane. (2018, MA15+av) Claire Foy. 1.35 Outdoors Indoors. 2.00 The Incredible Journey Presents. (PGa) 2.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 Global Shop. (R) 5.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 5.30 Helping Hands. (PG) 6.00 Bondi Rescue. (PG, R) A man is reported to have fallen from cliffs. 6.30 Jamie Oliver: Together. Jamie Oliver prepares a feast. 7.30 NCIS: Los Angeles. (Mv) A pair of architects are kidnapped. 8.30 FBI: International. (Mv) The International Fly Team investigates when the hijacking of a billionaire’s cryptocurrency wallets en route to a safety vault in Switzerland leaves the escort, an American, shot dead in the Alps. 10.30 NCIS: Hawai’i. (Mav, R) Commander Chase

6am Morning Programs. 10.00 Offsiders: Summer Series. 10.30 The World In 2022.

(R) 11.00 Compass. (PG, R) 11.30 Praise. (R) 12.00 News. 12.30 Landline: Summer Series.

(R) 1.00 Movin’ To The Country. (R) 1.30 Monty Don’s American Gardens. (R) 2.30 Call The Midwife. (PGa, R) 3.30 Victoria. (PG, R)

4.20 Grand Designs: House Of The Year. (R) 5.05 A Grand Royal Design. (R)

6.00 Antiques Roadshow. (PG, R) Hosted by Fiona Bruce.

7.00 ABC News. Takes a look at today’s top stories.

7.30 Death In Paradise. (Final, Mv, R) A blind actor is the witness to a murder.

8.30 Vera. (Mad, R) DCI Vera Stanhope and the team investigate the murder of an addiction support worker.

10.00 Wreck. (MA15+nv, R) Jamie becomes embroiled with an illicit operation.

10.50 Operation Buffalo. (Malv, R)

11.45 Black Comedy. (Ml, R)

1.10 Les Misérables. (Mv, R)

2.10 Victoria. (PG, R)

3.00 Rage. (MA15+adhlnsv) 4.00 Classic Countdown. (PG, R) 5.00 Think Tank. (R)

ABC TV PLUS (22)

Louis Theroux: Altered States. 10.20 Return To Belsen. 11.10 Attenborough And The Empire Of The Ants. 12.05am Long Lost Family. 12.50 George Clarke’s Amazing Spaces. 1.40 ABC News Update. 1.45 Close. 5.05 Tik Tak. 5.10 Clangers. 5.20 Buddi. 5.25 Late Programs.

6.00 WorldWatch. 9.05 Blue Water Safari. (PG) 10.00 Love Your Garden. (PGa, R) 11.00

For The Love Of Dogs: India. (Premiere) 12.00 WorldWatch. 1.00 Surf Life Saving. Nutri-Grain IronMan and IronWoman Series. Round 4. 3.00 Figure Skating. ISU Grand Prix. Round 6. Grand Prix of Espoo. 4.00 Road National C’ships. Women’s Race. 4.30 Road National C’ships. Men’s Race. 5.00 Motor Racing. Dakar Rally. Stage 13.

6.00

Great British Railway Journeys. (PG, R)

6.30 SBS World News.

7.30 Military Strongholds: Megastructures Of Genius.

8.30 Nazca Desert Mystery.

Takes a look at the Nazca Lines.

9.30 Pompeii: Sin City. (Mansv, R)

Narrated by Isabella Rossellini.

11.00 Serena Vs The Umpire. (Mal, R)

12.00 Travel Man’s Greatest Trips. (Mlns, R) 1.50 How Mad Are You? (Mal, R) 3.50

Destination Flavour China. (R) 4.50

Destination Flavour: Japan Bitesize. (R) 5.00

NHK World English News Morning. 5.15 France 24 Feature. 5.30 Al Jazeera News.

6am WorldWatch. 9.30 Shortland St. 11.00 The Movie Show. Noon In My Own World. 1.45 VICE. 2.50 Gymnastics. FIG Artistic World Challenge Cup. H’lights.

6.00 NBC Today. 7.00 Weekend Sunrise. 10.00

The Morning Show Summer Series. (PG) 12.00 Better Homes And Gardens. (R) 1.00 Border Security: International. (PG, R) 1.30 Cricket. Big Bash League. Game 42. Hobart Hurricanes v Sydney Thunder. From Blundstone Arena, Hobart. 5.00 Seven News At 5. 5.30 Border Security: Australia’s Front Line. (PG, R)

6.00 Seven News.

7.00 Cricket. Big Bash League. Game 43. Sydney Sixers v Perth Scorchers. 11.00 7NEWS Spotlight. (R) A look at the disappearance of Melissa Caddick. 12.00 Cycling. Santos Tour Down Under. Women’s. Stage 1. Highlights.

1.00 World’s Deadliest: Against The Odds. (Mal, R) Takes a look at stories of survival.

2.00 Home Shopping. (R) 3.30 Million Dollar Minute. (R) Hosted by Simon Reeve. 4.00 NBC Today. News and current affairs.

5.00 Seven Early News. 5.30 Sunrise.

7TWO (72)

6am Morning Programs. 11.00 The Yorkshire Vet. Noon Cycling. Santos Tour Down Under. Women’s. Stage 1. Glenelg to Aldinga. 110.4km. 4.00 Penelope Keith’s Hidden Villages. 5.00 Escape To The Perfect Town. 6.00 Air Crash Investigation: Special Report. 7.00 Border Security. 8.30 Britain’s Busiest Airport: Heathrow. 9.30 Chris Tarrant’s Extreme Railway Journeys. 10.30 Air Crash Investigation. 11.30 Late Programs.

6.00 Drive TV. (R) 6.30 A Current Affair. (R)

7.00 Weekend Today. 10.00 Surfing Australia

TV. (PGl) 10.30 Take Me Home. (PG, R) 11.30

Arctic Vets. (PG, R) 12.00 Great Barrier Reef:

A Living Treasure. (PG, R) 1.00 MOVIE: HouseSitter. (1992, PGls, R) Goldie Hawn, Steve Martin. 3.00 Great Getaways. (PG, R) 4.00 Bondi Vet. (PGm, R) 5.00 News: First At Five. 5.30 Territory Cops. (PGdl, R)

6.00 Nine News Sunday.

7.00 60 Minutes.

8.00 McEnroe. (Mal) Takes a look at John McEnroe, a controversial and gifted former tennis player.

10.10 The First 48: Deadly Rap. (Ma) Police investigate a shooting in a rap studio.

11.00 Manhunt: The Wests. (MA15+, R) Part 1 of 3.

11.50 Law & Order: Organized Crime. (Mav, R)

12.40 Drive TV. (R) 1.05 Surfing Australia TV. (PGl, R) 1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 Believer’s Voice Of Victory. (PGa) 4.30 Take Two. (R) 5.00 News Early Edition. 5.30 Today.

9GEM (92)

6am Morning Programs. 7.30 In Touch. 8.00 Beyond Today. 8.30 The Incredible Journey. 9.00 TV Shop. 10.00 Helping Hands. 10.30 My Favorite Martian. 11.00 MOVIE: Carry On Cowboy. (1965, PG) 1pm MOVIE: The Baby And The Battleship. (1956) 3.00 MOVIE: The Big Country. (1958, PG) 6.30 Bondi Vet. 7.30 MOVIE: The Day Of The Jackal. (1973, PG) 10.30 House. 11.30 Late Programs.

6am Morning Programs. 7.30 Joel Osteen. 8.00 Luca’s Key Ingredient. (R) 8.30 Freshly Picked. (R) 9.00 Destination Dessert. 9.30 Everyday Gourmet. (R) 10.00 St10. (PG) 12.00 The Bachelors Aust. (PGals, R) 1.40 My Market Kitchen. (R) 2.00 Waltzing Jimeoin. (PGal, R) 2.30 Exploring Off The Grid. 3.00 4x4 Adventures. 4.00 All 4 Adventure. 5.00 News.

6.30 The Sunday Project. Special guest is Matthew Perry.

7.30 The Bachelors Australia. (PGl) Hosted by Osher Günsberg.

8.40 NCIS: Hawai’i. (Mv, R) Tennant and the NCIS team must take down a notorious gang of international thieves.

9.40 FBI. (Mav, R) The team must stop a hacker who is disabling life-saving equipment in several New York City hospitals.

10.40 FBI: International. (Mv, R) The team investigates a cryptocurrency heist.

12.30 The Sunday Project. (R) 1.30 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS Mornings.

10 PEACH (11)

6am Friends. 7.00 Mom. 8.00 The Middle. 9.30 Friends. 1pm Two And A Half Men. 2.00 Basketball. NBL. Round 15. New Zealand Breakers v Cairns Taipans. 4.00 Basketball. NBL. Round 15. Sydney Kings v Illawarra Hawks. 6.00 The Big Bang Theory. 9.00 Friends. Midnight Home Shopping. 1.30 MOVIE: Adrift. (2018, M) 3.30 The Big Bang Theory. 4.30 Home Shopping.

NITV (34)

6am Morning Programs. 1.55pm Away From Country. 2.55 The South Sydney Story. 3.25 Football. First Nations Indigenous Football Cup. Replay. 4.55 Football. NTFL. Wanderers v Waratah. Replay. 6.10 Spirit Talker. 6.40 News. 6.50 Natural Born Rebels. 7.50 Dizzy Gillespie In Studio 104. 8.30 MOVIE: Betty Davis: They Say I’m Different. (2018, PG) 9.30 The Cotton Club: The Musicians Story. 10.00 Late Programs.

SBS WORLD MOVIES (32)

6am

What’s Eating Gilbert Grape. (1993, PG) 8.10 The Orator. (2011, PG, Samoan) 10.15 The Ides Of March. (2011, M) 12.10pm Before We Vanish. (2017, M, Japanese) 2.35 The Last Wave. (1977, PG) 4.30 Little Nicolas. (2009, PG, French) 6.15 A River Runs Through It. (1992, PG) 8.30 Birds Of Passage. (2018, Spanish) 10.50 Hunger. (2008, MA15+) 12.35am Nadia, Butterfly. (2020, M) 2.40 Late Programs.

Family. (PG, R) 4.55 Australian Story. (R) 5.25 Hard Quiz. (PG, R) 5.55 Old People’s Home For Teenagers. (R) Part 1 of 5.

6.00 WorldWatch. 9.15 Peer To Peer. (PG) 10.15 Beyond The Beaten Path. (Premiere) 11.10 Great Canal Journeys. (PG, R) 12.05 WorldWatch. 2.00 Cook Up Bitesize. (R) 2.05 The World’s Greatest Palaces. (PGav, R) 2.55 Great Asian Railway Journeys. (PG, R) 4.05 Jeopardy! 4.30 Letters And Numbers. (R) 5.00 Motor Racing. Dakar Rally. Final stage. Highlights.

6.00 Sunrise. 9.00 The Morning Show. (PG) 11.30 Seven Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: Viva Las Vegas. (1964, G, R) 2.00 Australia’s Deadliest. (PG, R) 2.30 Beach Cops. (PG, R) 3.00 The Chase. (R) 4.00 Seven News At 4. 5.00 The Chase Australia. (R)

9GO! (93)

6am Children’s Programs. 1.30pm Surfing Australia TV. 2.00 Filthy House SOS. 3.00 Full Bloom. 4.00 Dance Moms. 5.00 About A Boy. 5.30 MOVIE: Rango. (2011, PG) 7.30 MOVIE: Hellboy. (2004, M) 9.55 MOVIE: Hellboy II: The Golden Army. (2008, M) 12.10am Filthy House SOS. 1.10 Full Bloom. 2.05 Dance Moms. 3.00

Power Rangers Dino Charge. 3.30 Beyblade Burst Surge. 4.00 Yu-Gi-Oh! Sevens. 4.30 Late Programs.

