Star Weekly - Wyndham - 19th June 2024

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Brickfest returns

The work of Wyndham’s LEGO aficionados will be on display at the end of the month, with the fourth annual Wyndham Brickfest to be held on June 29 and 30.

The competition, which raises funds for local health initiatives, will take place in the library at Hoppers Crossing Secondary College, with a range of prizes across a range of categories on offer.

Wyndham Brickfest president Andrew Elsbury explained how the competition works.

“People bring along their creations and the collections that they’ve got,” he said.

“They might have some vintage LEGO or a certain type of LEGO they’ve been collecting over the years.”

Mr Elsbury said the competition was open to people of all ages, with children particularly encouraged to get involved.

“We encourage creativity and technical know how of people with varying abilities and model sizes,” he said.

“It’s not about how much LEGO you’ve got, but how you use it.”

Money raised from competition and event entry, a raffle and the sale of special Wyndham Brickfest Bricks will go towards general health initiatives in Wyndham rather than a specific cause. Entries close on Wednesday, June 26, and can be made at www.

Wyndham housing target

Wyndham will swell by another 120,00 new homes by the middle of the century after the state government announced its proposed 2051 housing target on Sunday.

Under the draft plan, two million homes would be built in metropolitan Melbourne and another almost 500,000 spread across the regions.

Melton will absorb the most new dwellings of the outer ring areas with 132,000, followed by Wyndham, Casey (104,000), Hume (98,000) and Whittlesea (87,000).

Some 139,800 new dwellings would be constructed in the City of Greater Geelong,

46,900 within the Ballarat City Council area and 37,500 in Greater Bendigo City.

The City of Melbourne would host an extra 134,000 homes.

Premier Jacinta Allan said Victoria has the largest annual population growth of all Australian states and needs more than two million additional homes by the 2050s.

“There are parts of our city that have been locked up for too long,” Ms Allan told reporters at a press conference on Sunday.

The draft council housing targets are largely basedonaccesstojobs,transportandservices, the government said.

Opposition Leader John Pesutto claimed the idea of issuing the projections couldn’t be taken seriously.

“It’s taxing the life out of investment in residential construction,” he said.

The final council housing targets will be released by the end of 2024 following local government consultation.

Victoria’s metropolitan planning strategy, released in 2017, set a target for 70 per cent of new homes to be built in established suburbs by 2051, with the remaining 30 per cent in greenfield areas.

Since 2014, 56 per cent of new homes

delivered in Victoria have been in established areas.

In one of his final acts as premier, Daniel Andrews set a target to build 800,000 homes across Victoria over the next decade when announcing the government’s housing statement in September.

Latest Australian Bureau of Statistics data shows 11,071 homes were approved for construction in Victoria in the first three months of 2024, putting the state on track to approve fewer than 45,000 this year.

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Cooper, 7, with some of his LEGO creations he will enter in the annual Wyndham Brickfest on June 29 and 30. (Damjan Janevski) 413457_01

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Visit us at the nearby Westpac branch, Tenancy 65, Werribee Plaza Shopping Centre, Cnr Heaths Rd & Derrimut Rd Hoppers Crossing, VIC 3030

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of these ways to bank, please call 13 22 66. Things you should know: 1. Conditions, charges and other fees may apply. Accessibility support: If you are deaf and/or find it hard hearing or speaking on the phone, you can use the National Relay Service, registering at To find out more about our accessible products and services, visit © Bank of Melbourne - A Division of Westpac Banking Corporation ABN 33 007 457 141 AFSL and Australian credit licence 233714.

Discharging soap leaves a stain

AsoapandshampoomanufacturerinLaverton North has been fined nearly $10,000 by the Environment Protection Authority after it was found discharging its industrial wastewater into a nearby stormwater drain.

EPA officers, working with Greater Western Water, noticed murky, white coloured liquid in a stormwater drain during a visit to Greenleaf Cosmetics Australia Pty Ltd in Agosta Drive in May 2024.

The liquid was pouring into the stormwater drain from a hose connected to a nearby wastewater tank.

Industrial wastewater is supposed to be collected and disposed of to an appropriate facility.

“The only thing we want going down our stormwater drains is rainwater, certainly not wastewater that had been used in a soap making process,” EPA western metropolitan regional manager Steve Lansdell said.

“While the owner insisted it was a one-off incident by a casual worker, more than 1000 litres of the wastewater has been discharged. This kind of liquid is very likely to have an effect on our waterways and marine life.

“Every Victorian has a duty to act to prevent pollution and safeguard the environment. Greenleafwasclearlynotdoingso,andafineof $9616 is appropriate.”

It’s the second fine issued by the EPA to a Laverton North company this week.

On Monday, June 10, a recycling company that allowed dirt and debris to be tracked out of its yard and down the street was fined nearly $2000. Onesteel Recycling Pty Ltd, trading as InfraBuild, allowed mud, dirt and gravel to track beyond the boundary of their Fitzgerald Road site as trucks left.

Marissa wins award, now for gold

Former Wyndham boxer Marissa Williamson PohlmanwontheYarnStrongSistaIndigenous Achievement Award at the Victorian Young Achiever Awards on Friday night. With the Paris Olympics coming up, she hopes it’s just a precursor for much bigger success to come.

“Itgivesmealotofconfidence.It’sjustreally good heading into Paris,” said Williamson Pohlman of the award she received at a ceremony on Friday, June 14 at Sofitel Melbourne on Collins.

As well as her achievement of being Australia’s first female Indigenous Olympic

boxer, Williamson Pohlman was recognised for her work as a heritage policy officer, championing Indigenous rights, promoting cultural representation and overcoming personal and professional obstacles.

Even if she hadn’t won, Williamson Pohlman said the chance for a rare night out and a break from her gruelling pre-Olympic training regime was a reward in itself.

“It’s was nice just to get my makeup and hair done and feel like a regular person for a night,” she said.

“I’m training six days a week, 13 sessions a week, so it’s pretty full on.”

Given the scale of competition the former ManorLakesresidentwillbegoingupagainst,

it needs to be.

“It’s the best fighters in the world, each fight is going to be challenging,” said Williams Pohlman who will fight in the welterweight division in Paris next month.

Whatever her chances, she won’t be there just to make up the numbers.

“Athletes only see one colour and it’s gold. If you’re not going for gold then you probably shouldn’t be going.”

To support Marissa Williams Pohlman in her Olympic quest, donate at: https://www.

For sponsorship opportunities email:

“Infrabuildisawarethattheyhaveaproblem with escaping mud and wash water and while they have a street sweeper, they should have controls in place to ensure dirt never leaves the site in the first place,” EPA western metropolitan acting regional manager Sam Sparks said.

“Our officers attended the site in May 2024 and could see where the mud had tracked. A fine of $1923 will reinforce on them the need to takeactionandsendamessagetoallbusinesses that caring for the environment and acting to protect it, is everyone’s business.”


in Wyndham

Werribee Baptist Church is once again on the lookout for unwanted coats and blankets to give to the less fortunate, with its Warm-Up Wyndham campaign under way for 2024.

Last year, Warm-Up Wyndham resulted in more than 250 coats and jackets being donated to the church and then distributed to those in need.

With winter having well and truly arrived and homelessness and poverty a growing problem in the municipality, campaign organisers are hoping to at least match, if not, exceed last year’s effort.

Werribee Baptist Church lead Pastor Stan Richey said it was an opportunity for local residents to make a big difference through a small gesture.

“The Warm-Up Wyndham campaign exemplifies how local efforts can bring comfort and support to neighbours during difficult times,” Mr Richey said.

“ It’s a simple yet powerful way for residents to help others stay warm and safe this winter.”

Along with new or gently used coats and jackets, blankets can also be donated as part of Warm-Up Wyndham to provide shelter, warmth and comfort to the disadvantaged.

Items of all sizes can be donated at Werribee Baptist Church during Sunday service times or office hours throughout June. These items will then be collected by The Salvation Army and distributed to those most in need within the Wyndham community.

Those thinking of donating are encourage to only provide coats, jackets and blankets, with no other clothing items or linen being accepted. Locals can also contribute cash donations.

Wednesday, 19 June, 2024 WYNDHAM STAR WEEKLY 3 STARWEEKLY.COM.AU NEWS 12696646-FC25-24
Indigenous Olympic boxer, Marissa Williamson Pohlman, accepts the Yarn Strong Sista Indigenous Achievement Award on Friday June 14. (supplied)

Learner crashes SUV into house

An unsupervised learner driver with two children on board, was behind the wheel of an SUV which slammed into the side of a house in Truganina on Wednesday morning.

Emergency services were called to a home on Westmeadows Lane, near the intersection with Guthrie Drive, about 8.30am on June 12, where a Haval SUV had ploughed through a sidefenceandintothewallofthehouse having earlier struck two other vehicles.

The 31-year-old driver suffered an injured hand in the crash, but her two children aged 11 and 7, and the male occupant of the home were unhurt.

Police believe the incident began when the car hit two vehicles while making a right hand turn into Westmeadows Lane.

“That vehicle has then done a 180, she’s panicked and driven straight into the house,”

Acting Senior Sergeant Aaron Bryan told Channel 7. Homeowner Ari Rana narrowly avoided injury, having been in the living room only moments before the SUV smashed through the wall at high speed.

“It’s a shock, it’s a shock,” Mr Rana told reporters in the aftermath. “Nobody expects a car to come into the house and the house destroyed.”MrRanawastheonlypersonhome at the time of the crash, with his wife at work.

He said they would take time to decide

what to do with their home which had to be stabilised by emergency services workers after the SUV left a gaping hole in one of its walls.

We’ll see what happens after,” he said on Channel 7. “You can’t do much (now). What’s happened has happened.”

Acting Senior Sergeant Bryan said the incident could easily have been much worse.

“At 8.30am this morning the weather was quite wet, people were riding their bikes and children walking to school with their parents, so looking at what’s happened here today, we’re quite lucky that nothing more serious has happened here.”

It’s expected the driver of the SUV will face charges including careless driving.

VictoriawillbecomethefirstAustralian state to raise the age of criminal responsibility to 12 as long-awaited legislation arrives.

Premier Jacinta Allan and Youth Justice Minister Enver Erdogan announced the youth justice bill would be introduced to state parliament on Tuesday. The standalone bill lifts the age of criminal responsibility from 10 to 12.

“Ten and 11-year-olds don’t belong in the criminal justice system … they belong in schools,“ Ms Allan said.

Children as young as 10 can be charged, convicted and imprisoned in every Australian state and territory except the Northern Territory, which raised the age of criminal responsibly to 12 in August. The ACT passed legislation to raise the age to 14 by 2025 with some exceptions.

Tax cuts for every taxpayer

In 2023, the Victorian government committed to lifting the minimum age of criminal responsibility from 10 to 12 years, before raising it again to 14 by 2027 with some exceptions.