6.00 Today. The latest in news and current affairs. 10.00 Australian Open Tennis Pre-Show. (Premiere) Reviews, previews, interviews, highlights and opinions from the Australian Open at Melbourne Park. 11.00 Tennis. Australian Open. Day 1. From Melbourne Park. Hosted by Tony Jones and Roz Kelly.

9GO! (93) 7MATE (73)

Card. 11.30 Sound FX: Best Of. Noon NFL. NFL AFC Wild Card. 3.00 Armchair Experts: NFL Edition. 4.00 Billy The Exterminator. 4.30 Demolition NZ. 5.30 American Restoration. 6.00 American Pickers. 7.00 Cricket. Big Bash League. Game 44. Melbourne Stars v Brisbane Heat. 7.30 American Pickers. 8.30 MOVIE: Signs. (2002, M) 10.45 Late Programs.

6am Morning Programs. 9.00 4x4 Adventures. 10.00 Reel Action. 11.00 Healthy Homes Aust. 11.30 Buy To Build. Noon Roads Less Travelled. 12.30 JAG. 1.30 Pooches At Play. 2.00 Bondi Rescue. 2.30 Soccer. A-League Men. Matchweek 12. Western Sydney Wanderers v Melbourne City. 5.30 JAG. 7.30 NCIS. 10.20 MOVIE: Joker. (2019, MA15+) 12.45am Late Programs.

10 BOLD (12)

6.00 The Talk. (PGa) 7.00 Farm To Fork. (PG, R) 7.30 GCBC. (R) 8.00 Everyday Gourmet. (R) 8.30 Ent. Tonight. (R) 9.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 9.30 Bold. (PG, R) 10.00 Studio 10. (PG) 12.00 10 News First: Midday. 1.00 Dr Phil. (PGa, R) 2.00 The Bachelors Aust. (PGl, R) 3.10 Ent. Tonight. 3.30 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 4.00 Farm To Fork. 4.30 Bold. (PG) 5.00 News.

FBI: Most Wanted. (MA15+v) The team investigates whether a shooting at a Buddhist temple was a hate crime or something more personal.

The Project. (R) Special guest is Ella Hooper.

The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG)

Southern Peninsula News – TV Guide 11 January 2023 PAGE 3 Sunday, January 15 ABC (2) SBS (3) SEVEN (7) TEN (10) NINE (9)
4.20 WorldWatch. 4.50 Insight. 5.55 Vitamania: Truth About Vitamins. 7.35 Abandoned Engineering. 8.30 Lost Gold Of World War II. (Return) 9.20 Radio Hate. 11.05 WWE Legends. 12.40am Detective Chinatown. 2.40 Late Programs.
VICELAND
6am Children’s Programs. 6.30pm Spicks And Specks. 7.30 You Can’t Ask That. 8.30 Lucy Worsley: Agatha Christie Mystery Queen. 9.20
SBS
(31)
Sound FX: Best
NFL. NFC Wild Card.
Sound FX: Best Of. Noon NFL. NFC Wild Card.
Mark
6am The Fishing Show By AFN. 7.00 Creek To Coast. 7.30
Of. 8.30
11.30
3.00
Berg’s Fishing Addiction. 4.00 Scrap Kings. 5.00 Shipping Wars. 6.00 American Pickers. 7.00 MOVIE: Spider-Man. (2002, PG) 9.30 MOVIE: Alien: Covenant. (2017, MA15+) Midnight Late Programs.
Monday, January 16 ABC TV (2) SBS (3) SEVEN (7) TEN (10) NINE (9) 6.00 News Breakfast. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 10.00 Muster Dogs. (PG, R) 11.00 Antiques Roadshow. (PG, R) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 1.00 Vera. (Mad, R) 2.40 Back Roads. (R) 3.10 Gardening Australia. (R) 4.10 Long Lost
7MATE (73)
4.00
5.30
6.00 Mastermind
6.30 SBS
7.35
8.30 Heritage
5.00
5.30
6.00 Nine
7.00
12.00
1.00
Presented
1.30 TV Shop:
2.30 Global
3.00 TV
4.00 Believer’s
4.30 Bondi Lifeguard World Adventures: Road Boss Rally Pt 1.
5.00 News Early Edition. 5.30 Today. 6.30
7.30
8.45
9.15
11.15
12.15
6am WorldWatch. 6.50 The 77 Percent. 7.20 WorldWatch. 9.30 Shortland St. 11.00 The Movie Show. Noon Adam Ruins Everything. 2.05 Devoured. 2.55 Life After People. 3.50 WorldWatch. 5.15 Takeshi’s Castle. 5.45 Joy Of Painting. 6.15 Forged In Fire. 7.05 Jeopardy! 7.35 8 Out Of 10 Cats Does Countdown. 8.30 Taskmaster. 9.25 Hypothetical. 10.20 WWE Legends. 11.55 Late Programs. SBS VICELAND (31) 6am Children’s Programs. 6.30pm Spicks And Specks. 7.30 David Attenborough’s Rise Of Animals. 8.30 Long Lost Family. 9.20 George Clarke’s Amazing Spaces. 10.05 Australia Remastered. 11.00 Lucy Worsley: Agatha Christie Mystery Queen. 11.50 Whose Line Is It Anyway? 12.20am Veneno. 1.05 Return To Belsen. 1.55 ABC News Update. 2.00 Close. 5.05 Tik Tak. 5.10 Clangers. 5.20 Buddi. 5.25 Late Programs. ABC TV PLUS (22) 6am The Movie Show. 6.30 A River Runs Through It. (1992, PG) 8.50 The Finishers. (2013, PG, French) 10.25 Kill Switch. (2017, M) 12.10pm Mum’s List. (2016, M) 2.00 What’s Eating Gilbert Grape. (1993, PG) 4.10 The Orator. (2011, PG, Samoan) 6.15 The Sound Of Silence. (2019, PG) 7.50 Remember Me: The Mahalia Jackson Story. (2021, PG) 9.30 A Good Woman Is Hard To Find. (2019) 11.25 Late Programs. SBS WORLD MOVIES (32) 6am Morning Programs. 1.30pm Characters Of Broome. 2.00 Shortland St. 2.30 The Cook Up. 3.00 Jarjums. 3.55 Tales Of The Moana. 4.00 Jarjums. 5.00 Our Stories. 5.30 APTN National News. 6.00 Bamay. 6.50 News. 7.00 Undiscovered Vistas. 7.50 Death In Thunder Bay. 8.30 Karla Grant Presents. 9.00 Australia Uncovered: Incarceration Nation. 10.30 Insight. 11.30 Late Programs. NITV (34) 6am Home Shopping. 8.00
Escape Fishing With ET. 9.30 Reel Action. 10.00 JAG. Noon MacGyver. 1.00 Diagnosis Murder. 3.00 Bondi Rescue. 3.30 The Love Boat. 4.30 Star Trek: The Next Generation. 5.30 JAG. 6.30 Scorpion. 7.30 Bull. 8.30 NCIS. 10.20 In The Dark. 11.15 48 Hours. 12.15am Shopping. 2.15 ST: Next Gen. 3.10 MacGyver. 4.05 JAG. 5.00 Scorpion. 10 BOLD (12) 6am Friends. 8.00 The Big Bang Theory. 9.00 The Middle. 10.30 Friends. 12.30pm Two And A Half Men. 1.00 Charmed. 3.00 The King Of Queens. 4.00 Becker. 5.00 Frasier. 6.00 Friends. 8.00 The Big Bang Theory. 9.30 Seinfeld. 11.00 Frasier. Midnight Home Shopping. 1.30 Becker. 2.30 The Late Late Show With James Corden. 3.30 The King Of Queens. 4.30 Home Shopping. 10 PEACH (11) 6am Morning Programs. 8.00 Harry’s Practice. 8.30 Million Dollar Minute. 9.30 NBC Today. 10.30 Weekender. 11.00 Cricket. Women’s One Day International Series. Australia v Pakistan. Game 1. Morning session. 2.30pm Cricket. Women’s One Day International Series. Australia v Pakistan. Game 1. Afternoon session. 6.00 Border Security. 6.30 Bargain Hunt. 7.30 Doc Martin. 8.30 Inspector Morse. 10.50 Late Programs. 6am TV Shop: Home Shopping. 7.00 Creflo Dollar Ministries. 7.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. 9.30 Newstyle Direct. 10.00 Australian Open Tennis Pre-Show. (Premiere) 11.00 Tennis. Australian Open. Day 1. 6pm Tennis. Australian Open. Night 1. 11.00 Major Crimes. Midnight House. 1.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. 4.30 Joyce Meyer. 5.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. 9GEM (92) 7TWO (72) 6am Children’s Programs. Noon Filthy House SOS. 1.00 America’s Top Dog. 2.00 To Be Advised. 2.30 Full House. 3.30 Raymond. 5.30 The Nanny. 6.00 Tennis. Austn Open. 7.00 Young Sheldon. 7.30 The Weakest Link USA. 8.30 MOVIE: Pulp Fiction. (1994, MA15+) 11.35 Young Sheldon. Midnight Dr 90210. 1.00 The Sex Clinic. 2.00 Full House. 3.00 Bakugan: Armored Alliance. 3.30 Late Programs. 6am NFL. NFL AFC Wild Card. Continued. 8.30 NFL. NFL NFC Wild
7.00 ABC News. 7.30 7.30. 8.00 Back Roads: Marrawah, Tasmania. (PG) Hosted by Paul West. 8.30 Under Cover. (PG) Narrated by Margot Robbie. 9.30 A Life In Ten Pictures: Amy Winehouse. (Madl, R) Takes a look at the life of Amy Winehouse. 10.25 Our Brain. (PG, R) 11.20 ABC Late News. 11.40 Midsomer Murders. (Mv, R) 1.10 The Trouble With Maggie Cole. (Ma, R) 1.55 Black Comedy. (Ml, R) 2.25 Rage. (MA15+adhlnsv)
One Plus One. (R) 4.30 Think Tank. (R)
7.30. (R)
Australia. (R)
World News.
Michael Mosley’s Health Intervention. (PGa, R) Part 3 of 3.
Rescue: Kelmscott Manor. (PG) Part 3 of 5. Nick Knowles heads to the Cotswolds to see the restoration of Kelmscott Manor. 9.30 Secrets Of Playboy: The Circus. (MA15+) Sondra Theodore shares her story. 10.20 SBS World News Late. 10.50 Reunions. (Mal, R) 11.50 We Are Who We Are. (MA15+ls, R) 4.20 Destination Flavour China. (R) 4.50 Destination Flavour: Japan Bitesize. (R) 5.00 NHK World English News Morning. 5.30 ANC Philippines The World Tonight. 6.00 Seven News. 7.00 Home And Away. (PGav) 7.30 Cricket. Big Bash League. Game 44. Melbourne Stars v Brisbane Heat. From the MCG. 11.00 The Spin. Takes a look into the world of cricket. 11.30 Unbelievable Moments Caught On Camera. (PGa) Footage of headline-grabbing moments. 12.30 Cycling. Santos Tour Down Under. Women’s. Stage 2. Highlights. 1.30 Harry’s Practice. (R) 2.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 NBC Today.
Seven Early News.
Sunrise.
News.
Tennis. Australian Open. Night 1.
New Amsterdam. (Mamv, R) The staff deals with the realities of the pandemic.
Destination Australia: Far North Queensland. (R)
by Scherri-Lee Biggs.
Home Shopping. (R)
Shop. (R) Home shopping.
Shop: Home Shopping. (R)
Voice Of Victory. (PGa)
(PG, R)
The Project. Special guest is Ella Hooper.
The Bachelors Australia. (PGl) Hosted by Osher Günsberg.
Ghosts. (PGad) A TV documentary crew comes to Woodstone Mansion to shoot an episode of Dumb Deaths
1.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS Mornings.
Healthy Homes Australia. 8.30 Roads Less Travelled. 9.00
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Tuesday, January 17

ABC (2)

6.00 News. 9.00 News. 10.00 Kurt Fearnley’s One Plus One. (R) 10.30 Dream Gardens. (Final, R) 11.05 Aussie Inventions

That Changed The World. (PG, R) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 1.00 Father Brown. (PG, R) 1.45 Call The Midwife. (PG, R) 2.45 Back Roads. (R) 3.15 Gardening Australia. (R) 4.10 Long Lost Family. (PG, R) 5.00 Australian Story. (R) 5.30 Hard Quiz. (PG, R)

6.00 Old People’s Home For Teenagers. (PG, R) 7.00 ABC News.

7.30 7.30.