Attorney-General Jaclyn Symes said the government would seek for the change to take effect in 2025 despite previously flagging a start date of late-2024.

The bill would also lower the age of prosecution for recruiting children to commit crimes from 21 to 18, create a legislatedschemeforwarnings,cautions and diversions, codify the existing legal presumption of doli incapax and enable a two-year trial of electronic monitoring of youth offenders on bail. AAP

NAIDOC Week celebrations

Wyndham council is invites the community to join NAIDOC Week celebrations that will start with a flag raising ceremony on Monday July 8 . Wyndham mayor, Cr Jennie Barrera, said days of significance such as NAIDOC Week were important to celebrate as a community.

“Our First Nations days of commemoration and celebration touch on many issues,” she said. “It gives us an opportunity for respectful recognition, acknowledgement, and truth-telling of First Nations histories across Wyndham. Truth and empathy are important tools on the road to reconciliation. Today Wyndham has one of the largest Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander communities in the western region, with a rich and diverse history.”

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A grey Haval SUV captured before it smashed into a home in Truganina on Wednesday June 12. (supplied)

Super cycling Saturday

Thirty-eight lucky children scored new bikes at a special charity event in Hoppers Crossing on Saturday morning.

The Super Saturday event run by Variety –the Children’s Charity of Victoria was held at the at Anaconda store on Old Geelong Road on June 15.

The Super Saturday bike giveaway was part of Variety’s Bikes for Kids initiative which aims to deliver more than 350 bikes to disadvantaged kids across the state this year. Thanks to generous donors, the program has been able to provide individual grants for children aged 4-17 who do not own a working bike, as well as community grants for schools and groups in need.

“In the face of the cost-of-living crisis, many families are struggling more than ever, and children are missing out on essential joys such as owning a bike,” said a statement from Variety.

“Bike riding offers numerous benefits to children, including a means of transport, physical fitness, social inclusion, and the sheer freedom and fun of being outdoors.”

Along with providing an outlet for exercise and recreation, the statement said the new bikes would have a deeper meaning to those who received them.

“Thesebikesrepresentmorethanjustamode of transport; they symbolise independence, adventure, and a brighter future.”

The Variety Bikes for Kids appeal is ongoing and the charity is seeking donations so the hundreds of Victoria children waiting for a bike of their own, can receive one.

To donate, visit:

Royer, 8, from Broadmeadows with the new bike he received in Hoppers Crossing on Saturday. (supplied) 414357_01

Turn your olives into oil

Olives to Oil – the community-driven event that transforms neighbourhood olives into delicious extra virgin olive oil – is coming to Wyndham next weekend.

Sunday, June 23, is Olives to Oil festival day at Werribee Park Community Garden in Werribee South, with demonstration olive oil pressing, tastings and sales of offer, as well as as well as live music and food stalls and lots of free activities for the kids.

There will also be orchard tours from Werribee Park Heritage Orchard, an open garden tour, farm produce available for purchase, Werribee River Keepers, Mount Zero Olives stall and preserving demonstrations and workshops by Scott Hitchins on tree care (including olives).

The Olives to Oil program is delivered in partnership with CERES, My Smart Garden and Wyndham, Brimbank, Hobsons Bay and Maribyrnong councils.

The festival day follows the Olives to Oil harvesting day on June 2, where participants dropped off olives harvested from unused neighbourhood trees, at Werribee Community Farm. Thoseoliveswillbepressedandavailable for pick at the event on June 23, the culmination of an initiative Wyndham councillor Robert Szatkowski said had brought people across the western suburbs together.

“It’s a winning community project on so many levels,” Cr Satkowski said.

Tyre & Auto Service

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Young Einsteins wanted

Wyndham’s budding scientists and inventors will again have the chance to demonstrate their skills and ingenuity when the Young Scientist Competition returns in September.

Thesixthannualcompetitionispresentedby the VJ Academy, a not-for-profit organisation dedicated to promoting arts and science in Wyndham.

The VJ Academy’s Vijisha Venkatram urged students from across Wyndham to get involved.

“It‘s an open invitation to schools and studentsofWyndhamtohavetheirinventions and ideas showcased as part of the Wyndham Learning Festival,” Ms Venkatram said.

The competition on September 7 is open to students from year seven to 12, though Ms Venkatram said this was flexible.

“We’ve been including grade 6 students due to demand from students and parents,” she said.

Students can enter individually, in pairs or ingroupsofuptosix,withtheaimofinventing something that will help the community.

A carbon-dioxide capture plant, a hydraulic crane with electromagnet, a water filtration boat,ecohaveandrainfallmonitoringwebsite are just some of the inventions contestants have come up with in recent years.

Registrations for this year’s event are open until September 4 and contestants are required to provide the details of their project and then bring a scale model with them on the day of competition.

The Young Scientist Competition will be held at the Wyndham Tech School as part of the Wyndham Learning Festival.

Details: https://youngmindsofwyndham.

Cade Lucas


Barbershop arson

Two people are on the run after fleeing the scene of an arson attack which destroyed a Werribee barbershop on Monday morning. Emergency services responded to reports that a vehicle that had rammed into shops in Derwent Road, Werribee just after 1.30am on June 17. A further call from the shop owner stated the premises had also been fire bombed and the offenders had fled the scene. The fire was brought under control by 2.20am and the occupants had already evacuated the building safely. Police are currently investigating the fire and any witnesses are urged to contact Crime Stoppers on 1800 333 000 or www.

Carlton assault

Police are investigating an assault in Carlton on Sunday morning that left a Hoppers Crossing man injured. It is believed the 29-year-old Hoppers Crossing man was assaulted while trying to break-up a fight in Argyle Place South about 2.15am on June 16. He sustained a non-life-threatening injury. Two men who were victims of the initial fight refused to make statements about the incident. Ten people were arrested and later released pending further inquiries. Anyone with any information is urged to contact Crime Stoppers on 1800 333 000 or online at FOR BREAKING NEWS, VISIT Web:

Wyndham Star Weekly @starweeklynews @star_weekly


Star Weekly seeks an enthusiastic Full or Part Time sales executive to work across our print, digital, social and online platforms.

Star Weekly is an independently owned company which prides itself on its long history of community experience but also its investment in the future.

The successful applicant will need to possess good people skills to enable them to meet with local businesses to sell solutions through our advertising platforms to help promote their business.

Applicants will need their own reliable vehicle for which we will provide an allowance. The position is salaried, plus we offer an open ended commission scheme.

Send your application letter and resume to: Advertising Sales Manager, Mandy Clark

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... starts here 12681381-AP15-24 25 June 2024 – 2.00pm to 3.30pm Session details labourhireauthority. Register to attend Register for a free industry information session from Victoria’s Labour Hire Authority (LHA). Meat and poultry processing Labour hire information session • Businesses’ obligations under Victorian labour hire law This one-hour session will cover: • What to expect from an LHA site visit LHA’s recent and upcoming compliance and enforcement focus • LHA’s communication campaign for meat and poultry processing workers • Tools and resources to support businesses Protect your business and your workers If your business pays another company to provide staff in the meat or processing industries, you’re probably using labour hire services. Attend a free information session in Hoppers Crossing to understand your obligations under Victorian labour hire law. Under Victorian law, companies that provide these services must be licensed, to protect workers and improve the fairness and integrity of the labour hire industry. If you use an unlicensed labour hire provider, it could cost you – penalties of over $600,000 and disruption to your business.
if your company provides labour hire services, it’s important to understand and meet your licence obligations –to maintain your business, avoid penalties, and contribute to a fairer industry. Community Room 2, The Grange Community Centre 260-280 Hogans Rd, Hoppers Crossing VIC 3029 12696634-ET25-24
Anisha Anand competing in a previous edition of the Young Scientist Competition of Wyndham at Wyndham Tech School. (Damjan Janevski) 289683_06

Program is a knockout

There’s plenty of great writing about boxing, and there’s boxers who write, but the two pursuits are usually done independent of one another.

ButaprogramabouttolaunchinWyndham brings the two together as a way of dealing with trauma from sexual abuse.

Left Write Hook is a survivor-led charity founded by Footscray’s Donna Lyon – herself a victim of child sex abuse – that’s holding an eight-week program in Wyndham starting next month.

“The program is for survivors of child abuse and gendered violence to rewrite their narratives through writing and reclaim their bodies through trauma informed boxing,” said Ms Lyon of the program she began in 2019 and made into a charity in 2022.

She explained how Left Write Hook blends two very different pursuits.

“The first hour we spend writing and sharing and then in the second hour we move into learning the techniques of boxing,” said Ms Lyon, adding:

“It’s a way for people to locate a form of healthy aggression, build community and narrate their experiences.”

Ms Lyon said her own experience was proof of its benefits.

“Boxing has become a metaphor for my recovery and my life as a survivor,” she said.

“The positive effect that boxing has had on me, in terms of my overall health and wellbeing, has been phenomenal. I have met many other women like me and I have a strong desire to share stories of recovery, empowerment and hope, using writing and the sport of boxing to aid this.”

On top of her own anecdotal evidence, Ms Lyon conducted research with a psychologist

at the University of Melbourne that found combiningwritingandboxingreducedPTSD, depression and stress and increased personal agency, belonging and resilience.

Wyndham council has provided a grant to bring Left Write Hook to the municipality, which Ms Lyon said was very necessary.

“Wyndham has a high rate of family and domestic violence,” she said.

“We’re going to where we believe

communities need us.”

Left Write Hook will be held at Black Dog Box Fit in Hoppers Crossing from Saturday, July 20.

It’s recommended that people have existing mental health support in place before doing program.

Toregister,visit:https://www.leftwritehook. com/

Polly Parade work begins

Construction has begun on the $18 million development of Polly Parade Reserve in Tarneit.

Thedevelopmentofthereservewillbe executed across two overlapping stages.

Stage one will include three natural turf soccer fields with an overlaid cricket oval, cricket practice nets, six tennis courts, sports lighting, paths, landscaping, drainage, irrigation, and fencing.

Stage two of the open space will involve the construction of the sports pavilion, equipped with a social room, change rooms, storerooms, and a kiosk.

Stage one is expected to be completed by mid-2025 at which time stage two will commence.

Wyndham mayor Jennie Barrera said the Polly Parade development demonstrated council’s commitment to providing the community with sport and recreational facilities close to home.

“This is another step in providing our residents with the facilities they need and deserve,” Cr Barrera said.

Wyndham councillor Peter Maynard expressed enthusiasm for the reserve, stating that the residents of Tarneit will benefit greatly from this new active open space.

“I’m proud to see this project come to life, knowing the lasting benefits for health, social bonds and community pride – this is space for everyone to enjoy,” he said.

Free Kinder: Enrol for 2025.

Free Kinder is available for three- and four-year-old children in Victoria at participating services. Free Kinder is available in sessional (standalone) and long day care (childcare) settings, saving families up to $2,563 each year, per child.