8.00 Anh’s Brush With Fame: Todd Sampson. (Ml, R)

8.30 Love On The Spectrum. (PG, R) Part 5 of 5.

9.25 Julia Zemiro’s Home Delivery: Marcia Hines. (PG, R) Part 2 of 4.

10.10 The Truth About Improving Your Mental Health. (PG, R)

11.10 ABC Late News. 11.30 Miniseries: The Accident. (Mals, R) 12.15 Top Of The Lake: China Girl. (MA15+as, R) 1.20 Black Comedy. (Mal, R) 2.15 Rage. (MA15+adhlnsv) 4.00 One Plus One. (R) 4.30 Think Tank. (R) 5.30 7.30. (R)

SBS (3)

6.00 WorldWatch. 9.00 Cook Up Bitesize. (R) 9.05 Peer To Peer. (PG) 10.05 Beyond The Beaten Path. 11.05 Great Canal Journeys. (PGav, R) 12.00 WorldWatch. 2.00 Cook Up Bitesize. (R) 2.05 The World’s Greatest Palaces. (R) 2.55 Great Asian Railway Journeys. (PG, R) 4.05 Who Do You Think You Are? (PG, R) 5.05 Jeopardy! 5.30 Letters And Numbers. (R)

6.00 Mastermind Australia.

(R) Presented by Marc Fennell.

6.30 SBS World News.

7.30 Who Do You Think You Are? US: Jean Smart. Actor Jean Smart explores her roots.

8.30 This Is Joan Collins. (Malsv, R) Takes a look into the life of Joan Collins using never-before-seen home movie footage.

10.20 SBS World News Late.

10.50 Cheyenne & Lola. (MA15+l)

Rachida plays her last card.

11.55 Unit One. (Malsv, R)

4.10 Destination Flavour China. (PGa, R)

4.40 Bamay. (R) 5.00 NHK World English News Morning. 5.30 ANC Philippines The World Tonight.

SEVEN (7)

6.00 Sunrise. 9.00 The Morning Show. (PG) 11.30 Seven Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: Girl Happy. (1965, G, R) 2.00 Border Security: International. (PG, R) 2.30 Beach Cops. (PG, R) 3.00 The Chase. (R) 4.00 Seven News At 4. 5.00 The Chase Australia. (R)

6.00 Seven News.

7.00 Home And Away. (PGav)

7.30 Cricket. Big Bash League. Game 45. Sydney Sixers v Adelaide Strikers. From Coffs Harbour International Stadium, NSW.

11.00 Death Row: Countdown To Execution. (MA15+av, R) Part 3 of 4. Susanna Reid travels to Huntsville, Texas, to interview death row inmates.

12.00 Cycling. Santos Tour Down Under. Women’s. Final stage. Highlights.

1.00 The Good Doctor. (Mad, R) Shaun must deal with his relationship with Carly.

2.00 Home Shopping. (R)

4.00 NBC Today. News and current affairs.

5.00 Seven Early News. 5.30 Sunrise.

7TWO (72)

6am Morning Programs. 8.30 Million Dollar Minute. 9.30 NBC Today. Noon Creek To Coast. 12.30 Cycling. Santos Tour Down Under. Women’s. Stage 3. 3.30 Surf Patrol. 4.00 Escape To The Country. 5.00 Bargain Hunt. 6.00 Cycling. Santos Tour Down Under. Men’s Prologue. 9.30 Miniseries: Manhunt: The Night Stalker. 10.30 Miniseries: The Pembrokeshire Murders. 11.30 Late Programs.

6am Morning Programs. 8.30 American Pickers. 10.30 Sound FX: Best Of. Noon NFL. NFL AFC Wild Card. 3.00 Billy The Exterminator. 3.30 Scrap Kings. 4.30

TEN (10) NINE (9)

6.00 Today. The latest in news and current affairs.

10.00 Australian Open Tennis Pre-Show. Reviews, previews, interviews, highlights and opinions from the Australian Open at Melbourne Park.

11.00 Tennis. Australian Open. Day 2. From Melbourne Park. Hosted by Tony Jones and Roz Kelly.

6.00 Nine News.

7.00 Tennis. Australian Open. Night 2. From Melbourne Park. Hosted by James Bracey. 12.00 New Amsterdam. (Mamv, R) Bloom comes to a startling realisation.

1.00 Destination Australia: Rottnest Island. (R) Presented by Jo Beth Taylor and Scherri-Lee Biggs.

1.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. (R)

4.00 Believer’s Voice Of Victory. (PGa) Religious program.

4.30 Bondi Lifeguard World Adventures: Road Boss Rally Pt 2. (PG, R) The Bondi boys compete in a rally race. 5.00 News Early Edition. 5.30 Today.

9GEM (92)

6am TV Shop: Home Shopping. 7.00 Creflo Dollar Ministries. 7.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. 9.30 Newstyle Direct. 10.00 Australian Open Tennis Pre-Show. 11.00 Tennis. Australian Open. Day 2. 6pm Tennis. Australian Open. Night 2. 11.00 The Closer. Midnight Rizzoli & Isles. 1.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. 4.30 Joyce Meyer. 5.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping.

6am Children’s Programs.

Noon Filthy House SOS. 1.00 Motor Racing. Formula E C’ship. Mexico City ePrix. H’lights. 2.00 Full House. 3.00 The Nanny. 3.30 3rd Rock. 4.00 That ’70s Show. 4.30 Raymond. 5.30 The Nanny. 6.00 Tennis. Austn Open. 7.00 Young Sheldon. 7.30 MOVIE: Super 8. (2011, M) 9.45 MOVIE: Abduction. (2011, M) 11.30 Young Sheldon. Midnight Dr 90210. 1.00 Late Programs.

6.00 The Talk. (PGa) 7.00 Farm To Fork. (PG, R) 7.30 GCBC. (R) 8.00 Everyday Gourmet. (R) 8.30 Ent. Tonight. (R) 9.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 9.30 Bold. (PG, R) 10.00 Studio 10. (PG) 12.00 10 News First: Midday. 1.00 Dr Phil. (PGadl, R) 2.00 The Bachelors Aust. (PGl, R) 3.15 Entertainment Tonight. 3.30 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 4.00 Farm To Fork. 4.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. 5.00 10 News First.

6.30 The Project. Special guests include Margot Robbie.

7.30 The Bachelors Australia. (PGls) Osher Günsberg announces that the Bachelors have each invited three women on a very special group date.

9.00 NCIS. (Mdv, R) Gibbs and Fornell pursue the leader of a drug ring who supplied drugs to Fornell’s daughter.

11.00 The Project. (R) Special guests include Margot Robbie.

12.00 The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG) 1.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS Mornings.

6am The Late Show

With Stephen Colbert. 7.00 Seinfeld. 8.30 Basketball. NBL. Round 15. New Zealand Breakers v Cairns Taipans. Replay. 10.30 Becker. 11.30 Frasier. 12.30pm The King Of Queens. 1.30 Seinfeld. 3.00 The King Of Queens. 4.00 Becker. 5.00 Frasier. 6.00 Friends. 8.00 The Big Bang Theory. 9.30 Mom. 10.20 Becker. 11.10 Frasier. Midnight Shopping. 1.30 Late Programs.

10

BOLD (12)

The Next Generation. Noon MacGyver. 2.00 Diagnosis Murder. 3.00 Bondi Rescue. 3.30 The Love Boat. 4.30 Star Trek: The Next Generation. 5.30 JAG. 6.30 Scorpion. 7.30 Bull. 8.30 My Life Is Murder. 9.25 Bull. 10.20 48 Hours. 11.15 Late Programs.

NITV (34)

5.00 Our Stories. 5.30 Living Black. 6.00 Bamay. 6.30 The Land We’re On With Penelope Towney. 6.35 News. 6.45 Land Of Primates. 7.35 Ice Cowboys. 8.30 First Australians. 9.30 Inna De Yard: The Soul Of Jamaica. 11.15 Late Programs.

Bitesize. (R) 9.05 Peer To Peer. (PG) 10.05 Beyond The Beaten Path. 11.00 Great Canal Journeys. (R) 12.00 WorldWatch. 12.30 ABC World News Tonight With David Muir. 1.00 PBS NewsHour. 2.00 The World’s Greatest Palaces. (PGav, R) 2.50 Great Asian Railway Journeys. (R) 4.00 Who Do You Think You Are? (PGa, R) 5.05 Jeopardy! 5.30 Letters And Numbers. (R)

6.00 Sunrise. 9.00 The Morning Show. (PG) 11.30 Seven Morning News. 12.00 MOVIE: Harum Scarum. (1965, G, R) Elvis Presley, Mary Ann Mobley, Fran Jeffries. 2.00 Border Security: International. (PG, R) 2.30 Beach Cops. (PG, R) 3.00 The Chase. (R) 4.00 Seven News At 4. 5.00 The Chase Australia. (R)

Hobart Hurricanes. From Optus Stadium, Perth. 11.30 Crime Investigation Australia: Hero To Hit Man – Lindsey Rose. (MA15+av, R) Takes a look at Lindsey Rose, one of Australia’s most infamous killers, who was convicted of five murders. 12.45 Cycling. Santos Tour Down Under. Stage 1. Highlights. 2.00 Home Shopping. (R) 4.00 NBC Today. News and current affairs. 5.00 Seven Early News. 5.30 Sunrise. News, sport and weather.

6.00 Today. The latest in news and current affairs. 10.00 Australian Open Tennis Pre-Show. Reviews, previews, interviews, highlights and opinions from the Australian Open at Melbourne Park. 11.00 Tennis. Australian Open. Day 3. From Melbourne Park. Hosted by Tony Jones and Roz Kelly.