At kindergarten, your child will:

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Contact your preferred kinder service or local council to learn about how to enrol for 2025. Visit

Stephen Hanna, owner of Black Dog Boxfit in Hoppers Crossing, with Donna Lyon from Left Write Hook, which will be run at the gym from July 20. (Damjan Janevski) 413305_07

Cruising after 70 years

When Werribee’s Sue and Gus Dudley got married in June 1954, the Petrov affair had just rocked Australia and the Cold War and ‘Reds Under the Beds’ fear campaign were well under way. Queen Elizabeth II had earlier in the year made her first visit to Australia as monarch, while Footscray were on the way to winning their first, and until 2016, only VFL/ AFL premiership.

Not to labour the point, but it was a long time ago and the world was a very different place

Yet one thing that has stayed the same in the decades since is the marriage between 88-year-old Sue and 91-year-old Gus who will mark their 70th wedding anniversary on Wednesday, June 19.

To explain how they got here, Gus takes up the story.

“Sue and I were married on the 19th June, 1954, in Sydney, NSW. We first met at a dance in Sydney and after a few dates, my ship, the aircraft carrier HMAS. Sydney sailed to EnglandwiththeAustralianandNewZealand contingent for the late Queen Elizabeth’s Coronation. Sue and I lost contact with each other but when the Sydney had returned from the Coronation cruise, Sue heard the Sydney was in dock and we reconnected and started dating again.

“The romance blossomed but then my ship sailed to Japan during the Korean War and we kept in contact by mail. On my return to Australia, I was drafted to a shore establishment in Victoria, so it was either get married or be separated again.

“After 70 years that marriage is still strong. Sue and I will celebrate our anniversary with four children, 12 grandchildren, six great grandchildren and two great, great

grandchildren,” wrote Gus in a letter to Star Weekly.

Among the five generations of Dudleys celebrating the milestone this week is their eldest daughter, 68-year-old Lynn .

She said while her mum and dad have slowed down, they’re still doing remarkably well for their age.

“They’re with it, they’re not very active but they’re happy. They both do a lot of jigsaws and puzzles.”

While her parents moved to Werribee in the 1970’s, Lynn still lives in Newport where they

lived while Gus worked in the railways after leavingtheNavyandwhereSueraisedherand her three siblings.

She’snowtheclosesttoherparents,withher two younger sisters and older brother having long since left the western suburbs.

However, Lynn said they’re all returning this weekend for their parents anniversary.

While the actual date is June 19, the Dudley clanwillcelebratetheanniversaryinWerribee on Saturday, June 22.

“They’re all coming down, we’re having a bit of a shindig.”

Eight arrested after chase

Police have arrested eight people in two stolen cars after an extended follow ending in Point Cook and Laverton North on Monday afternoon.

It is alleged the stolen Subaru and Kia vehicles were being driven erratically while travelling through the Wyndham and Melton areas on June 17.

Officers, with assistance from the police air wing, deployed stop sticks on Heaths Road, Hoppers Crossing, immobilisingtheSubaruImprezasedan about 12.15pm.

The Subaru continued onto Forsyth Road, Tarneit, before it lost control shortly later. Four males allegedly attempted to flee from police.

Three males were arrested on The Strand and one male was arrested in the backyard of a Central Park Avenue property about 12.20pm. The air wing then tracked the second car, a Kia Sorrento SUV, travelling on Fitzgerald Road, Laverton North just after 1pm.

Police smashed a window on the Kia beforearrestingallfouroccupantsatthe scene. Two other vehicles were impacted during the arrest however there were no reported injuries.

It is believed the Kia was stolen from a property on Tarton Street, Tarneit, on Monday morning and the Subaru was stolen from a property on Steele Street, Newport, on Thursday, June 13.

The Subaru was allegedly involved in a theft on Derrimut Road, Hoppers Crossing, and an aggravated burglary on Derrimut Road, Tarneit, on Friday, June 14.

Werribee couple Gus and Sue Dudley are celebrating 70th wedding anniversary on June 19.
Order now on 12697467-FC25-24
(Damjan Janevski) 407833_01

Offering families help and hope

Each Wednesday, at the Sydenham Neighbourhood House, a support network gathers in the form of the Al-Anon Family Groups.

With a legacy spanning across 70 years globally, Al-Anon has provided crucial assistance to thousands of families and individuals living in unhappy homes due to a loved one’s excessive drinking.

Sydenham-based Al-Anon Family Groups organiser, Maree Connell said the group aims to provide emotional support for those in the community.

“Al-Anon began in the early 1950s in America and it was initially created to support spouses, predominantly wives, of husbands who were in Alcoholics Anonymous (AA) seeking recovery,” Ms Connell explained.

“The wives would bring their husbands to AA meetings and realised they needed support themselves. This led to the formation of Al-Anon, allowing families to have a space for support.”

MsConnellsaidAustraliabecameoneofthe first countries to embrace the program, with Al-Anon meetings now widespread across the country, including in Brimbank.

The Sydenham-based group is nearing its first anniversary on July 10.

“Every Wednesday afternoon, we’ve been running meetings for just under a year,” she said.

MsConnellsaidtheprogramoffershelpand hope, aiming to show people that they’re not alone.

“We welcome everyone. We only use first names and don’t require any private information. There are no contracts to sign, and participation is entirely voluntary. For the adult group, there’s a small voluntary

contribution, but the Alateen program is free,” she said.

“It’s very isolating to deal with alcoholism in the family. People often don’t understand that they don’t have to suffer alone. There’s support available.

“Whatwesuggestwhenapersoncomes–and it’s quite a courageous step for people to come the first time – you don’t have to say anything you can just listen. People can relate and identify and know they’re not alone. Nothing is ever spoken about outside the meeting.

“It is an ongoing program that follows same

formatwithadifferentpersoninthechaireach week. It gives people security and they know what to expect.”

Ms Connell said the group is also offering two introductory Alateen meetings in the July school holidays on July 3, and 10, at the same time as the Al-Anon meeting in an adjacent room. Facilitated by two experienced Al-Anon members, parents are invited to bring their teens and join the adult meeting.

“The Alateen junior program supports teens living with a parent or older sibling who is drinking. This program addresses the distress

and anxiety these teens face, which can affect their schoolwork, studies, and behaviour,” she said.

“We’ve seen first-hand the hidden struggles of many teens.”

“Alateen functions similarly to Al-Anon, supportingfamilies.Wedon’tofferprofessional counselling or psychological help but provide a platform for sharing experiences. If you are troubled by the drinking of someone close to you, call the Al-Anon Family Groups helpline on 1300 252 666. Or visit:

Sit back

sip on a free coffee

Every Thursday in June.

Simply spend $30 or more in centre between 11am – 2pm to receive a complimentary small coffee and treat (while stocks last).*

*See website for T&C’s. Excludes supermarkets.

Hoppers Crossing Shopping Centre 24 Old Geelong Road Hoppers Crossing VIC 3029

The Al-Anon Family Groups meet at the Sydenham Neighbourhood House every Wednesday, from 1-2:30pm. New members are welcome and there is no appointment necessary. (Damjan Janevski) 413015_01

Positive idea rewarded

The Wyndham Netball Association (WNA) took out one of the top honours at the Victorian Sport Awards on June 12.

The association received the VicHealth Active Recreation Initiative of the Year award for its Positive Starts program, aimed at arresting a decline in participation rates post COVID-19.

WNA’s Rebecca Johnstone was on hand to accept the award at Wednesday night’s ceremony at Marvel Stadium, which was appropriate given Positive Starts was her idea.

Johnstone pitched an idea to Netball Victoria (NV) to partner the Department of Education and Training’s Positive Starts Netball Grants with WNA. Offering participants complimentary ‘Train Like a Vixen’ skills sessions, Johnstone secured funding beyond the Net Set Go program for primary schools, aligning with WNA’s target audience by also obtaining funding for secondary school participation. She recruited 10 coaches to support the program and ensuredtransportationexpenseswerecovered toeliminateschools’financialconcerns.Inall, 2161 students participated across 12 schools and 20 year levels, revitalising Wyndham’s netball scene.

“It was such an amazing night and to have beenselectedbythepanelastheoverallwinner when there were other finalists that were also such high calibre, was very humbling,” said Johnstone of winning the award.

“I didn’t set out for this program to be nominated for this award, I honestly just saw it as an opportunity to build on the Wyndham Netball Association participation rates by utilising my skills and contacts in the education field.”

WNA’s award was one of 19 presented on the evening, with the most prestigious being the Outstanding Contribution to Victorian

Wyndham Netball Association’s Rebecca Johnstone accepts the Sport and Active Recreation Initiative of the Year award at the Victoria Sports Awards on June 12. (supplied) 413357_01

Sport Award bestowed on long-time sports physician, Dr Peter Brukner.

Dr Brukner was honoured for his 50-year career treating athletes which has included involvement with five Australian national teams (swimming, hockey, athletics, football and cricket) and two Olympic campaigns, FIFA and ICC world cups and an AFL premiership.

“The awards night celebrates the dedication andimportanceofourclubs,coaches,officials,

administrators, and volunteers across the state - it’s fantastic to see these Victorian icons receive the recognition they deserve,” said Vicsport chair Ritchie Hinton.

“These awards also provide us with the opportunity to celebrate unsung heroes like Dr Peter Brukner who are integral to the health and success of our sports at home and abroad.”

Cade Lucas.

Schools land nature grants

Two Wyndham schools have been awarded funding in this year’s Woolworths Junior Landcare Grants programs.

Montessori Beginnings Hoppers Crossing and St Martin De Porres Laverton are among more than 200 schools and learning centres across Victoria who will receive grants of up to $1000 each to support outdoor learning projects.

Each grant will help bring a new creative idea to life, or grow an existing project, that focuses on sustainable food production, improving waste management practices or enhancing native habitats.

Woolworths Wyndham City group manager Jeanne Haber said it was great to see local schools from across the municipality being awarded grants as part of this year’s program.

“There’s lots of creative ideas that’ll get students outdoors and hands-on with nature,” Ms Haber said.

“We’re looking forward to seeing these ideas come to life in the next few months.“

Wyndham Woolworths store teams will visit both schools in the coming weeks to present them with certificates and to hear about their plans for each grant.

The Woolworths Junior Landcare Grants program has supported 1425 primary schools and early learning centres across Victoria since its inception.

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Day shines light on elder abuse

WorldElderAbuseAwarenessDay(WEAAD) was observed on Saturday, June 15, with authorities urging the community to stand in solidarity against the abuse, mistreatment, and neglect of older people.

In Wyndham, project homes developed during the ‘Warm Safe Home Project’ were put on display at Point Cook Community and Learning Centre, Manor Lakes Community and Learning Centre and Tarneit Community and Learning Centre.

The ‘Warm Safe Home Project’ project used the icon of the house to talk about older

people’s right to feel safe and live free.

Speaking ahead of WEAAD, Wyndham councillor Adele Hegedich said about 160,000 older Victorians experience elder abuse each year.

“At Wyndham City we are committed to raising awareness of elder abuse and ensuring they live their lives with the dignity and respect they deserve,” Cr Hegedich said.

“World Elder Abuse Awareness Day is a poignant reminder of the challenges many face and the steps we can take to address them.”

West artists on show

Returning for another year, the Show Your Westside art exhibition will give artists across the west a space to display their art and win prizes generously donated by the community. The exhibition is by artist Sally Walshe, also known as Lady Mohawk, who said the lack of a community art space sparked the idea for the exhibition.

“I returned this year to run the exhibition because the community has repeatedly asked me to due to the success of last year,” she said. “We lack non-exclusive art opportunities in the west, and particularly in Maribyrnong, for local artists.

“It’s also important to have free, accessible and inclusive art exhibitions for the whole community and there really aren’t any at the moment, especially in the inner west.“

This year’s theme is ‘west side stories’, which Walshe said is open to interpretation for all who enter.


youths through to adults, for anyone across the western suburbs.

“I have changed the exhibition by having a broadertheme, thatwaypeoplecaninterpretit whichever way they want,” she said.

“I have also increased the mediums to include anything from audio-visual, paintings to performance art.

“I already have some wonderful artwork coming in, so I’m super excited.”

“We have over $5300 of prizes available for youth and adults, all donated from local businesses.”

Applications are open until Monday, July 1, or until capacity is reached.

The opening night will be August 2 for a month-long exhibition at 138 Nicholson Street, Footscray. Details: https://form.jotform. com/241310802535849

Jennifer Pittorino

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Police used the day to urge Victorians, including those in Wyndham, that know or suspect an older person is being abused to come forward to police to help combat the crime.

Crime Statistics Agency figures show the number of elder abuse victims over the age of 65 has increased by 35 per cent in the last five years. Last year alone there were 5944 reports of elder abuse. Two thirds of victims are women and a third male.

Elder abuse can involve physical , financial, emotional, psychological and social abuse, as

well as neglect.

Family Violence Command Acting Superintendent Tom Nairn said the crime is often carried out at the hands of a family member, friend or even a paid carer.

“If third parties are prepared to speak up andreporttopolice,anyinformationprovided is vital in assisting the safety of the older person or their assets,” he said. “The majority of perpetrators are other family members who need to be held to account for these crimes –so by telling us, we can do something about it and keep victims safe.”

this Saturday at 2pm

Wednesday, 19 June, 2024 WYNDHAM STAR WEEKLY 11 STARWEEKLY.COM.AU NEWS 12692453-KG25-24 Open time:
Saturday 22nd June 1.30pm
Sat 22 Jun at 2:00 pm
Advertised or by appointment
Sally Walshe. (Ljubica Vrankovic) 409808_05
‘‘ He is absolutely living the life that he wants. And that

is through the donated plasma

- Kathryn Stary

Life-saving donations needed

Blood and plasma donations can be life-saving for the people who receive them, yet only three per cent of Australians are donors, as Jennifer Pittorino reports.

Without weekly plasma transfusions, 13-year-old William Stary would be living in a “bit of a bubble”.

The Kingsville teen lives with a rare blood disease called Haemophilus influenzae type b (HIB).

The condition requires William to have weekly plasma transfusions, which his mum Kathryn administers at their home. He was diagnosed with the condition in 2019 at age eight, after discovering he was unable to walk while getting ready for school one morning.

Kathryn rushed William to the Royal Children’s Hospital, where he began 10 days of testing, resulting in the diagnosis of HIB Common Variable Immunodeficiency, which means his body does not produce antibodies to fight infection.

William is one of 20 people in Australia to be diagnosed with this illness, requiring subcutaneous immunoglobulin therapy, also known as donated plasma. He received his first treatment a year ago.

Kathryn said she was extremely grateful for the “life-saving” treatments, which are made possible by plasma donors.

“When he was first diagnosed we really didn’t know what life was going to look like for William, but now with this treatment we are super optimistic,” she said.

“It was pretty terrifying, it feels really scary to have a child who can’t fight antibodies so it instinct is to just want to live in a bit of a bubble.

“But that is not great for an active little boy.” Since receiving the treatments, William’s quality of life has greatly improved.

Kathryn said he is now able to live a full life.

“The Royal Children’s Hospital has been absolutely fantastic in finding a way for us to live in the world where William can be happy and safe,” Kathryn said.

“For example, he has never been able to attend school camps because the risk of

infection has been too great.

“But last year because he had commenced the treatment he was able to go on school camp.”

Kathryn went to the camp with William, staying in a nearby Airbnb. William was able to enjoy the day’s activities before staying with his mum at the Airbnb at night.

“This treatment has afforded him the opportunity to be able to do things that we otherwise would not have been able to do,”

Kathryn said.

“He plays soccer now, training twice a week, he is absolutely living the life that he wants. And that is through the donated plasma.”

According to Lifeblood, plasma has overtaken whole blood donations as the type of donation most needed by patients and hospitals, with more than 6200 plasma

medications and transfusions sent to hospitals across the country every day.

It can take up to 15 plasma donations to make some plasma medicines, which iswhy so many plasma donors are needed.

As part of National Blood Donor Week, whichranfromJune10-16,Lifebloodisurging Australians to roll up their sleeves and donate blood or plasma.

Kathryn said she would encourage anyone who is able to donate to do so.

“It is so easy. It takes no time. It doesn’t hurt,” she said.

I know that people can be a little bit fearful of needles, but the staff at Lifeblood are amazing.

“It really is a small thing but has a huge impact on not only us, but thousands of other people in Australia.

“Wearesogratefultoeveryonewhodonates plasma because they are keeping William happy and healthy.

“It is never lost on me that every time I administer the treatment, it takes 12 to 14 people to donate per treatment.

“They are life changing treatments for us, this keeps William alive and enables his body to be happy and fight infections.”

Westmeadows’ Linda Salerno is one of Victoria’s 160,000 blood and plasma donors.

SheisamongthethreepercentofAustralians who donate, according to Lifeblood.

Linda began donating when she was 18, followinginthefootstepsofherfather,Robert, who was a lifelong blood donor.

“As a girl I used to go in with [my father] occasionally when he donated blood. And that’s probably what inspired me to start,” she said.

Hermother,Nita,alsoworkedasavolunteer at the bloodbank, donating when she could.

To date, Linda, 52, has made 263 donations, visiting Lifeblood at Airport West every fortnight to donate plasma.

“My initial goal was 50 donations, my aim now is to get to 350 donations,” she said.

“I have only ever worked part time so I do it every second Friday as part of my routine.”

Linda encouraged all who are able to donate to roll up their sleeves, because you never know you are going to help.

“You never know who you are going to save, your family might need it, which has just happened to us,” she said.

“Just recently my daughter gave birth and she needed a blood transfusion, so it is handy there are blood banks around which can help because she was quite sick.

“I figured I could have worked volunteering at an op shop or something but this is my way of helping people, this is what I do as a volunteer.”

To donate, visit: au/blood

William and Kathryn Stary. (Ljubica Vrankovic) 412269_02 Linda Salerno has made 263 donations. (Damjan Janevski) 412279_01

A film full of action and comedy

After sold-out screenings at Monster Fest, Hot Dad Productions will be debuting a special event screening of ‘The Emu War’ at the Sun Theatre.

The comedy-action hybrid is a comedic take on one of Australia’s true stories, co-directed and created by locals Jonathan Schuster and John Campbell, and starring Yarraville local Damian Callinan and Sunshine actor Aaron Gocs.

Based on the infamous Great Emu War of 1932, the film follows a ragtag platoon of soldiers driven into a brutal and bloody battle against Australia’s deadliest flightless beasts. Haunted by the kidnapping of his son by

the Emus, Major Meredith leads the platoon behind enemy lines to confront the emu leader, the Queen Emu.

“This film is a good combination of action and comedy and gets people to start talking about a real Australian event,” Gocs said.

“The term emu war is what we call a cull of emus , however the real war is different to our depiction. It is nowhere near accurate.”

Gocs said the filmmakers thought it would be funny if the emus fought back, giving the film the comedy it needed.

“There is a lot of action and it was very fun to do those scenes,” he said.

What originally started as a skit seven years ago, has now been turned into a film made on a property in Bendigo.

“It is a project we have been working on together for a while, it was originally going to be a series, but it was eventually made into a movie which took four years to make,” Gocs said.

The movie will premiere at the Sun Theatre on Saturday, June 22, at 7.30pm. It will be followed with a question and answer session afterwards with the cast and crew.

Details: wp-cinema/movie/S24EMUWAR/ THE+EMU+WAR/

Musical postcard live from Werribee

The Werribee Concert Band is gearing up for its annual major concert this weekend, and fittingly, this year’s show will pay homage to the local community.

“It’s called Postcards from Werribee,” said Werribee Concert Band member and treasurer, Evan Thompson, about the theme of the show this Saturday night at Encore Events Centre in Hoppers Crossing.

“We’ve selected a number of places around Wyndham to celebrate through music. We’ve got the Werribee Mansion, we’ve got the zoo, the rose garden and sprinkles ice cream shops in Werribee and Point Cook.” said Thompson explaining how the show will work.

“To give you an idea, the music to represent the zoo is a selection of songs from the Lion King,” he said before adding that the songs matching the other places were less well known.

As well as celebrating the local area, Postcards from Werribee will also serve another purpose for the concert band, with Thompson hoping members of the audience will be inspired to join themselves.

“Perhaps people who’ve played an instrumentinthepastandmaybearethinking of taking it up again,” he said of the type of band members they were looking for.

“It’s not always easy to find members for a concert band. Music education in schools is not as popular as it was in the past and we’re starting to feel that.”

Describing the concert band as basically an orchestra without string instruments, Thompson said the Postcards from Werribee show won’t just involve the usual 30 members, but 10 members of the training band as well,

making it their biggest show of the year both in audience numbers and musicians.

For those unable to make the show this Saturday night, the Werribee Concert Band has a children’s show scheduled for October.

Tickets for the show on June 22 will be

available on the door. Details: http://www.werribeeconcertband. com/

Be awakened to the beauty of landscapes

Coming to the Sunshine Library this month is the Wild Awakenings art exhibition.

Join Contemporary Melbourne artist Ana Hanson for the opening the exhibition and experience an unique celebration of contemporary Australian landscape art that fuses bold colours, stylised patterns and unconventional media.

Hanson is particularly proud of the way her pieces connect viewers with the natural environment.

“In this body of work I hope to further expand upon some of the themes and ideas I have recently been exploring in my focus on mixed media landscape artworks. My art infuses an urban artistic sensibility with an appreciation for the natural environment and a love for one of the oldest and most enduring artistic traditions - landscape art,” she said.

“My work reflects the duality of our modern existence—a world where screens often dominate our attention, while nature is too often relegated to the periphery.