6.00 The Talk. (PGa) 7.00 Farm To Fork. (PG, R) 7.30 GCBC. (R) 8.00 Everyday Gourmet. (R) 8.30 Ent. Tonight. (R) 9.00 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 9.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (R) 10.00 Studio 10. (PG) 12.00 10 News First: Midday. 1.00 Dr Phil. (PGa, R) 2.00 The Bachelors Australia. (PGls, R) 3.30 Judge Judy. (PG, R) 4.00 Farm To Fork. 4.30 The Bold And The Beautiful. (PGa) 5.00 10 News First.

The Project. (R)

The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. (PG)

10 BOLD (12)

6am Home Shopping. 8.00 Healthy Homes Australia. 8.30 Roads Less Travelled. 9.00 Escape Fishing With ET. 9.30 Reel Action. 10.00 The Love Boat. 11.00 Star Trek: The Next Generation. Noon MacGyver. 2.00 Diagnosis Murder. 3.00 Bondi Rescue. 3.30 The Love Boat. 4.30 Star Trek: The Next Generation. 5.30 JAG. 6.30 Scorpion. 7.30 Bull. 8.30 NCIS. 9.25 Hawaii Five-0. 11.15 Late Programs.

PAGE 4 Southern Peninsula News – TV Guide 11 January 2023
Shortland St. 11.00
Ruins
My Great British Adventure. (Return) 9.25 Forbidden History. 10.20 Late Programs.
VICELAND
6am Children’s Programs. 6.30pm Spicks And Specks. 7.30 Would I Lie To You? 8.30 The Trip To Greece. 9.00 Staged. 9.25 Bliss. 9.55 Fleabag. 10.20 QI. 10.50 Friday Night Dinner. 11.20 Everything’s Gonna Be Okay. 11.40 Black Comedy. 12.10am Penn & Teller: Fool Us.
PG,
PG)
PG,
11.20
3.30 A River Runs Through It. (1992, PG) 5.45 On A Clear Day. (2005, PG) 7.35 Wild Rose. (2018, M) 9.30 Out Of The Furnace. (2013, MA15+) 11.40 Late Programs. SBS WORLD MOVIES (32) 6am Morning Programs. 1.30pm Characters Of Broome. 2.00 Shortland St. 2.30 The Cook Up. 3.00 Jarjums. 3.55 Tales Of The Moana. 4.00 Jarjums. 5.00 Our Stories. 5.30 Indian Country Today News. 6.00 Bamay. 6.30 News. 6.35 Undiscovered Vistas. 7.30 Moko. 8.00 A Walk With Words. 8.35 The Last Land: Gespe’gewa’gi. 9.00 Hunting Aotearoa. 9.30 Atlanta. 10.45 Late Programs. NITV (34) Wednesday, January 18 ABC TV (2) SBS (3) SEVEN (7) TEN (10) NINE (9) 6.00 News Breakfast. 9.00 ABC News Mornings. 10.00 Monty Don’s American Gardens. (R) 11.00 The Best Of Back Roads. (PG, R) 12.00 ABC News At Noon. 1.00 Brian Cox: Life Of A Universe. (R) 1.50 Call The Midwife. (PG, R) 2.45 Back Roads. (R) 3.15 Gardening Australia. (R) 4.15 Long Lost Family. (PG, R) 5.00 Australian Story. (R) 5.30 Hard Quiz. (PG, R) 6.00 WorldWatch. 9.00 Cook Up
6am WorldWatch. 9.30
The Movie Show. Noon Adam
Everything. 1.15 Lee Lin Chin’s Fashionista. 1.25 Chasing Famous. 2.20 Life After People. 3.15 WorldWatch. 5.15 Takeshi’s Castle. 5.45 Joy Of Painting. 6.15 Forged In Fire. 7.05 Jeopardy! 7.35 8 Out Of 10 Cats. 8.30 Trip Hazard:
SBS
(31)
12.50 Whose Line Is It Anyway? 1.15 ABC News Update. 1.20 Close. 5.05 Tik Tak. 5.10 Clangers. 5.20 Buddi. 5.25 Late Programs. ABC TV PLUS (22) 6am The Orator. (2011,
Samoan) 8.05 The Sound Of Silence. (2019,
9.40 Belle And Sebastian 3. (2017,
French)
Rurangi. (2020, M) 1pm Nadia, Butterfly. (2020, M) 3.00 The Movie Show.
6.00 Old
For
7.00
7.30
8.00 QI.
Toksvig. 8.30 Spicks And Specks. (PG, R) Hosted by Adam Hills. 9.20 Utopia. (PG, R) Tony is asked to oversee a new project. 9.50 Miniseries: Us. (Ml, R) 10.50 ABC Late News. 11.05 Midsomer Murders. (Masv, R) 12.35 Top Of The Lake: China Girl. (Final, Malnsv, R) 1.35 Hive: Demonic. (Ma, R) 2.05 Rage. (MA15+adhlnsv) 4.00 One Plus One. (R) 4.30 Think Tank. (R) 5.30 7.30. (R) 6.00 Mastermind Australia. (R) 6.30 SBS World News. 7.35 Britain’s
8.30 Britain’s
(PG, R) Part 4 of 4. 9.25 Tokyo Vice.
Jake’s tip leads to a busted raid. 10.25 SBS World News
12.00
1.00
1.30 TV
2.30
3.00 TV
4.00
4.30
(PG, R) The boys head to Alice Springs. 5.00 News Early Edition. 5.30 Today. 6.30 The
guest
7.30
8.45 Fire
requests
9.45 Bull.
11.30
12.30
6am WorldWatch. 9.30 Shortland St. 11.00 The Movie Show. Noon Adam Ruins Everything. 1.15 Lee Lin Chin’s Fashionista. 1.25 Why Does Everyone Hate The English? 2.20 Life After People. 3.15 WorldWatch. 5.15 Takeshi’s Castle. 5.45 Joy Of Painting. 6.15 Forged In Fire. 7.05 Jeopardy! 7.35 8 Out Of 10 Cats. 8.30 The Bloody Decade. 9.25 MOVIE: Beverly Hills Cop. (1984) 11.25 Late Programs. SBS VICELAND (31) 6am Children’s Programs. 5.55pm Reef School. 6.05 The Adventures Of Paddington. 6.20 Bluey. 6.30 Spicks And Specks. 7.30 Death In Paradise. 8.30 Wreck. 9.20 Crazy Fun Park. 10.15 Killing Eve. 10.55 Veneno. 11.40 MOVIE: Whiplash. (2014, MA15+) 1.30am ABC News Update. 1.35 Close. 5.05 Tik Tak. 5.10 Clangers. 5.20 Buddi. 5.25 Miffy’s Adventures Big And Small. 5.35 Baby Jake. 5.50 Late Programs. ABC TV PLUS (22) 6am Morning Programs. 8.30 Akira Kurosawa’s Dreams. (1990, PG, Japanese) 10.40 The Painter And The Thief. (2020, M) 12.40pm Wild Rose. (2018, M) 2.35 The Movie
6am Morning Programs. 2pm Shortland St. 2.30 The Cook Up. 3.00 Jarjums. 3.40 Wolf Joe. 3.55 Tales Of The Moana. 4.00
4.30
And The Sun Beneath The
People’s Home
Teenagers. (R)
ABC News.
7.30.
(PG, R) Hosted by Sandi
Beautiful Rivers: Derwent. (R) Part 4 of 4.
Secret Islands.
(MA15+)
Late. 10.55 Dignity. (MA15+av) 11.50 The Night Manager. (Mv, R) 12.40 Shadow Lines. (Ma, R) 3.10 The Late Session. (PG, R) 4.05 Destination Flavour China. (PG, R) 4.35 Bamay. (R) 5.00 NHK World English News Morning. 5.30 ANC Philippines The World Tonight. 6.00 Seven News. 7.00 Home And Away. (PGav) 7.30 Cricket. Big Bash League. Game 46. Perth Scorchers v
6.00 Nine News. 7.00 Tennis. Australian Open. Night 3.
New Amsterdam. (Mamv, R) Iggy pushes back on a new system.
Destination Australia: Lord Howe Island. (PG, R) Presented by Trevor Cochrane and Diana Hills.
Shop: Home Shopping. (R)
Global Shop. (R) Home shopping.
Shop: Home Shopping. (R)
Believer’s Voice Of Victory. (PGa) Religious program.
Bondi Lifeguard World Adventures: Red Centre Adventure Pt 1.
Project. Special
is Sam Worthington.
The Bachelors Australia. (PGls) Hosted by Osher Günsberg.
Country. (PGav) After Bode
to be transferred to a different city, his future in Edgewater hangs in the balance.
(PGa, R) Bull represents a client in federal court who has been accused of stealing critical disease research.
1.30 Home Shopping. (R) 4.30 CBS Mornings.
Show. 3.05 The Sound Of Silence. (2019, PG) 4.40 All Quiet On The Western Front. (1979, PG) 7.30 Kursk. (2018, M) 9.40 American History X. (1998) 11.55 Late Programs. SBS WORLD MOVIES (32)
Thalu.
Spartakus
Sea.
Demolition NZ. 5.30 American Restoration. 6.00 American Pickers. 7.00 Cricket. Big Bash League. Game 45. Sydney Sixers v Adelaide Strikers. 7.30 Outback Truckers. 9.30 Aussie Salvage Squad. 10.30 Truck Night In America. (Return) 11.30 Late Programs. 9GO! (93) 6am Home Shopping. 8.00 Healthy Homes Australia. 8.30 Roads Less Travelled. 9.00 Escape Fishing With ET. 9.30 Reel Action. 10.00 The Love Boat. 11.00 Star Trek:
Frasier. 12.30pm Friends. 1.00 Becker. 2.00 NBL Slam. 2.30 The Big Bang Theory. 3.00 The King Of Queens. 4.00 Becker. 5.00 Frasier. 6.00 Friends. 8.00 The Big Bang
9.20 Two And A Half
10.10 The Big Bang
11.00 Late
10
10 PEACH (11) 7MATE (73) 6am Home Shopping. 6.30 Escape To The Country. 7.30 Our Town. 8.00 Harry’s Practice. 8.30 Million Dollar Minute. 9.30 NBC Today. Noon Cycling. Santos Tour Down Under. Stage 1. 4.00 Surf Patrol. 4.30 Better Homes And Gardens. 5.30 Escape To The Country. 6.30 Bargain Hunt. 7.30 Heartbeat. 8.45 Lewis. 10.45 Frankie Drake Mysteries. 11.45 Cities Of The Underworld. 12.45am Medical Emergency. 1.30 Late Programs. 6am TV Shop: Home Shopping. 7.00 Creflo Dollar Ministries. 7.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. 10.00 Australian Open Tennis Pre-Show. 11.00 Tennis. Australian Open. Day 3. 6pm Tennis. Australian Open. Night 3. 11.00 Major Crimes. Midnight House. 1.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. 1.30 Take Two. 2.30 TV Shop: Home Shopping. 4.30 Joyce Meyer. 5.00 TV Shop: Home Shopping. 9GEM (92) 7TWO (72) 6am Children’s Programs. Noon Filthy House SOS. 1.00 America’s Top Dog. 2.00 Full House. 3.00 The Nanny. 3.30 3rd Rock. 4.00 That ’70s Show. 4.30 Raymond. 5.30 The Nanny. 6.00 Tennis. Austn Open. 7.00 Young Sheldon. 7.30 MOVIE: Firewall. (2006, M) 9.40 MOVIE: Criminal. (2016, MA15+) 11.50 Young Sheldon. 12.15am Married To Medicine Los Angeles. 1.10 Kardashians. 2.00 Late Programs. 6am Morning Programs. 11.00 Cricket. Women’s One Day International Series. Australia v Pakistan. Game 2. Morning session. 2.30pm Cricket. Women’s One Day International Series. Australia v Pakistan. Game 2. Afternoon session. 6.00 American Pickers. 7.00 Pawn Stars. 7.30 Highway Patrol. 8.30 Police Strike Force. 9.30 Surveillance Oz. 10.30 Beach Cops. 11.00 Late Programs. 9GO! (93) 7MATE (73) THE ‘LARGEST’ SHOE STORE ON THE PENINSULA SHOES BAYSIDE BAYSIDESHOES.COM.AU I 9785 1887 I 103 RAILWAY PARADE, SEAFORD Our range includes Clarks, Harrison, ROC, Sfida, Surefit, Wilde. *Discount does not apply to already marked down items. BACK TO SCHOOL TIME ! Get ready for school with our range of school shoes. % OFF* 15 SCHOOL SHOES ON PRESENTATION OF THIS AD. OFFER ENDS 5/02/23
6am The Late Show With Stephen Colbert. 7.00 Friends. 8.00 Charmed. 9.00 The King Of Queens. 10.00 The Middle. 11.30
Theory.
Men.
Theory.
Programs.
PEACH (11)