“Withinthistensionliesacollectiveyearning to rediscover our connection to the wild.

Wild Awakenings’ beckons viewers to reconcile this dichotomy, to embark on a journey of ‘rewilding,’ and to take a few momentstocherishthesplendouranddiversity of the world we live in.”

Opening night of the exhibition will include a multimedia installation and a chat from Hanson, as well as refreshments to enjoy.

Exhibition is Clear Cut

The Old Auction House in Kyneton is hosting a group exhibition called ‘Clear Cut’, showcasing a series of traditional printmaking works.

Theexhibitionfeatureslinocut,etched, and monoprinted works, with many of the prints focussing on Australian landscapes and animals.

Traditional printmaking differs from modern printmaking in that designs are hand processed rather than reproduced using electronic printing methods

To make the prints, traditional printmaking artists cut, etch, and carve designs which are then transferred using ink.

Printing can be repeated several times, with each print considered an original artwork called an ‘impression’.

The Old Auction House owner and gallery director Rhain DiPilla said traditional printmaking is a unique medium and process.

“It’s a medium that allows you to make copies of each work and each copy is still unique – it’s not sort of a photocopy where each one is exactly the same,” DiPilla said.

“[It is] very hands-on – you’re involved with every step of the process. You have to design it, you then have to carve it or etch it in, you then have to print it … you’re quite involved as an artist”.

Many of the prints at the Clear Cut exhibition also feature colourful hand-painted elements.

“A lot of works in this exhibition are hand coloured - so they’ve printed the base layers and then come back and colouredoverthetoporpainted,”DiPilla said.

ItkicksoffonThursday,June27,from6pmto 8pm, inside the learning centre at the Sunshine Library.

The exhibition will stay on display until July 26.

Free tickets:

Gerald Lynch

DiPilla said that many of the works featured are from local artists, emphasising Kyneton’s strong art scene.

“It’s a really good artistic community,” she said.

Held at the Old Auction House, 52-56 Mollison Street, Kyneton, the exhibition will run until Saturday, July 29. Details: au/gallery

Oscar Parry

Writer Jonathan Schuster and actor Aaron Gocs. (Damjan Janevski) 413332_01 Cade Lucas Werribee Concert Band members Jacqui Ladd (front), Evan Thomson, Holly Silvester, Kevin Bergin and Victor Cilia. (Damjan Janevski) 413145_01 ‘Clear Cut’ showcases a broad range of prints created using traditional methods. (Rhain DiPilla) ‘Lilac Blossoms on the Mountain’ is one of many pieces that will feature in the exhibition. (Ana Hanson)


WANT YOUR EVENT LISTED? Community Calendar is made available free of charge to not-for-profit organisations to keep the public informed of special events and activities. Send item details to Star Weekly Community Calendar, Corner Thomsons Road and Keilor Park Drive, Keilor Park, 3042, or email to by 9am Wednesday the week prior to publication

Frog v killer fungus

Melbourne Unviversity is holding a public lecture on the battle to save frog species from a killer fungus on Wednesday June 26. Experts in biosecurity, zoology and ecology will speak at the event which is part of the university’s Science at Melbourne Lecture series. The event will be held from 6-8.30pm at the Learning and Teaching Building, Werribee Campus, 50 Princes Highway.


Laverton Community Choir

The choir is currently welcoming new members – especially male voices. If you love singing and would like to be part of a choir – come along and try out your vocal cords. There are no auditions and you don’t need to be able to read music. The group meets on Thursday evenings during school terms at Laverton P12 College, 91 Bladin Street, Laverton, from 7-9pm.

■ Sue, 0418 386 147 or

Point Cook VIEW

The Point Cook Day VIEW Club (for ladies) meets on the fourth Wednesday of the month at the Point Cook Library, 1-21 Cheetham Street, Point Cook. Members enjoy afternoon teas and outings.

■ Catherine, 0407 726 852.

Watton Group

A support group providing a social space for carers to get together in a safe and compassionate environment. Gives carers an opportunity to connect, share their

experiences and offers emotional and practical support. The group meets at the Eco-Living Centre at 10am, every fourth Tuesday of the month.

■ Patricia, 0434 487 360,

Walking Netball

Walking Netball is a low impact, no running, no jumping version for those that love the fun, friendship and activity of a weekly game of netball. Sessions are run every

Thursday during school terms, from 8pm, at Eagle Stadium, Ballan Road, Werribee. Come and try your first session for free, with stadium entry $2.

■ Phil, 0437 078 739

Wyndham Rotary Wyndham Rotary welcomes people interested in helping people in need in the community. Interested in finding out more, come to the Italian Sports Club each

Wednesday at 6.30pm for a meal, to share ideas and to work for a common cause.

■ Julie, 0406 196 630

With One Voice Wyndham Choir

With One Voice Wyndham Choir is a community choir open to all. The community choir welcomes all ages, abilities, faiths, cultures and genders and is directed by a very experienced and friendly professional conductor. Fun weekly rehearsals and amazing performance opportunities are provided. They sing for an hour and then have a cuppa. The first two visits are free; and then payment is by tax-deductible donation. Tuesday evenings, 7-8.30pm, at Wayaperri House, 106 Duncans Road, Werribee.


Adult community garden group

The group meets on the first Tuesday of the month, 10-11.30am, at Iramoo Community Centre, 84 Honour Avenue, Wyndham Vale. Head down and join them as they maintain their rejuvenated community garden. Planting and harvesting produce that they grow.

■ 8742 3688

Seniors House of Fun

The Grange Community Centre invites seniors of Wyndham to its weekly Seniors House of Fun. This is a free program running every Friday, 11am-12.30pm, at The Grange Community Centre, 260-280 Hogans Road, Hoppers Crossing. ■ Vanessa, 8742 8000, or enquires@

COMMUNITY STARWEEKLY.COM.AU Or, read the full digital edition as it appears in print now! Read the latest Winter Edition of your favourite family magazine family Pick up a printed copy of Kids West Today Magazine from outlets everywhere. Read it now OR VISIT: Scan the QR CODE 12695635-JF25-24
This week’s photographer’s choice picture is of Emmanuel College students Jarryd, Johnny, Seth, Chidi, Ella, Ninarika and Omar, who are having a winter sleepout event to raise funds for homelessness. (Damjan Janevski) 412434_01


To solve a Sudoku puzzle, every number from 1 to 9 must appear in: each of the nine vertical columns, each of the nine horizontal rows and each of the nine 3 x 3 boxes. Remember, no number can occur more than once in any row, column or box.


1 Ribbons (5)

4 Enchanted (9)

9 Sooner (7)

10 Burdensome (7)

11 Illicitly distilled liquor (9)

12 Buffalo (5)

13 US tech company (1,1,1)

14 Body of water to the east of Italy (8,3)

16 A baptism (11)

19 Hint (3)

20 Varnish (5)

22 Broadening (9)

25 Wayne –, head coach of the Dolphins (7)

26 First (7)

27 Substances discharged (9)

28 Opponent (5)


1 Load-bearing bar structure (1,4)

2 Actor (9)

3 Hides, pelts (5)

4 Obstacle (7)

5 Aboriginal spear-throwing device (7)

6 Quivering (9)

7 Rings (5)

8 Release (9)

13 Terminal (illness) (9)

14 Yes-men (9)

15 Offering (9)

17 Prefix with 'magnetic' (7)

18 Suggests (7)

21 Egyptian peninsula (5)

23 Din (5)

24 Expression of surprise (5)


Using the nine letters in the grid, how many words of four letters or more can you list? The centre letter must be included and each letter may only be used once. No colloquial or foreign words. No capitalised nouns, apostrophes or plural nouns ending in “s”.

10 words: Good 15 words: Very good 20 words: Excellent Today’s Aim:

1 Who won the 2000 AFL Grand Final?

2 Karl Lagerfeld (pictured) famously said ‘One is never overdressed or underdressed with a little,’ what?

3 Which is the world’s largest island nation?

4 What does the French word ‘oiseau’ mean in English?

5 Who wrote the novel The Bell Jar?

6 Which element is represented by the letter W?

7 What is the name of Fantine’s daughter in the musical Les Misérables?

8 And who wrote the novel on which the musical is based?

9 Lime juice, triple sec and tequila are the main ingredients of what cocktail?

10 What is a common cause of scurvy?

Wednesday, 19 June, 2024 WYNDHAM STAR WEEKLY 15 No. 190
No. 190
No. 190
No. 190 27 35 91572 37 69 758926 64 9 5 81 941576 easy 28 4 35 9 6 748 957 6 42 31 6 948 563 8 medium 27 5 67 61 2 81 4 978 5 86 73 4 591 47 3 hard No. 190 SUDOKU
bingo, bionic, boning, coin, coining, combing, COMBINING, coming, coning, gnomic, icing, icon, incoming, ionic, mignon, mincing, mini, mining, minion, nimbi
ACE AGE ALE ANT BAT DNA EGG GNP HAG HUE IMP LAD NEE NIL OVA PIE RAT SAW SEE TEE TOE USE UTE YES 4 LETTERS EAST FUSS GLUE MANS PART SASH SOAR SOFA SPEW STAB SWAP SWUM TEAS WERE 5 LETTERS ACTED ADULT AORTA ARENA AROMA BARGE BASIS CURIO EDGES EERIE ELITE ERASE EVENT FILET FLOPS GLOSS GRIEF HEATH HELLO INLET INTER IRATE KOALA MERES PEERS POLIO PRESS RANTS RASPS REALM REAPS RIOTS SAFES SCRAP SEEDS SEVER SHIFT SKIED SNORT SOAPS SPARS STALL STEER STORE THEFT TOMES TREAT UNITE WADES WAIVE 6 LETTERS GEYSER RESETS SCREEN SISTER 7 LETTERS AEROSOL FLAMING NOWHERE ORDEALS RATTLER TINGLED 8 LETTERS CASSETTE CHLORINE CONFUSES PROLONGS BARGE SCRAP SHIFT ARENA KOALA CURIO SOAPS INTER REALM IMP THEFT TOE TEE SASH ADULT RESETS EGG SEE DNA STALL ERASE WERE PROLONGS SOAR LAD AEROSOL FLAMING RAT SWUM CASSETTE STAB HEATH P RESS AGE NIL USE SISTER SNORT SWAP ANT YES GRIEF ACE FLOPS POLIO UNITE EERIE EVENT SEVER STEER WADES SEEDS 12 345678910111213 1415 1617181920212223242526 E W S O R K D A H N C Y I T G J M Q P B Z U V F L X Insert the missing letters to make 10 words – five reading across the grid and five reading down. NOTE: more than one solution may be possible 21-06-24 Puzzles and pagination © Pagemasters | 327158469 452761938 283547691 561974823 138295746 946812375 894326517 679483152 715639284 easy medium hard 219764835 981653742 372546189 758319264 627491358 165987423 436825917 543278691 894132576 234756189 685219437 359461872 568192743 197843625 712938564 971384256 423675918 846527391 1 14 7 20 2 15 8 21 3 16 9 22 4 17 10 23 5 18 11 24 6 19 12 25 13 26 G E Y S E R FX 1. Essendon 2. Black dress 3. Indonesia 4. Bird 5. Sylvia Plath 6. Tungsten 7. Cosette 8. Victor Hugo 9. Margarita 10. Lack of vitamin C ANSWERS:
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Sri Durga Arts/Culture Educational Centre Inc.

Sri Durga Temple Stage 1 Carpark Construction

Tenders are invited from suitably qualified and experienced contractors for construction of Stage 1 carpark, kerb and channel, asphalt pavement, concrete paving, water feature and storm water drainage for Sri Durga Temple, 705-715, Neales Road, Deanside

General Notices

Planning and Environment Act 1987 WYNDHAM PLANNING SCHEME

Notice of the preparation of an amendment to a planning scheme Amendment C266wynd


This amendment updates the Municipal Planning Strategy (MPS) to align with The Wyndham Plan (Wyndham City Council, 2023) to provide a strategic framework to guide future development within the City of Wyndham.

The amendment also updates the Schedule to Clause 72.08 (Background documents) to include The Wyndham Plan (Wyndham City Council, 2023) as a background document and updates the Schedule to Clause 74.02 (Further Strategic Work) to include future actions to be undertaken by Council which have been derived from The Wyndham Plan (Wyndham City Council, 2023).

For further details, refer to the explanatory report about the amendment.

Details of the amendment

The Wyndham City Council planning authority has prepared Amendment C266wynd to the Wyndham Planning Scheme.

The land affected by the amendment is all land within the municipality of Wyndham. The amendment proposes to update the Municipal Planning Strategy (MPS) at Clause 02 to implement The Wyndham Plan (Wyndham City Council, 2023) adopted by Council and incorporates The Wyndham Plan (Wyndham City Council, 2023) as a background document into the Wyndham Planning Scheme. Specifically, the amendment will:

• Amend the following sections of the Municipal Planning Strategy at:

• Clause 02.01 Context

• Clause 02.02 Vison

• Clause 02.03-1 Settlement

• Clause 02.03-6 Housing

• Clause 02.04 Strategic Framework Plan

•Amends the Schedule to Clause 72.08 (Background Documents) to insert The Wyndham Plan (Wyndham City Council, 2023).

•Amends the Schedule to Clause 74.02 (Further Strategic Work) to include relevant further strategic work as identified in The Wyndham Plan (Wyndham City Council, 2023).

You may inspect the amendment, any documents that support the amendment and the explanatory report about the amendment, free of charge, at:

•the Department of Transport and Planning website or by contacting 1800 789 386 to arrange a time to view the amendment documentation.

•the Wyndham City Council website at; and •on request, during office hours, at the office of the planning authority, Wyndham City Council, 45 Princes Highway, Werribee Victoria by contacting [1300 023 411] to arrange a time to view the amendment documentation.

Owners and occupiers of land in the Wyndham municipality are entitled to make submissions about the amendment in accordance with sections 21 and 21A of Planning and Environment Act 1987.

Any person may make a submission to the planning authority about the amendment. Submissions must be made in writing giving the submitter’s name and contact address, clearly stating the grounds on which the amendment is supported or opposed and indicating what changes (if any) the submitter wishes to make.

Name and contact details of submitters are required for the planning authority to consider submissions and to notify such persons of the opportunity to attend planning authority meetings and any public hearing held to consider submissions.

The closing date for submissions is Monday 22nd July 2024. A submission must be sent to Wyndham City Council, 45 Princes Highway, Werribee VIC 3030, or via email mail@wyndham.vic. with reference Amendment C266wynd.

The planning authority must make a copy of every submission available at its office and/or its website for any person to inspect free of charge until the end of the two months after the amendment comes into operation or lapses.

Aaron Chiles


& Property Department

Wednesday, 19 June, 2024 WYNDHAM STAR WEEKLY 17 Advertise in the Professionals section of Network Classifieds. NEW NEW NEW 32 Dunlop Rd Hoppers Crossing 0431 390 599 Swa13128xbe Velvet House 12474997-DL50-20 FREE CAR REMOVAL Pay up to $500 for most cars Dead or Alive LMCT 10268W 7 days a week service Call Gus for a free quotation on 0435 904 818 12321532-HM36-16 Motoring section of Network Classifieds. Buy&Sellinour CALL OR VISIT US ONLINE! V Wrecking Want to place an ad but not sure where to start? Call our helpful classified team between 8:30am-5pm Mon-Fri for FREE advice! Motoring 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 12423634-SN31-19 V Pets & Services Rainbow Club 48 Davies Avenue, Sunshine North 0468 693 833 SWA6566B $110/ 30mins Open 7 days 12652832-AI48-23 ADVERTISERS, in this section are qualified practitioners and offer nonsexualservices. V Adult Services V Massage Therapists General Classifieds NEED NEW STAFF? Fill your position online 12565959-HC35-22 V Positions Vacant Employment EXTREME REBLOCKING The best Reblocking & Underpinning • Full Insurance • Building permit supplied • Pump to be used • 100% Computer leveling • Since 1999 Call Sam for a Free Quote 9324 8575 or 0409 237 487 12639993-HC41-23 section of Network Classifieds. Employment G6795050AA-dc29Apr MEMBER OF MASTER BUILDERS ASSOCIATION NICK’S RE-BLOCKING SERVICE ALL SUBURBS ★ RAISING ★ LEVELLING ★ UNDERPINNING ★ RESTUMPING WITH CONCRETE OR REDGUM STUMPS ★ COUNCIL PERMIT ★ ALL WORK GUARANTEED FREE SMOKE ALARM PH: 9360 5357 Mobile: 0412 378 193 Reg No 8659 Registered Building Practitioner 1132314-LB19-14 V Reblocking/Underpinning 12553448-JC23-22 MIRMIC PLUMBING Lic 35031 • General Plumbing & Maintenance • Spouting & Roofing • Hot & Cold Water Services • Gas work FREE Quotes Call Mick 0417 352 040 12530339-JW02-22 V Plumbing SAIDA’S PAINTING Top Quality Guaranteed EST. 2008 • Domestic • Commercial • Interior • Exterior • New Homes • Renovation • Plaster Repairs • Roof Painting Call for a Free Quote 0416 561 594 0403 610 782 12664534-SN05-24
City Council
Manager Strategic Planning
12696018-SM26-24 V Public Notices and Event seaview 12416368-CG17-19 ฀ ฀ ฀ ฀ ฀ ฀ ฀ ฀ ฀ ฀ ฀ ฀ ฀ ฀ ฀ ฀ 0439 858 298 Painting Services
V Painters/Decorators STONE BENCHTOPS
Over Your Existing Benchtops With
3336. Tender documents can be obtained by contacting Subash Rao on 0425 754 262 or by email: Tenders close at 4 pm on Monday, 15 July 2024. 12696449-JC26-24 ฀ ฀ ฀ ฀ ฀ ฀ ฀ ฀ ฀ ฀ ฀ ฀ No job too small - Pensioner discounts Free quotes - Call Darren 0409 785 995 Handyman darren PUBLIC NOTICE The land affected by the Application is located at: 9-11 Thomas Road LAVERTON NORTH VIC 3026 52-58 Pipe Road LAVERTON NORTH VIC 3026 60 Pipe Road LAVERTON NORTH VIC 3026 62-66 Pipe Road LAVERTON NORTH VIC 3026 68-70 Pipe Road LAVERTON NORTH VIC 3026 13-15 Thomas Road LAVERTON NORTH VIC 3026 17-19 Thomas Road LAVERTON NORTH VIC 3026 The Application is for a permit to: Section 72 Amendment - Removal of Covenant A785881 from Lot 2 on PS805977M and amendment to the endorsed plans to include a truck wash facility, extend the existing carton store and construct a new passenger lift. The Application Reference Number is: WYP4223.18 The applicant for the permit is: Joe Arcaro & Associates Pty Ltd Planning Officer Details: Contact: Luke Sexton Telephone: 8742 8387 PLANNING AND ENVIRONMENT ACT 1987 - FORM 2 PLANNING AND ENVIRONMENT REGULATIONS 2015 The Responsible Authority will not decide on the application before: 3rd July, 2024 Application documents are available to view via Council’s website or at the Civic Centre: advertising Wyndham City Council Civic Centre, 45 Princes Highway, Werribee, VIC 3030 between 9am and 4pm Monday to Friday Any person who may be affected by the granting of the permit may object or make a submission to the Responsible Authority by post or in person or; -Online: - Email:
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you object, the Responsible Authority will tell you of its decision.
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Good things come in small cars

The Q2 is the entry-level model into Audi’s five-model SUV range sitting below the Q3, Q5, Q7 and Q8.

Between them they account for around 80 percent of the brand’s total Australian sales.

First released in late 2017, and upgraded in February 2021, the Q2 now comes in two variants: 1.5-litre 35 TFSI and 2.0-litre quattro 40 TFSI. At the same time a new high-performance SQ2 was added which will justify a separate review down the track.

Priced at $43,600 plus on-roads, the 35 TFSI has LED headlights, contrasting bumpers and C-pillar, leather-appointed seats and steering wheel, dual-zone climate control, digital driver information display as well as Audi smartphone interface and phone box light wireless charging among its equipment highlights.

For an extra $7000 the 40 TFSI quattro adds new Audi Sport 18-inch alloy wheels, Audi drive select, a powered tailgate, sport front seats, auto-dimming interior mirror, and of course, all-wheel drive.



SUV segment the Q2 treads that very fine line of distinction between hatchback and SUV. Q2 is fairly conservative in its looks when compared with larger vehicles in the Audi range. Because of its small dimensions it has a boxier, less coupe-like profile than the others.

The large single frame grille with its four intersecting ring badge immediately identifies it as an Audi. The 2021 upgrade gets a more chiselled look that really suits it as do the new pentagonal shape to the front (dummy) air inlets and rear bumper trim.

Eighteen-inch alloy wheels are standard across the range with different designs.

An optional Style Package includes 19-inch Audi Sport alloy wheels; matrix LED headlights; extended black exterior and a full body paint finish in the 35 TFSI. It adds $3490 to the price of the 35 TFSI and $2690 to the 40 TFSI.

The Q2 range is available in 11 exterior colours and two interior colour combinations, depending on the model.

The C-pillar in the Q2, called the ‘C-Blade’, can be ordered in a variety of interchangeable

finishes and colours.

All models get LED headlights.


The interior is neat and functional with the premium feel that we’ve come to expect from Audi. The dash is simple and uncluttered with the controls for the dual-zone climate control in the centre. The front air vents are round and can be swivelled for optimum coverage.

The rear doors are large and so make entry easier. There’s good headroom thanks to the relatively flat roofline but legroom will be very tight for taller occupants. There is no centre armrest or rear air vents.