Avoid electing ‘stepping stone’ council candidates

As the dust settles on Christmas and New Year’s Eve, I’m betting neither the [Mornington Peninsula Shire’s] CEO or councillors were left sitting in detritus, without decent access to good food and a clean bed.

I continue to question their reliability and accountability.

How many people have been left hanging with no in-home support, including the person I heard of recently who suffers MND?

With a by-election [in Watson Ward] in the offing, it is critical that people elected have the interests of residents and ratepayers front and centre and are not using this as an avenue or pathway to political game playing nor a stepping stone to state or federal government.

Question candidates carefully.

Editor: The Watson Ward by-election is being held in March to replace Paul Mercurio who resigned as a councillor after being elected to state parliament in November as the Labor MP for Hastings.

Age with dignity

As 2022 draws to a close, senior citizens on the Mornington Peninsula are blessed to receive the news that VCAT [the Victorian Civil and Administrative Tribunal] has granted Ryman Healthcare a permit to build a retirement village and restore and preserve the historic Moondah mansion [at Mount Eliza]. Many in their twilight years can now look forward to ageing with dignity within the landscape they love, with the care and safety they need.

“He makes me lie down in green pastures, He leads me beside quiet waters.” VCAT and Planning Panels Victoria, both independent statutory referees, have found that the site is appropriate for a retirement village.

As supporters of the village celebrate, those who opposed the application will be very disappointed.

This is neither a time for triumphalism nor recrimination. While healthy debate is healthy for any community, ongoing bitterness is not.

I believe all citizens are united around the desire to preserve and enhance our unique peninsula environment and community, and respect and cohesion within the diversity of convictions about how this is best achieved is vital.

DIY graffiti removal

Apparently it’s not enough our Mornington Peninsula Shire Council has pulled the proverbial plug on pensioners requiring the services of

cleaners and handymen, some with no services since July and myself with two 30-minute visits, also since July. Now, a letter from the senior shire ranger on the matter of graffiti, particularly the brick wall fronting a set of four units, two with pensioners, one rented, seeking our cooperation in the removal of said graffiti, despite doing our best unsuccessfully to do just that.

Then, the added request to do so “within 14 days of the date of this letter.”?

Assuming we are able to locate a successful graffiti removal specialist, and obviously pay for the service, and in a fortnight or so the graffiti bandits strike again, as is their custom, can we expect a follow up letter and another 14 days? The genius, the simplicity, of getting rid of a problem. Hail Caesar? Cliff Ellen, Rye

Signs of summer

Ah, indeed. Summer on the Mornington Peninsula is here again.

An extra serve of litter on the beaches, foolhardy tourists dicing with death as they pick their way along a narrow strip beside a busy road, just to jump off a cliff.

Surly visitors who are “just too busy to queue”, and see no reason why it may not be a good idea to take your pooch shopping with you.

No chance of getting a signal between 9am and 9pm because the telcos refuse to acknowledge the extra thousands soaking up the bandwidth allocation.

But perhaps the most visible sign of the season, the multitude of young things sporting their best “rectal floss” bikinis in this year’s exciting new colours. But really, do colours matter when you cannot actually see them?

Harvest at Hastings

Do the residents of Mornington Peninsula Shire wonder what they are paying their rates for? It certainly is not for the shire’s services on the western side, because Hastings foreshore [on 31 December] is just about ready for harvesting the hay. This used to be a premier spot to walk your dog or just for general walking, now it is a disgrace and a haven for snakes.

Obviously the local councillor does not live in the Hastings locality, otherwise she might do something about it. Or is there not enough money in the council coffers to cut the grass, after gifting the Peninsula Aero Club $350,000?

Low notes at carols

I was very disappointed with the crowd behaviour at the carols [at Mount Martha] this year. Many

people attended and it was beautiful weather, the artists were very talented, and the show was well thought out, so it should have been a perfect occasion.

But there was no discipline - children ran amuck; parents helped them carry large pieces of cardboard and plastic toboggans for them to slide down the grassy slopes, so they never intended to encourage their children to listen respectfully to what was happening on stage.

My 68-year-old friend was knocked by a child and fell down the slope near the tennis courts and skidded into a chair, resulting in a lump on her head and sore ribs.

When Santa arrived on the fire truck, the young teens mocked his arrival; the adults all around me talked right through the concert and the children ran, weaving their way in and around the audience, so we were dodging pieces of cardboard all night.

A lost child was not claimed until two songs had been performed. The MC begged for the parent to come after the first song: “He’s getting upset,” she said.

A big thank you to all the people who worked so hard to make it a fun night, it’s a pity that so many parents didn’t listen to the advice from the stage which was that children need your presence, not so many presents.

Wake up Mount Martha parents, you are bringing up very selfish children.

orities and change direction a little for the people of Victoria - concrete is not everything.

Liberal Nepean

Pats on the back for being a self-funded retiree and having an unnecessary shot at people less fortunate ignores the fact that, while it was a fluke that Chris Brayne won the Nepean seat for Labor, he hit the ground running (“Liberal majority” Letters 20/12/22). He got funding to refurbish schools, got an express bus up and running and many other things.

Previous Liberal pollies who have won that seat have continually treated the Nepean electorate with contempt.

The critics are gob smacked that the voters chose to go back to stagnation rather than progress.

Obviously, Donald Duck could win in Nepean provided he had a Liberal membership card. John Cain, McCrae

Trump and tax

Donald Trump was talking on the television today saying what a sad day it was for America because he was being treated so badly by the authorities revealing his tax documents to the public.

van Dorssen, Mount Martha

Premier chance

The Premier Daniel Andrews stated after winning the last election that he was here to govern for all Victorians, now is his chance to prove it.

If he can give more than $12 million of taxpayers’ money to Netball Australia, it should be no problem to conjure up a larger amount to help homeless people who live in tents and cars because they cannot afford to pay rent.

Instead of pouring outrageous amounts in to a circle rail line he could put that money to upgrading Victoria’s major highways which are becoming increasingly dangerous to drive on.

He could look at finishing upgrading the major rail line from Mildura to Portland or Geelong so that grain and other products can get to a port quickly for shipment overseas.

This would also help to get a lot of big trucks off the highways, making them safer for other road users.

He could also use some money to get fast track the Melbourne Airport rail Link.

If he had not reportedly wasted nearly $1 billion cancelling the Eastern freeway to Tullamarine freeway link we would now have a connection finished and being used.

I know he is a politician, but politicians seem to think differently to rational people and seem to go on a power kick to put their names on monuments.

Mr Andrews has done a good job on a lot of projects (city loop rail, level crossing removals) but has failed miserably on others like our disgraceful health system .

So, my point is, he should stop, rethink his pri-

As far as I can see he is still allowed to run for president of the US, and he has not been jailed for tax fraud like Al Capone was many years ago. These two facts are why this is a sad day for America. Mary Lane, Mornington

Invest for climate

In 2022, extreme weather events were widespread around the globe. In fact, in my 72 years, I am unable to remember a worse year. The European Commission’s Global Drought Observatory declared the 2022 drought the worst in 500 years.

China experienced its worst ever heatwave – lasting more than 70 days. And in the US, an ongoing “megadrought” in the west and southwest is the most extreme in the past 1200 years, according to a new study.

In this country, the February-March floods in southeast Queensland last year have been described as “Australia’s worst floods in modern history”.

These extreme weather events are “climatefuelled”, driven by a warmer atmosphere and oceans, thanks to the burning of fossil fuels producing greenhouse gases.

So, it was worrying to see that the top performing stock on the ASX at the end of 2022 was Whitehaven Coal.

A New Year’s resolution for those with shares would be to divest from fossil fuels. The Australia Institute’s Divest Invest resources can help with this. The rest of us can switch our super and mortgages.

The Market Forces websites comparing super funds and banks are good places to start.

Setting sails for history

MORNINGTON pier was the focus of the town’s attention on Saturday as it provided a safe berth for vessels from the past.

Tied to the pier was the 27-metre Enterprize, a replica of the sailing ship used to bring European settlers from Tasmania to found the city of Melbourne in 1835.

Unfortunately, offshore winds prevented the volunteercrewed schooner from offering pleasure cruises that would provide insight into life aboard a 19th-century sailing ship.

However, the attention of visitors to the pier was diverted as a boat from a completely different era was craned into the water to secure a mooring nearby.

The launch of the 14.8 metre long, 3.4 metre wide Mjoiner, a replica of a Viking trading ship, was a dream come true for Asbjorn Pedersen, of Mornington.

Started in February 2020, Pedersen attributes his fascination with the square rigged ships to the “Viking blood running through my heart” (“Modern day Vikings set for epic voyage” The News 31/12/22).

Pedersen was born on Bornholm, a small Danish island in the Baltic Sea, and attributes his fascination with the square rigged ships to the “Viking blood running through my heart”.

Ther Viking ship was later taken to the Martha Cove marina and Safety Beach.

Southern Peninsula News 11 January 2023 PAGE 25 LETTERS Letters - 300 words maximum and including full name, address and contact number - can be sent to The News, PO Box 588, Hastings 3915 or emailed to: team@mpnews.com.au
Keith Platt Pictures: Gary Sissons

An extraordinary positon – Has Frankston lost the High School?

Compiled by Cameron McCullough SUPPORTERS of the High School movement received an unpleasant shock at the Council meeting last Friday when Cr. Oates announced that he with Crs. Mason and Wells, acting as a sub-committee, had offered the Frankston Tennis Club the choice of two sites for new courts – one being in the park and the other on the site suggested for a High School in the old cricket reserve.

Cr. McCulloch: You are quite satisfied that the High School has been lost?

Cr. Gray contended that the top end of the park was an ideal spot for tennis, croquet and bowling green.

Cr. Wells: The Tennis Club can take their choice.

Cr. Gray: Some people talk about establishing markets on the old cricket ground, so that would not be a good place for a tennis court.