Storage space in the front is limited with the large infotainment knob ensuring there’s nowhere to leave keys, phones, wallets etc meaning that the two cup holders get used at the bottom of the dashboard.

Boot capacity in the 40 TFSI is a moderate 355 litres (405 in the 2WD 35 TFSI). The boot floor can be set at two levels, to either provide security for smallish objects under it, or for tall cargo. There is no spare wheel of any size, with a puncture repair kit the only emergency option.

Engines & transmissions

The 1.5-litre engine in the Q2 35 TFSI is new and replaces the previous 1.4-litre unit albeit with the same outputs of 140 kW and 320 Nm but is more refined, quieter and with slightly better fuel consumption. As before it comes with a Cylinder-on-Demand (CoD) function that can shut down two of its four cylinders imperceptibly at low throttle load and engine speeds and helps reduce official fuel consumption to just 5.2 L/100km.

The four-cylinder 2.0-litre engine in the 40

TFSI carries over from the previous model. It puts out 140 kW of power and 320 Nm of torque at 1450 rpm.

Both engines are mated to a seven-speed S tronic dual-clutch automatic.


TheAudiMMI(MultiMediaInterface)system is displayed via a new 8.3-inch tablet-style screen above the centre of the dashboard. The quality of the graphics is excellent and the system itself is easy enough to operate once you get used to the rotary dial control which we still prefer over the more distracting touchscreens which are very much the norm nowadays.

There is Bluetooth connectivity and smartphone integration through Apple CarPlay and Android Auto, as well as Audi connect technology with WiFi hotspot and Google services.


Audi Q2 gets a five-star rating from both Euro NCAP and ANCAP with standard features that include six airbags; electronic stability program with enhanced ABS brakes; blind spot monitoring; Audi’s pre-sense city with autonomous emergency braking and pedestrian and cyclist detection; tyre pressure warning; IsoFix child-seat mounts; plus automatic headlights and windscreen wipers.

The SQ2 adds Audi pre-sense basic which initiates protection measures when it senses an imminent collision including tensioning of the front seat belts, activation of hazard warning lights and closing of the windows and sunroof.

The Premium Package is a $3050 option in the Q2 35 TFSI, $2950 in the 40 TFSI and

standard in the SQ2. Among other features it includes adaptive cruise control with Stop&Go; emergency assist; active lane assist; park assist; rollover sensor; and hill hold.


Our road test vehicle was the Audi Q2 40 TFSI quattro with its 140 kW and 320 Nm outputs. It sits neatly between the entry-level 110 kW / 250 Nm 35 FWD TFSI and the 221 kW/400 Nm quattro SQ2.

Entry is a bit awkward for taller drivers and, once seated, we found it necessary to drop the driver’s seat to its lowest setting to get comfortable thus losing the extra driving height that makes SUVs popular.

The front seats are comfortable and supportive. Rather oddly the Q2 40 doesn’t come with powered seat adjustment, yet it does get a powered tailgate.

Rear seat legroom is borderline for adults and some compromises will have to be made with those in the front if tall travellers are on board. Three adults can sit across the back, but, as is the norm in cars of this size, two and a child makes more sense.

Around town the Q2 was sharp and manoeuvrable. It cruised effortlessly on the motorwaybutoutontoourlocalcountryroads was where it came into its own. Although steering is relatively light it’s nicely weighted and combined with the quattro AWD system provides an engaging, dynamic drive. Ride comfort is very good and the interior is generally quiet.

There’s plenty of road grip and the car is more assured and stable in corners than most of its similarly-sized 2WD SUV rivals.

Ataclaimed7.0litresper100kilometresthe AWD 40 TFSI is a fair bit thirstier than the 5.2 L/100 km FWD 35 TFSI no doubt helped along by its Cylinder-on-Demand system. We averaged just on 8.0 L/100km during our week-long test.

Summing up

Audi Q2 is a stylish compact SUV at a reasonable price (for a premium car, that is). It’s easy to drive and park in its urban natural habitat but, especially in AWD mode, can provide plenty of driving enjoyment in more challenging rural conditions.

All Audi models now come with a five year, unlimited distance warranty.

Audi Q2 is a stylish compact SUV at a reasonable price. (Pictures: Supplied)

The weather may have been chilly on Saturday but it didn’t stop StarWeeklyphotographer Ljubica Vrankovic getting out and capturing some of the action.

Chilly weekend sporting action

6 7 8 9 10 1 3 4 2 5
1/ Diggers Rest run out in front of its new facilities. 413379_01 2/ Macedon’s Eve Moait and Kyneton’s Mairead Murphy. 413374_11 3/ Justin Waldron left and Hayden Davis right. 413379_12 4/ Romsey’s Elise Putyra. 413376_04 5/ Romsey’s Charlize Bellette. 413378_22 6/ Sunbury Lions score. 413382_10 7/ Woodend-Hesket and Romsey fight hard for the ball. 413376_07 8/ Romsey’s Hope Hamilton scores. 413378_05 9/ Sunbury Lions’ Fraser Ampulski. 413383_07 10/ The mountains overshadowed Tony Clarke Reserve. 413374_04

Warriors keep on winning beating Point Cook

Hoppers Crossing continued its good form after two weeks off in the Western Football League division 1 competition.

The Warriors had a bye and the split round, having won their three matches leading into it.

The winning streak continued on Saturday against Point Cook.

The Warriors jumped out to an early lead and led by 24 points at quarter time. The Bulldogs bought the margin back to just three at half time.

ItwastheWarriorswhogottheascendancy in the third quarter, blowing the margin back out to 34 points.

The Warriors were able to hold steady in the final quarter to come away with a 16.8 (104)-12.7 (79) win.

Sam Clifford kicked six goals in a best on ground performance for the Warriors.

Riley Fisher and Braden Ferrari were other standouts.

For the Bulldogs, Lachlan Edwards and Shaun Wyatt kicked three goals each.

Austin Hodge and Wyatt were named their best.

The win moves Hoppers Crossing into fourth spot, with Point Cook now in sixth spot, a game behind.

Werribee Districts had its first small blemish of the season, drawing with Caroline Springs.

The Tigers led for much of the match with the margin 17 points at half time.

That was reduced to just eight points at three quarter time.

The Lakers came late, with the Tigers able to hold on for a 11.6 (72)-10.12 (72) win.

Lachlan Rainbow kicked five goals for the Tigers to be the key target up forward.

Harrison White, Rainbow and Dillon Viojo-Rainbow were named the Tigers best.

The Tigers remain on top of the ladder, but the margin is now six points at the halfway point of the season.

Point Cook Centrals’ tough run continued on Saturday against Altona.

The Sharks led at quarter time as the Vikings failed to make the most of their opportunities.

The Vikings were able to build their lead in every quarter on the way to a 9.12 (66)-6.8 (44) win.

It was all single goal kicker for the Sharks.

Kwar Ater, Harrison Minett and Joshua Grech were named their best.

The Sharks sit bottom but are only two games outside the top four.

In division 2, the Suns won a thriller against Sunshine Heights, 14.7 (91)-11.17

VFLW debut for Daw

The Suns’ Mary Daw spent much of her childhoodwatchingherbrotherrunroundfor North Melbourne, now it’s her turn.

The sister of former North Melbourne and Melbourne footballer Majak Daw, Mary made her debut for the Kangaroos’ Victorian Football League women’s side in their round 12 clash.

MarysaidherdebutgamefortheKangaroos was her best experience of her life.

“It’s so exciting,” she said. “It was so nerve-wracking but it was really good.

“I thought I could get a game when I started the program at North and then to put in the hard work, it was better than I thought it would have been.”

“I didn’t realise how much extra work I needed to do to keep up with the girls already playing VFLW.”

Daw joined North Melbourne’s VFLW program at the start of the pre-season.

She approached the club about joining them, having heard a lot about the club from her brother.

“Majak played there and I wanted to go there,” she said. “He still talks about North

until this day.

“They invited me to pre-season training and I trained for three months before I got a contract.

“To walk through the same walls and train on the same ground is amazing. I appreciate what he has done for me and we’ve been through similar struggles and successes.”

It was somewhat fitting that Daw was presented her first jumper by Majak, with her saying she didn’t realise how much it meant to him.

She said he has been amongst her biggest supporters and has been providing her advice from day one.

Among others at her jumper presentation was her Suns coach, Leanne Meyer.

After playing one season of under-18s at the Wyndhamvale Falcons, Daw had a couple of seasons off.

She joined Point Cook Centrals and was named best on ground in their premiership, with Meyer coaching the team.

This season they made the move to the Suns, who are fielding a women’s side for the first time.

“Leanne and Ebony [Watkins] the assistant coach are so important to me,” she said.

(83). The Suns took the lead in the second quarter and were able to hold steady from that point.

Skipper Adam Scarpino kicked four goals in the win.

The Suns sit in fifth spot after nine games. Wyndhamvale suffered its first loss of the season, losing to Sunshine.

In its biggest test so far, the Falcons lost 17.8 (110)-6.5 (41).

The match was set up in the first half, with the Kangaroos leading by 63 points at half time.

Tyler Tessari, Liam Scarborough and Aaron Mould were named the Falcons best.

The Falcons slip behind Sunshine on the ladder.

It was a tough day for Tarneit which suffered a 20.14 (134)-3.9 (27) loss to West Footscray.


signs with United

SebastianPasqualiwillbecomeWestern United’s all-time longest-serving player after signing a two-year contract extension with the club.

United’s final remaining foundation player, Pasquali’s deal will take him into a seventh season in green and black come the end of the 2025-26 A-League campaign.

The 24-year-old enjoyed the best and most consistent season of his senior career last season, making 21 appearances with 14 starts in midfield.

Pasquali said he relishes his position attheclubandwilllooktoreachanother level in the coming seasons.

“I’m really proud to be the longest-serving player at Western United,” he said.

“With the club’s belief and support in me, I’ve been able to slowly repay the faith with performances on the field and trying to help the club grow.

“It’s exciting to have a full season at Tarneit coming up. It’s going to be a great atmosphere and somewhere our fans can call home and, hopefully with greater engagement in the wider community, we can start to really unlock what the west has to offer.”

Football general manager Mal Impiombato heaped praise on Pasquali, hailing him as an integral piece of United’s squad.

He said he was one of the great stories of last season.

“They make me feel capable of doing things and the respect I have for them, makes me want to do better for them.”

Daw said she never dreamed of playing VFLW when she first started, she just wanted to play footy for fun.

It’s since led to different opportunities which she didn’t know would look like.

Daw said she wants to be an inspiration to others.

“There’s not enough diverse people in the AFLW and in professional sport,” she said.

“I’ll look to be an inspiration and someone they can look up to. You don’t have to play football.

“I’ve put int he hard work and I’ve been given an opportunity regardless of what my background is.”

While Daw would love to play AFLW in the future, she’s more worried about her football short term.