Cr. Oates said the old cricket ground had been offered to the tennis people after the letter from the Lands Department had been received withdrawing the offer of three acres for the High School.

The letter referred to was from the Under Secretary for Lands, in reference to the proposed High School on old cricket ground, Frankston, stating that as the Education Department was not prepared to accept an area of less than 30 acres for High School purposes, the offer by the Minister of Lands of 3 acres of the reserve for building site, with a limited use of the balance of the area for sports purposes, was now withdrawn.

Cr. Gray asked what had been done in connection with the alternative site offered to the Education Department?

Cr. Mason said he had written asking

for the Education Department’s reply re the land on the other side of Hastings Road, but no reply had been received.

Cr. Gray said the decision of the recent public meeting was that if the Department declined to accept the alternate site a referendum should be taken on the question of giving the old cricket ground.

That decision of the people should be given effect to.

It was resolved that the High School committee be requested to at once write the Education Department asking for a definite reply regarding the alternate site.

The report of the sub-committee was not received. On the other hand there was no comment on the action of the Frankston councillors in offering the High School site to the tennis club.

It would be strange indeed if the people of Frankston calmly view the passing of this land without a strenuous kick.

Cr. Oates contended that the proper site for the High School is the land referred to as the alternate site, beyond the Hastings Road.

The Education Department has undertaken to give Frankston a High School if the old cricket reserve is made available. If this land is not given freely, Frankston will not get its school.

Now then, what are the people of Frankston going to do about it?

The “Standard’s” advice is to take a referendum of the people immediately. Convince the Minister of Lands that the great majority of the people are prepared to give the old cricket reserve and then if Mr. Oman still contends that Mr. Joseph McComb is the sort of “citizen” who requires “protection,” let the question be taken to Parliament.

As Cr. Gray stated on Friday: “If one

man in the community can prevent progress in the face of the rest of the people it is time the law was amended”.

Have the people of Frankston got a kick left, or are they going to quietly submit to the loss of their High School?

***

WHAT might have been a disastrous fire near Frankston was prevented by the prompt action of Mr. James Bradbury of The Fernery.

He saw a cigarette thrown into the grass from a passing motor car, but running to the spot with a portable spray pump he subdued the flames.

***

MANY Melbourne people will recall, and always with great respect, the name of the late Hon. James Campbell – one of Victoria’s most respected citizens in the early eighties – and who then occupied the position of Postmaster-General for Victoria.

It is over thirty years ago that Mr. Campbell, upon returning from a world tour gave a public lecture in the Melbourne Town Hall.

Mr. Campbell said that after his many travels he was convinced that Australia was destined to be the most valuable part of the British Empire.

Sydney might be regarded as the “Washington”, but Melbourne owing to its central position and equable climate, must in the future be the New York of Australia.

He dwelt upon the extensive water frontages around Port Phillip Bay, and so close to the city, but particularly referred to the finest stretch of bathing beach in the world, namely, that portion for ten miles length between Mordialloc and Frankston, where the sand is as sugar and the water as clear as gin.

Mr. Campbell was enthusiastic when he predicted what a great asset this safe

bathing area would be to the future generation.

He spoke more truly than he knew, but at that time could not anticipate the advantages of the creation of a faultless roadway brought into existence by the motor car, and also the benefits arising from fast electric trains, water service and electric light.

All these advantages are within reach of the family, who, for moderate means, can enjoy a seaside home within 20 miles of Melbourne.

We understand that on Saturday, the 20th of January, the Beach Estate in to be sold by public auction at Carrum, in allotments having a frontage of sixty feet each to the main Nepean Road, and also to the beach.

As this property lies immediately north of the Patterson River, with its outlet to the sea at Carrum, the public have long waited for this subdivision. The future value of these lots must be very great.

***

TYABB NOTES: The erection of two danger sign posts on the Melbourne Road, near the intersection with the Mornington Road, removes a long-felt want.

This should help to avert accidents, as previously some motor cars and motor cycles used to travel over the Mornington Road crossing at an alarming rate.

Under the former existing conditions there would have been a dangerous accident sooner or later.

***

LIGHT MANAGER’S

ELECTRIC

REPORT: Mr. D. J. Quartermain (manager electric light) reported at last Friday’s. Council meeting as follows: For the month of December I have completed 26 new installations in the

Henley system for the sum of £201/0/6, also connected 46 new consumers to the supply.

***

DISASTER befell Francis George Luttgens, boatman, of Mordialloc, when he put out to sea in heavy weather yesterday afternoon in his motor boat. He was alone in the boat.

After leaving the shelter of the breakwater at the mouth of Mordialloc Creek, the boat ran into the full force of a strong wind, and was buffeted by heavy waves.

Before Luttgens could run to shelter his boat was picked up by an exceptionally violent sea and thrown against the side of the pier facing the breakwater.

Luttgens managed to regain control of the boat, but the heavy swell carried the anchor overboard.

His plight was watched by several spectators on the pier, who were horrified at seeing Luttgens overbalance and fall overboard whilst he was attempting to recover the anchor, the boat being struck by another big wave.

This wave carried Luttgens away from the boat, and he was unable to reach it again.

A life-belt kept on the pier was thrown to him, but he failed to grasp it, and was washed under.

Boats put out to his assistance, but he was swept away before they could reach him.

His body was recovered an hour later floating a mile and a half from the pier.

It was brought to the City Morgue last night.

***

From the pages of the Frankston and Somerville Standard, 10 & 12 Jan 1923

IN THE specialists HANDS

Run in to get the best walking shoes

ARE you an avid walker looking for a high-quality, reliable shoe to bring in the New Year? Look no further than Brooks Running!

At Bayside Shoes, they are excited to offer a wide range of Brooks orthotic friendly footwear to fit all of your exercise needs that offer a range of widths from 2E to 4E for men and women in their Ariel 20, Addiction-2, Dyad 11 and Beast orthotic friendly range of footwear.

One of the key benefits of Brooks Running shoes is their innovative Guide Rails technology. This unique feature delivers on-demand support, allowing your hips, knees, and joints to move naturally while still providing the support you need. Whether you just enjoy walking for exercise, the Guide Rails technology helps to reduce the risk of injury and keep you feeling comfortable on your feet.

In addition to their supportive design, Brooks Running shoes also offer soft cushioning to help absorb the impact of each step. This is especially important for walkers and runners who are looking to reduce the strain on their joints and muscles. With a variety of cushioning options to choose from, you can find the perfect level of support for your unique needs.

Brooks Running shoes are designed for an enhanced fit. Whether you need a wide fit or a more snug fit, these shoes are designed to provide a secure and comfortable fit for all types of feet. The wide fit options, ranging from 2E to 4E, are especially helpful for people with wider feet who often have trouble finding shoes that fit properly.

So why wait?

Visit Bayside Shoes and browse the selection of comfort, orthotic friendly and fashionable footwear to find the perfect pair for you. The experienced staff can help you find the right fit and style for your unique needs. They are located at 103 Railway Parade, Seaford (cnr Clovely Pde) with ample free parking and wheelchair access.

View the website www.baysideshoes.com. au or call 9785 1887 if you are looking for the availability of a specific type or brand of footwear.

PAGE 26 Southern Peninsula News 11 January 2023 BAYSIDESHOES.COM.AU I 9785 1887 I 103 RAILWAY PARADE, SEAFORD SHOES BAYSIDE THE ‘LARGEST’ SHOE STORE ON THE PENINSULA RECOMMENDED BY PODIATRISTS. INSTORE NOW! SUPERIOR CUSHIONING. SUPERIOR SUPPORT. FEEL THE DIFFERENCE! 100 YEARS AGO THIS WEEK...

Heel pain in the morning

YOU’VE just started putting in the extra miles, walking or running to get fit, and suddenly putting weight on the base of the foot, near the heel makes it ache, and makes more training a painful prospect.

That sharp pain in your heel can be a symptom of plantar fasciitis, a condition of the connective plantar fascia tissue in your foot, and traditionally very difficult to treat. Physiotherapist Sienna Wills says Plantar Fasciitis is an overuse injury that can feel as though you have a pebble in your shoe.

At Back In Motion Balnarring, we have several solutions for this condition. Firstly, it is important to look at your whole lower limb biomechanics. As a result, we can work on your strength and flexibility in your leg and foot, prescribe orthotics, tape and teach taping, and use massage and ultrasound to reduce inflammation. We have a unique way of mobilizing your foot and teaching “foot core stability” to reduce pressure on the plantar fascia.

Apart from the above solutions, there is a newer healing technology that is making a profound difference to Plantar fasciitis sufferers.

Practice owner and physiotherapist, Paul Rowson says shockwave therapy is often useful, because the Plantar fascia is a connective tissue, not a muscle. “It puts a significant shockwave through the tissues you apply it to,” Mr Rowson says. “It is a pressure wave which brings blood flow to the area. Tendons and connective tissue do not have much blood supply and can take a long time to heal. Shockwave artificially stimulates the healing of the tendon”.

Shockwave therapy can also be used on Achilles tendonitis, tennis and golfer’s elbow, and rotator cuff tendon problems, and is usually most effective on long term chronic problems, rather than acute injuries.

Both physios say that Shockwave is not the first line of treatment for injured patients. Physiotherapy and graded exercise are more likely in the first instance. For more stubborn conditions, shockwave has shown good results in other Back In Motion clinics. “The evidence at the moment suggests between three to five treatments are required, but most people should see an improvement within three sessions. It has a 90% success rate,”Ms Wills says.

The Shockwave therapy is administered for a three-minute period to the affected area during consecutive weekly appointments. “It is a bit of an uncomfortable sensation,”Ms Wills says, “like most physio hands-on treatments with a little discomfort during the treatment.”

Mr Rowson says,” After each session, most people get a significant reduction of pain and symptoms. Long term it stimulates healing, short term it reduces pain.”

“Probably the best thing is, the effects are long lasting. It stops a lot of people having more invasive things like surgery or injections. The treatment is considered safe, but can produce skin reddening or bruising, short term pain, and cannot be used on people taking blood thinning medications or with bleeding disorders.”

“It is important to know that shock wave has a long-term effect. Most of the time you have good outcomes without having to do further treatment.” says Mr Rowson.

Back in Motion is at 6/2-8 Russell Street, Balnarring. www.backinmotion.com.au/balnarring

Southern Peninsula News 11 January 2023 PAGE 27 IN THE specialists HANDS Call 5983 1021 or book online for your Back In Motion Balnarring 6/2-8 Russell Street backinmotion.com.au/balnarring Don’t let tendon pain stop you in your tracks Up to 90% success rate # | Non invasive therapy Radial Shockwave therapy Clinically proven* to help these conditions: • Heel pain (plantar fasciitis and Achilles tendinopathy) • Tennis & golfers elbow • Patella tendinopathy • Frozen shoulder • Rotator cuff tendinopathy with calcification • Hip bursitis • Shin splints and heel spurs # Am J Sports Med 2007; 35:972 * lnt J Surg 2015; 24:113-222 ^ Int J Surgery 2015; 24:207-9 Free Initial Assessment
Pictured right: Physiotherapist, Sienna Wills. Photo: Yanni
PAGE 28 Southern Peninsula News 11 January 2023 PUZZLE ZONE ACROSS 1. In similar fashion 5. Bee nest 7. India/China continent 8. Sprang (from) 9. Barons & dukes 12. Blind alley (4,3) 15. Non-intellectual 19. Legendary 21. Sang alpine-style 22. Canada’s ... Scotia 23. Social misfit 24. Monday to Friday DOWN 1. Ascertains 2. Electronic message 3. Objects 4. Pass (of time) 5. Stacked 6. Curled (of smoke) 10. Make (beer) 11. On any occasion 12. Droplets on lawn 13. Zone 14. Tea, ... Grey 15. Tripoli native 16. Slay by guillotine 17. Criminal 18. High standards 19. Soft confection 20. Filleted Puzzles supplied by Lovatts Publications Pty Ltd www.lovattspuzzles.com See page 31 for solutions. proudly presented by SATURDAY FEBRUARY 4 @ VILLAGE GREEN ROSEBUD $10PP GENERAL ENTRY TICKETS VIA PENINSULAFILMFESTIVAL.COM.AU GATES OPEN AT 5PM FILMS START AT 7PM FOOD TRUCKS | LIVE MUSIC BEER & WINE | NO BYO Woodleigh School Rosebud Plaza | Arthurs Seat Eagle Peninsula Hot Springs Peninsula Cinemas | Blackmagic Design FilmINK OzFlix GRANGER Estate Agents MEDIA PARTNER FESTIVAL SUPPORTERS PLATINUM PARTNERS FESTIVAL PARTNERS

From Hero to Zero – Great Dining Debacles

IT seemed so innocent. A simple email arrived in my inbox without warning or fanfare. Little did I know that it was a veritable poison pill whose sole purpose was to heap shame and ignominy on me like I was a nature strip and they were seeking to dispose of their hard rubbish after two years of lockdowns. Put simply, it was a lot. And to think, it started with a dinner at a swanky Melbourne restaurant.

I suffer a severe form of imposter syndrome. In fact, my condition is so acute that I feel like a fraud even having imposter syndrome. It means that when I go out to a fancy-pants restaurant for a special occasion, I can never quite get over the feeling that I don’t belong there and that all the staff and the other patrons know it too. I don’t know whether it’s because I lack experience or because I always insist on wearing fly fishing wader pants when I eat out since it’s so much easier to mop up the inevitable spillage; I just never really fit in.

Like any good imposter, I like to do my best. When ordering from the menu, I always try to pronounce the words if not correctly then, at least, convincingly. In this case, the menu was in Italian (except for the word ‘menu’ itself which is of French origin) and I was determined to do it justice. But before I knew it, my lips were tripping over syllables and consonants resulting in the kind of heinous alphabet soup that, for sure, was not featured on the menu. To seem even more genuine, there may also have been hand gestures on my part, which I now concede were regrettable.

But despite the fact that I was something of a fraud, we had a really tremendous night. The food was exquisite and there was something quite glorious about the very fact of being in a restaurant at all. We had a wonder-

ful time, and spilled out into the street, happy and content. Then the email arrived.

The email came from the fancy restaurant. It included a heart-warming message, thanking us for dining with

them and hoping that we enjoyed our recent dining experience. Then they sunk the boot in. The email went on to say, ‘You’ve just earned 0 points’. The zero was bolded just to drive the point home. Granted, I had no idea when I went there that by chowing down on their food, there were points up for grabs, but now that I do, I really want some. I’m even prepared to return the bread in exchange for points, if that helps. But bread or no bread, it seems our attendance wasn’t enough to render us ‘point worthy’.

It was strange, I thought. On the one hand, they were emailing me to thank us for dining at their restaurant while, at the same time, refusing to recognize us by giving us zero points. My first instinct was to demand answers. But then I paused and thought better of it. Perhaps, I reasoned, it was better not to know why I’d been denied points.

I could imagine it – me, pleading my case in a lengthy email and them, in an equally loquacious reply, revealing the depravity that led to me having my points withheld. ‘Sorry sir’, the response would begin. ‘We’ve recently learned that two days after you dined at our high-end restaurant, you purchased a three-piece feed from something called “KFC” and, as a result, you have been disqualified. Goodbye.’ It could have been so much worse. If they’d been aware of the number of times I’ve devoured an entire box of barbecue shapes on a Friday night and called that ‘dinner’, I doubt I’d have ever been permitted to set foot in the joint to begin with. I’d have been removed forcibly if they’d known how often I’d ordered an ‘Aussie’ from the

pizzeria because I truly, genuinely believe that egg and shredded ham belong together. The less said about all the times as a kid (and, also, possibly not as a kid) I ate Nutella from the jar using only my finger, the better. Forget points. Had they known about the ‘Nutella fiasco’, I’d have been banned for life.

Then, unbelievably, it got worse. This was not the first time we’d gone to this very fancy Melbourne restaurant. In fact, we’d gone there almost exactly twelve months earlier to celebrate the same very important occasion. This, I feel, makes us regulars. But despite this, having now told me that my attendance had just earned me ‘zero’ points, the email went on to say that this would be added to my current balance of ‘zero points’.

Not only were they refusing to recognize that I’d been there this week, they were now asserting that I’d never been there.

Ultimately, I feel the fault may be mine. When they served us the artisan bread, I should not have sent back the butter and demand a tub of ‘Flora’ instead. When the scallops arrived, I should have restrained myself from requesting a potato cake. And when my exquisite spaghetti marinara appeared, I should not have demanded a bottle of White Crow tomato sauce. Be that as it may, I regret nothing. Eating out is not just a matter of ‘what’ or ‘where’ but also ‘who’. And in terms of the ‘who’, I couldn’t have been happier. That, after all, is what counts. And with that said, I feel I’ve made my (zero) points. stuart@stuartmccullough.com

SUMMER EXHIBITIONS AT MPRG

19 February,

Regional Gallery has a great mix of exhibitions and events. Julian Opie is a major international artist whose work often depicts figures and landscapes reduced to their essential outlines and flat colours fields.

Judith Alexandrovics is a Melbourne artist whose oeuvre spans the decades since the early 1970s until 2019. MPRG’s current exhibition draws these two artists together so that visitors can see common threads throughout their work.

Exhibition curator Angie Taylor says, ‘Both Opie and Alexandrovics create a snapshot of people in unremarkable moments such as walking through the city, making their way to work, waiting for the tram or train, walking or waiting with an anonymous group of others. It is a fascinating portrayal of being in the presence of a group but not known to each other.’

MPRG also has some fantastic collection works on display by G.W. Bot, Locust Jones and David Larwill, as well as Front Beach, Back Beach, a recent public art project that has been brought indoors for visitors to see.

They have an extensive program of school holiday workshops available, including specialist workshops for VCE students to inspire them for the year ahead. Flinders artist Vera Moller will do a workshop with VCE students on how to create small sculptural works on 24 January.

There’s also a general public talk with Vera Moller coming up in early February and an artist talk with Amanda Shone and SOLTICE piano trio performance in the gallery on 18 January. Head to their website to find out more about exhibitions and events.

Image: Front Beach, Back Beach install view, Photo: Mark Ashkanasay

Southern Peninsula News 11 January 2023 PAGE 29 COLLECTION+ Judith Alexandrovics /Julian Opie FREE ENTRY Open Tuesday–Sunday 11am–4pm EXHIBITIONS / ARTIST TALKS WORKSHOPS / KIDS PROGRAMS ONLINE ACTIVITIES AND MORE Civic Reserve, Dunns Rd, Mornington mprg.mornpen.vic.gov.au Julian Opie Walking in the rain, Seoul 2015 colour screenprint ed. 11/50 National Gallery of Victoria UNTIL 19 FEBRUARY 2023 CURATED BY ANGIE TAYLOR MORNINGTON PENINSULA REGIONAL GALLERY
THE MEANING OF EXISTENCE... AND OTHER SHORT STORIES
UNTIL Mornington Peninsula
PAGE 30 Southern Peninsula News 11 January 2023 ADVERTISERS in this section are qualified practitioners and offer nonsexual services. V Massage Therapists Motoring Buy, & Sell in our section of Network Classifieds. CONCRETE SPECIALISTS PTY LTD Peter Sharp Specialising in: 12428296-ACM40-19 V Concrete Products & Services ADVERTISERS PLEASE NOTE Anyone advertising a puppy, dog, kitten or cat in Victoria for sale or re-homing will need a source number from the Pet Exchange Register and a microchip identification number. It is now an offence to advertise unless the source number and microchip identification number is included in the advertisement or notice. For further information, call 136 186 or visit animalwelfare.vic.gov.au 12423634-SN31-19 ESCORTS R US Ladies Welcome. Mention this ad for $10 discount New Ladies from 5pm www.escortsrus.com.au 9775 3210 swa224c 12577486-AV46-22 V Adult Services V Pets & Services General Classifieds www.networkclassifieds.com.au NEED NEW STAFF? Fill your position online 12565959-HC35-22 Gutter Vacuum Cleaning Specialists Servicing the Mornington Peninsula Best Price Guarantee Call 0478 161 993 12561461-DL32-22 RESIDENTIAL | COMMERCIAL | RENTALS Find your Local Professionals in our Trades & Services section of Network Classifieds. CALL 1300 666 808 ADVERTISE with us and get better results Vacuum Gutter Cleaning | Mornington Peninsula Contact us on 0418 312 121 or info@guttersuncluttered.com.au 12539469-AV10-22 V Guttering CHEAP CHEAP CHEAP Mulch For Sale Ph Graham 0407 357 927 12337429-CG06-17 V Tree Lopping/Surgery Bayline Fencing 0403 866 624 1209702-LB49-15 V Fencing & Gates ROCKHARD CONCRETING AND SEALING SERVICES Don’t replace your old concrete –we can repair and reseal in any colour of your choice. • All types of concrete work done. • Reasonable rates. • Pensioner discounts. • Small site cleans. • FREE colour with every job. • Environmentally friendly. 0412 588 130 Call now for an obligation free quote 12551105-AI21-22 V Concrete Products & Services • Guttering Replacements • Downpipes • 20 Colours • Quality Workmanship • All Work Guaranteed • Old Guttering Taken Away • Free Quotes ANDY 0414 477 121 GUTTERING 12464927-SG42-20 By Horizon Plumbing Pty Ltd V Roofing SANNY EXCAVATION • Excavation work • Earth moving • Landscaping • Land clearing • Small site cleans • Reasonable rates • Pensioner Discounts apply •Small machine for easy access Call 0412 588 130 Flat fixed rate 12549038-JC19-22 Russell 0418 338 648 45 years experience Free quotes Bathroom Renovations 12432016-CG47-19 V Excavators V Bathroom & Kitchens GAS APPLIANCE SERVICING CARBON MONOXIDE TESTING Colin Kelly 0427 314 570 colinkellygas@gmail.com KELLY’S GAS & PLUMBING Lic. 16546 12423915-CG33-19 V Plumbing 12584572-MS02-23 SENIOR MECHANIC The Company A fantastic opportunity awaits a motivated person to join our golf course team. The National Golf Club, situated on the beautiful Mornington Peninsula, is a world class club boasting four spectacular golf courses over two sites. The Role Based at our maintenance facility located in Cape Schanck you will be responsible for the maintenance of our extensive fleet of machinery. The hours of work are Monday to Friday with some weekend work required. Our fleet includes: • Toro commercial mowers • Modern spray equipment • Kubota and New Holland tractors •Small earthmoving equipment – Hitachi excavator & Caterpillar skid steer • Small engine machinery – four and two stroke Key Responsibilities We are looking for a qualified mechanic who is motivated, committed and reliable with the ability to work autonomously. Communication with the superintendents and course maintenance staff is also an important part of your role. In addition, you will be required to: • Work closely with the course maintenance team •Carry out repairs and maintenance of all the equipment that is used on a daily basis • Ensure maintenance records are up to date •Ensure the workshop and maintenance facility are safe, clean and organised • Understand and comply with Health & Safety regulations • Undertake basic fabrication of new items • Set up equipment for use during course renovations Required skills • Ability to diagnose issues and repair petrol anddiesel machinery • Ability to find and fix machinery electrical faults • Able to utilise welding skills We offer A position in a clean, safe, friendly and supportive team environment. Discounts on retail and clubhouse purchases and access to enjoy playing golf on our courses. A full uniform will be provided, including all the safety and personal protective equipment that your role requires. Tools and equipment will also be provided. 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Goulding thinks Langy can lift

SOCCER

CALLUM Goulding has high expectations of what Langwarrin can achieve this year in NPL2.