“My focus is pretty small goal,” she said. “I want to play consistently in the VFLW and become a better footballers.

“The AFLW is the dream but I’m focusing on working hard on what I’m doing now.”

“As a foundation player and the ultimate professional, Seb lives and breathesthevaluesandethosofourclub andwearethrilledtohavehimcontinue to inspire our community in Tarneit for the next two seasons,” he said..

“We are looking forward to seeing Seb continue his journey at our club as a key leader of the team and an elite midfielder in the Isuzu UTE A-League.”

Seb Pasquali (Getty/Supplied) Mary Daw with her family and supporters. (Supplied)

Bees back on the board after much needed win

There was a sense of relief on Friday night as Werribee City got a much needed win in the Victorian Premier League 1 competition.

With just two wins for the season, the Bees found themselves in the familiar position of down the bottom and in the relegation battle.

On Friday night, the Bees managed to come away with a 2-1 win against Brunswick City to bring some much needed confidence to the group.

Coach Craig Moore said it was important for the group to get the win on the board especially with other results going their way.

“Getting our first win at home for a while is really important,” he said. “Getting that self belief is a huge thing.

“With the transfer window opening we’ll look to balance the squad out a little bit. It’s important to keep building things.”

Moore said the boys had a good week on the

track leading into the Brunswick match after a disappointing first half the week before.

He said there was plenty of self motivation heading into the game and he said they felt they walked away with a well deserved three points.

“They went out there and wanted to prove a point,” he said. “What we worked on, it came out on the field.

“Having a 2-0 lead backed up what they had done. We rode our luck a little bit and they missed a couple of chances.

“We went out and executed but there was a little bit of self-doubt in the last 20 minutes. We were holding on and they scored a late goal.

“There were a few nerves but the boys were good enough and could have scored a couple of other goals late.”

The Bees still remain second bottom, but

there’s now only four points between them and ninth placed Brunswick City.

Mooresaidtheyhaveaneyeontherelegation battle, but that’s not their only focus.

“We are keen to build not just for this season, but next season and the year after as well,” he said.

“The club environment we want to create is strength throughout the whole club, not just looking at senior results.”

The Bees will travel to Langwarrin on Friday night for the round 19 clash.

Moore said they want to use this result as something to build on.

He said they would have a couple of players out this week, but it would open up opportunities for others to step up.

There were no FV state league matches with a catch up round on the weekend.

Roor shoots for success

Twelve months is a long time in sport, just ask

This time last year, the Wyndham teenager was starting to find his feet representing Wyndham on the basketball court, Having only started playing representative basketball in top age under-16s, his upside was massive.

ThiswasseenbyBasketballVictoriaselectors andwasnamedintheVicMetrounder-18side for the 2024 national championships.

That was quickly followed by receiving a scholarship for the Centre of Excellence. He has since been selected in the Australian under-17 team for the under-17 Basketball World Cup.

“I didn’t even think it was going to happen,” Akhuar said of the past 12 months.

“Making the Vic team and then the Australian team.

“It was crazy to me, I never thought I would play. I was just playing with my local club and rep basketball, I didn’t even think I had a chance.”

Akhuar said he started a development program late last year and everything started to happen from there.

He said it had been more of a steady build up and he’d been working on some stuff with more improvement to come.

Akhuar made the move up to Canberra in January to join the COE.

“It’s cold but it’s good,” he said. “It’s a better place for improvement.

“We train for an hour and half every day including gym sessions. I get to play against the best and you learn a lot from them too.”

At the nationals in June, Akhuar wasn’t expecting to play a big role.

He did and it resulted in him putting his name even further in front of Australian selectors.

“I was amazed to be honest, all the hard work has paid off,” he said.

“I knew it [being at the COE] would help, but I always had that doubt in my mind. I just started playing with my state not that long ago.

“These guys have been playing for years.”

While winning a gold medal is the aim for Akhuar, he said the main thing was having fun and cherishing the opportunity.

The world stage is a long way from Wyndham where he has played all his basketball previously.

He said it’s a good club and it’s close to home.

He was set to be part of Wyndham’s championship side this year. Last season he

didn’t even try out for the youth league side as he didn’t think he’d make the team.

Akhuar is part of a growing talented number of players to come from the association. The under-18 team he was a part of, recently played at the National Junior Classic.

“I started organised basketball when I was

Sports shorts

Big V

Wyndham continued its good form with a solid win against the Blackburn Vikings in the Big V men’s championship division on Saturday night. Wyndham set the tone early, leading 40-22 at quarter time. The Vikings were able to get back into the game in the third quarter, but Wyndham steadied to come away with a 116-104 win. Troyce Manassa top scored with 23 as six players scored double figures. Wyndham sits top of the ladder.


Former Werribee local Maddy Rocci will get another chance to shine ahead of the final decision on the Australian Opals team for the Olympics. Rocci has been named in a 12-player Australian team that will play Japan in the Mitsui Fudosan Cup on June 20 and June 21 at Hokkaido Sports Center, Sapporo. She is one of seven players who played with the Opals against China that will play in this series.


Werribee Centrals slipped further from the top teams with a loss to East Geelong on Saturday in the Geelong and District Netball League. East Geelong was too strong for the Centurions, winning 38-30. Brigitte Ardossi shot 20 goals for the Centurions. The Centurions now sit in seventh spot, a game outside the top five.


Werribee Centrals lost a thriller to ladder leaders East Geelong in the Geelong and District Football League on Saturday. The Centurions led at quarter time before East Geelong kicked away in the second quarter. The Centurions worked hard to close the gap in the second half but fell just short, losing 12.10 (82)-11.13 (79). Carmelo Saliba kicked four goals in the loss, while Harley Kilby was named their best. The Centurions sit in third spot.

about eight,” he said.

“They were at the classic…I was hoping to play in that, but I couldn’t.”

Longterm,Akhuarwantstogocollegewith the representing the Australian Boomers a long term goal.

“I just want to get a college scholarship first and see where it goes from there.”

Wednesday, 19 June, 2024 WYNDHAM STAR WEEKLY 21
FOR MORE SPORT, VISIT Web: Wyndham Star Weekly @starweeklynews @star_weekly
Tara Murray Bradley Murray. (Ljubica Vrankovic) Roor Akhuar. Roor Akhaur (Basketball Australia)

Jumper with meaning for Tigers

Werribee will celebrate Diversity Day this Saturday when it takes to the field for its Victorian Football League clash with Williamstown.

While the local derby between the two standalone clubs is a big occasion on any day, this round will mean a bit more for Werribee.

The club has had local artist John Mathet design a jumper, representing the diversity within the club and the greater Wyndham community.

Mathet, who has previously been a winner in the Wyndham Art Prize, lives in Manor Lakes and is a digital artist and art teacher at Manor Lakes College.


Werribee originally sourced the jumper through Junubi Wyndham, which was established in 2018 to support young people in the South Sudanese community and their families.

It also links South Sudanese young people and their families with activites and services.

Mahet, who has painted murals for the Wyndham community education centre offices, said it was the first time he’s done something like this.

“It’s a big project, an exciting project,” he said.

“It’s one of the most exciting projects that I’ve done this year.

“I got to go through the research process and got to meet new people and come up with an idea after working with people at the club.”

Mahetsaidhehasdoneseveralartprojects with Junubi, including the murals.

It’s the first time he’s designed a sporting guernsey.

“I had done a T-shirt for a campaign for a local election,” he said. “That was a few years ago.”

The 23-year-old, who was born in South Sudan before moving to Australia in 2014 and Wyndham in 2015, said he tried to design a jumper that represents everyone.

“Diversity is such a broad concept,” he said. “It’s not easy to bring it into one piece of artwork.

“They asked me to come up with something they thought best represents sport and the best way to represent the community.

“They were happy with it. I didn’t get as much time as I would have liked, it was a quick project.

“I showed them a few other art works, but this was the one that stood out to them.”

The jumper was set to arrive at the club this week in the lead up to the game.

Mahet will be a special guest at the game.

“I’ll come and meet some of the players.” Werribee business operations general manager Justin Abrams the club embraces ‘Multicultural Round’ and values the diversity of the Wyndham community.

“We have a proud tradition, being a club located in the west and think it is a great opportunity to showcase our brand and the Wyndham community and diversity

within the region,“ he said. “We strive to add value and positively impact our community through football, breaking down barriers and embracing all cultures and backgrounds.“

Werribee takes on Williamstown on Saturday at Avalon Airport Oval from 2.05pm.

The last time the teams met was on Anzac

The Tarneit Major

What the guernsey means

Artist John Mathet explains his design which will be on Werribee’s jumpers this week.


Represent unity and connection to the sport of football. Hands are integral in football.

Smaller hands within the artwork: The different colours celebrate differences in general. When you look closer through the [different hand] sizes, [it represents younger generations] following in footsteps [of their elders]. Football/sport is something that brings joy and happiness to the community – no matter age, race, religion. Sport is a universal language that brings people together, regardless of the language you speak and the beliefs you hold. When you come out here you put your guernsey on and unite to support your team.

Finger prints

Finger prints represent our identity and how that makes us unique and special, but also adds to the collective of all of us coming together. Certain cultures bring their own music, food, etc, and it’s brought together and is what makes Wyndham a great community.

Kangaroo and Australian flag Kangaroo and Australia flag in the palm represents the Aussie spirit. The land we’re on, no matter how far we’ve come, what language we speak, what religion we believe in, we all land on the same soil and put our differences aside to celebrate and find joy in the same things we all find in common. No matter where you’re from, we are all Australian. That’s why it’s right in the palm of the hand because it’s our identity.

Capturing the Aussie spirit; regardless of your background, footy brings us all together and we all come out here and celebrate in unity, and once your team wins, everyone is happy and everyone is cheering; celebrating a story we are all riding together.

Centre is designed to be a hub of economic

that is beautifully designed with green corridors, and has the capacity to accommodate a centre for art, health and education.

Day, with the Seagulls inflicting one of the Tigers’ two losses for the season.

It offers quality recreational and retail opportunities and housing while celebrating the area’s Indigenous and cultural heritage – making it a dynamic

On that occasion, the Seagulls won 15.11 (101)-7.7 (49).

Both teams sit on 32 points, with the TigersinthirdspotandtheSeagullsinsixth spot.

The framework will be a guide for staged development in the area and for attracting investment over the next 30 years.

It will help to ensure the town centre meets the needs of the growing population in Tarneit with the centre ultimately providing a capacity

Coach Jimmy Allan said that the match was a big match for them.

BARRO GROUP The vision for a vibrant Tarneit is outlined in the draft Tarneit Major Town Centre Urban Design Framework which Wyndham City has released for Town prosperity,
destination of choice.
of 8,000 jobs and a home to more than 10,000 people. Please register for an information session to find out more: • • Questions can be emailed to and feedback shared on the Loop by 20 March on
John Mathet (Supplied)


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