And the midfielder doesn’t buy into talk of 2022 being a disappointing season.

“From the outside it may have looked like we didn’t have a good season but we drew eight or nine games – something ridiculous like that – and if you win some of them it’s a whole new season altogether and people are probably not talking about us the way they were last season,” Goulding said.

Much hype surrounded Langwarrin heading into last season with the club eventually finishing seventh in a 12team league.

That’s changed this year with NPL2 now consisting of 14 teams contesting a 26-match season and Goulding offers Langy fans a positive outlook.

“There’s no point going into a league as competitive as NPL2 if you don’t expect to do well.

“At the same time we’re not putting pressure on ourselves to achieve anything in particular but the standards have been set by the coaching staff and by the boys at training.

“Everyone seems really focussed on doing the business on the pitch.

“Not that I’ve been training as I’m struggling with a niggle at the moment but from what I’ve seen when doing my rehab and having a nosey at what’s going on all the boys are working really hard which is good.”

Goulding turns 25 next month and has an impressive football résumé.

His junior career involved spells with Mornington, Langwarrin and Peninsula Strikers before accepting an offer to join Victoria’s National Training Centre program.

From there he signed with Melbourne Victory and his four seasons with the A-League giant were highlighted by winning promotion from NPL1 East in 2015, being in the matchday squads against touring sides Juventus and Atletico Madrid and being selected in 2016 to attend a 23-player Young Socceroos training camp.

In 2018 he agreed terms with then newly promoted NPL2 East side Langwarrin but left midway through the season and made 12 appearances with Box Hill United.

Scott Miller’s appointment as Langy

boss for the 2019 season played an important part in Goulding’s return but during that season he had a brief stint with NPL powerhouse Bentleigh Greens before heading to Lawton Park a third time.

“My two-week ‘loan’ spell at Bentleigh didn’t work out,” he said with a giggle.

“I spoke to Scott and said it wasn’t happening the way I was told it was going to happen and I needed to be playing not sitting on the bench so I decided to come back.”

He’s not the only Goulding welcomed back to Langy with open arms as younger brother Luke has returned from a couple of seasons with Mornington.

“Luke was young when he left Langy and had a couple of good seasons at Mornington.

“This season he was really strong from what I saw.

“He fancied having a crack at a higher level again and Scott and Jamie (Skelly, assistant coach) reached out to him and told him to come down and to see how he goes.

“They didn’t put pressure on him to sign but just to train with us for a bit and he did well so they signed him and it’s good to have him back.”

The Gouldings are expected to have major roles to play in Langwarrin’s upcoming season and Luke at least should be in the thick of the action on Friday night against Oakleigh Cannons.

Langy has set a testing pre-season program having lined up games against some NPL heavyweights before the league season kicks-off in mid-February.

Here is the club’s pre-season schedule: Friday 13 January: v Oakleigh Cannons, Lawton Park, 7.30pm seniors (U21s v South Melbourne, Lawton Park 7pm); Tuesday 17 January: v Dandenong Thunder, Lawton Park, 7.30pm seniors, 7pm U21s; Saturday, 21 January: Steve Wallace Cup, Lawton Park; Saturday 28 January: v Bentleigh Greens, Kingston Heath Soccer Complex, 10am seniors; Saturday 4 February: v Boroondara Eagles, Lawton Park, 5pm seniors, 7pm U21s; Tuesday 9 February: v Doveton, Lawton Park, 7.30pm seniors & U21s.

In State 1 news Mornington has signed tall central defender Travis Trent-Hatton from NPL2 side Manningham United Blues.

Although Trent-Hatton has also played in midfield and up front the Seagulls can now boast the twin towers of the competition with Trent-Hatton likely to line-up alongside Josh Heaton in the club’s new central defensive combination.

Trent-Hatton trained with Mornington and Beaumaris prior to Christmas before settling on the Seagulls.

Liam Quinn from Bentleigh Greens is another new signing.

He links up with former Greens teammate Brady Pollard and is vying for the right back role.

Mornington gaffer Adam Jamieson has confirmed that star striker Josh Hine is on the move.

Hine has been training with Langwarrin but it’s understood that Doveton is among a number of clubs who have approached the former Salford City forward.

Midfielder Damien Peters has retired due to work commitments while veteran striker Wayne Gordon remains a Doveton target.

Midfielder Kane Bentley is on the comeback trail from an ACL injury.

“We hope to get Kane sorted when we get back (to training) and I’ll be disappointed if we can’t get him,” Jamieson said.

In State 2 news Skye United gets its pre-season match schedule underway when it again competes in the Steve Wallace Cup at Lawton Reserve on Saturday 21 January. Its other games are: Tuesday 24 January: v Langwarrin U21s, Lawton Reserve, 7.30pm; Saturday 28 January: v Collingwood, venue TBA, 1pm & 3pm; Saturday 4 February: v White Star Dandenong, venue TBA, 1pm & 3pm; Tuesday 7 February: v Bayside Argonauts, venue TBA, 7.30pm; Saturday 11 February: v Pakenham Utd, IYU Reserve, 12 noon & 2pm; Wednesday 15 February: v Endeavour Utd, Reema Reserve, 7.30pm; Saturday 18 February: v Baxter, Baxter Park, 1pm & 3pm.

In State 4 news Liam Baxter has quit Baxter and signed with NPL3 outfit Beaumaris.

The journeyman striker was touted as a signing coup when he arrived at Baxter Park from Frankston Pines in September but a few weeks later he was on the move again.

Baxter will be joined at Beaumaris by ex-Pines teammate Savenaca Baledrokadroka.

The 23-year-old Fiji international midfielder agreed terms before Christmas.

Both Baxter and Baledrokadroka link up once more with ex-Pines coach Kevin “Squizzy” Taylor now assistant to Dave Gibson at Beaumaris.

State 4 rival Chelsea has high hopes for the upcoming season and its preseason schedule includes the following games:

Saturday 28 January: v Peninsula Strikers, Centenary Park, 1pm & 3pm;

Saturday 4 February: v Casey Panthers, Prospect Hill Reserve, 1pm & 3pm; Friday 24 February: v Monbulk Rangers, Monbulk Regional Soccer Facility, 6.30pm & 8.30pm; Thursday 9 March: v Aspendale Stingrays, Edithvale Recreation Reserve, 6.30pm & 8.30pm.

In State 5 news Seaford United finally named Paul Williams as its new senior coach.

He has had a long association with the club both in a playing and coaching capacity and pre-season training gets underway this week.

“We’ve got a few players in the pipeline but at the moment let’s see who rocks up and go from there,” Williams said.

“My first priority is putting two teams on the park but with the calibre of player I’ve been talking to I think we can become successful.”

Seaford will face Boronia in a friendly at North Seaford Reserve on Saturday 21 January at 12 noon and 2pm.

That’s because the club won’t compete in the Wallace Cup for the first time since the annual event’s inception.

State 5 rival Mount Eliza has signed goalkeeper Sam Green and midfielder Michael Clarke.

“Sam is from White Star Dandenong and he’s a major signing for us,” Mount Eliza head coach Bryce Ruthven said.

“He was the standout keeper in State 5 South last season and I have no doubt he’ll replicate that form in a Mount Eliza jersey.

“Michael has been signed from Baxter and he’ll help mentor the younger boys on the pitch given he’s won State 5 with Somerville.

“Both signings adhere to our recruitment strategy of bringing back local players to play for a new peninsula State League team.”

Here is Mount Eliza’s pre-season schedule:

Friday 13 January: v Lilydale Montrose Utd, Monterey Reserve, 7pm & 8.30pm; Saturday 21 January: Steve Wallace Cup, Lawton Park; Wednesday 25 January: v East Kew, Monterey Reserve, 6:30pm & 8:30pm; Saturday 11 March: v Knox United, Parkridge Reserve, 1pm & 3pm.

Other games have been arranged against Mount Waverley (Saturday 28 January), Old Melburnians (Saturday 4 February) and Ballarat (Saturday 4 March).

Check social media to confirm venues and kick-off times.

Southern Peninsula News 11 January 2023 PAGE 31
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Great expectations: Langwarrin midfielder Callum Goulding expects his side to do well this season in an expanded NPL2. Picture: Darryl Kennedy

We prepare for power outages in extreme weather. You can too.

Make a plan and know what to do in a power outage this summer.

We’ve all seen the damage extreme weather can cause – whether it’s rising flood waters inundating homes to strong winds bringing down massive trees and powerlines. It’s why electricity distributor United Energy is reminding households, business owners and visitors to the Mornington Peninsula to know what to do if extreme weather affects power supplies this summer.

“While extreme events can happen at any time of the year, it’s more likely in summer when storms, lightning, high winds and heat can lead to power outages,” United Energy’s Head of Customer Experience, Adam Nason, said.

“Power outages affect everyone differently. Cars being trapped in garages with an electric door is a common one we hear. Phones running out to charge and frustrations with trying to keep the kids entertained without a mobile device is another. Either way we know it can be incredibly inconvenient.

“We encourage everyone to make preparing for power outages part of any emergency plan.”

United Energy works year-round inspecting and maintaining the electricity network to keep it reliable. Each year, United Energy conducts a significant asset inspection program and uses a combination of helicopter and ground-based LiDAR inspections to monitor vegetation.

“We always prepare for major weather by mobilising additional crews and resources so we can respond quickly and minimise the time customers are without supply, this includes over the holiday period,” Adam said.

Over the past 12 months, United Energy has upgraded the local network, upgrading zone substations and expanding smart innovative

equipment such as Early Fault Detectors on the Peninsula, which allow crews to find and repair defects before they become a fault.

“We do everything we can to keep electricity safe and reliable for all of our customers, which is especially important during the summer months when people rely on electricity more than ever.” Adam said.

“If there is an event causing an unplanned power outage, then we appreciate the cooperation of customers in alerting us to problems on our network.”

“The faster we can identify issues like trees on our power lines or cross arms or other infrastructure loose on poles, the faster we can respond.”

Look after your health – particularly if you rely on life support equipment and need a back-up plan

Stay connected – by having mobile phones and laptop computers charged to stay connected with family and friends

Have back-up energy ready – like batteries, lamps and barbeques and have your eskies ready

Stay up to date – visit our website to choose your preferences for getting notifications from United Energy about power supplies

PAGE 32 Southern Peninsula News 11 January 2023
Simple steps customers can take to prepare for power outages include:
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