TUESDAY NOVEMBER 8 2016
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Success celebrated Council
forced to build new pump station By Bridget Rutherford
SUCCESS: The top students at Christchurch Boys’ High School, St Bede’s College and Papanui High School were revealed at prize-giving ceremonies last week. Devon Harding (above left) won the deans scholar for top all-rounder while George Young (right) was awarded dux at CBHS. James McCrea (top right) of St Bede’s and Papanui’s Juliet McLachlan were also awarded dux of their schools.
•Other award winners from the schools are on pages 6-8
A NEW $7.4 million pump station will be built in Harewood to replace a shallow well at risk of contamination. The city council will build the pump station on the site of its Harewood Nursery on Gardiners Rd, with work hoped to begin in February. It will replace the previous Harewood Pump Station, which would be decommissioned as part of the work. It was less than 26m deep, taking water from an unconfined aquifer, which made it at risk of contamination. The new pump station would also provide for growth in the northwest of the city, specifically the Upper Styx residential greenfield development area. City council three waters and waste planning and delivery manager John Moore said the work
was part of its well replacement programme. He said the city council had an agreement with the Ministry of Health to decommission its shallow wells in the north-west of the city by June 30, 2018. “The council has accelerated its well replacement programme and by March 2017 no shallow wells will be used unless needed to provide additional water for peak demand during summer or for fire fighting. “ Once the Gardiners water supply pump station was built, the well replacement programme would be complete and there would be no need to use the shallow wells, he said. The new station would have two wells, a suction tank and water delivery pumps within a new building, emergency generator and pipelines to connect to the existing water supply network, he said. It is expected to be completed by June 2018.
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Tuesday November 8 2016 FROM THE EDITOR’S DESK
IN TODAY’S paper we celebrate our young people who have worked so hard over the past year, not just academically, but in culture and sports. Pages 6, 7, 8 have the prizegiving lists for St Bede’s College, Papanui High School and Christchurch Boys’ High School and, in the coming weeks, we will also publish results of other high schools in the area. Congratulations to all students who have been recognised. Meanwhile, over at Selwyn House School (page 3), they are taking learning up a notch by teaching mechatronics to all pupils from pre-school to year 8. Basically, that means a combination of science, engineering, mathematics, with a bit of robotics. Very impressive indeed. Hei kona – Shelley Robinson
News..............................3, 5, 13 Local Views..................... 9 Prize-giving......................6-8 Schools.............................10 Real Estate...........................12 Our People.....................14 Fashion......................................17 Sports................................18
Breens Intermediate’s water polo team won gold
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Tuesday November 8 2016
Looking for the next IT genius By Andrew King SELWYN HOUSE School believes it could have the next Mark Zuckerberg in their midst. From next year, all pupils from the pre-school to year 8 will be taught mechatronics. It brings together science, technology, engineering, mathematics and a bit of art to teach pupils the basics of how robotic devices operate. Mr Zuckerberg invented Facebook in 2004 from his dormitory at Harvard University in the United States. Year 7 pupil Emma Cawood has really taken to the programming and said it is a huge opportunity for her. “It allows me to be creative because there is really no limit to what we can do. It has helped me with more knowledge in math and is really fun,” she said. Robotic and coding teacher Liz Fairhall said there is a massive need for women in information technology and this would provide a great pathway. “It really is going to push these girls into seeing that IT is an option as a career for them,” she said.
Christie said it will answer the question commonly asked by pupils – why do I need to know this? “Allowing pupils to put together a project using math, science and engineering shows them why they have spent time learning about those subjects,” he said. They will be setup in a technology hub, known as ‘The
Boiler House,’ which comes complete with 3D printers, Lego robot kits, Apple TVs, workshop tools and other resources that facilitate a constructionist teaching philosophy. Constructionism is an increasingly popular educational theory where students learn through a project they are building.
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THE FUTURE: Robotic and coding teacher Liz Fairhall shows Caya Wieberneit how to put together a robot. PHOTO: ANDREW KING
“Pupils are so lucky today with the technologies available to them and we want them to be given the opportunity to make the most of it,” she said. The goal of the programme is to teach the students a gradual progression of skills during their time at school until they have enough knowledge to build from scratch their own gadget in year 8. Mechatronics teacher Simon
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BOTTLE STORE PETITION A petition to stop a liquor licence at 2A Trafford St, Harewood, has attracted 1100 signatures and is ready to be presented at an up-coming hearing. The date of that hearing, which will determine if the licence can be granted, has not yet been determined. Public submissions objecting or supporting it closed today. Residents Colin Fussell and Aaron Bree knocked on doors, informing their neighbours and others on the surrounding streets about the plan. They said they’ve received an overwhelming response. The applicant of the licence said he will not pull the application and will await the result of the hearing. ROAD CLOSURE Francis Ave will be closed between property numbers two and 11 for the next two weeks while earthquakedamaged wastewater infrastructure is repaired. Parking on the street will not be available immediately next to the work area and ‘no parking’ cones will be in place. WORK STARTS Work has started on the Northern Corridor. The new section of the northern motorway will be built to the east of Belfast, between the Waimakariri River and Cranford St, to provide relief for commuters travelling into the city. It is expected to be finished by 2020.
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Tuesday November 8 2016
Your Local Views Dudley Creek upgrade This week’s column by Innes city councillor Pauline Cotter looks at the how the upgrade of the once flood prone Dudley Creek has led to ecological benefits Dudley Creek is usually a fairly gentle flowing creek that meanders through much of Shirley. However, as part of the mayoral task force recommendations Dudley has received a major upgrade to enable a much larger capacity for water flow during heavy rain events. Improvements include the removal of very dense plantings along the banks, widening the banks, and replacing bridges and culverts. But the real win here is that the city council has taken this opportunity to add significantly to the ecology of the creek, especially in the area from Hills Rd through Slater, Chancellor Sts and Julius Tce. Take a stroll along there and you will see the creek now has beautiful rock edging, new plantings of native trees such as
ti kouka, black beech, ribbonwood, horoeka, kowhai to name a few. The planting of native trees closer to the creek is beneficial because they do not create as much shade as exotics, do not shed their leaves all at the same time and can cope with wet conditions, because the creek is designed to flood into its surrounding area. It’s wonderful to see that silt has been removed, and rock caves and eel pipes have been installed to increase the eel and fish diversity. The St Albans creek is also seeing similar type of treatment between Stapeltons Rd and Hills Rd. We now have a new and still evolving jewel in the crown of Innes, another example of seizing opportunity from challenging events, and I encourage you to visit this area of the creek to appreciate its beauty.
Student scholarships ST BEDE’S students Ben Mattingly and Justin Lee have been offered University of Otago scholarships worth $45,000. It’s the first time a St Bede’s student has been offered the scholarship. The university’s academic excellence entrance scholarship recognises academic ability and leadership capabilities. School dux James McCrea also has offers from Otago, Canterbury and Victoria universities. Sixteen students have been offered 28 scholarships in the past two months and further applications are pending. It’s the largest number of offers made to the school’s students. Oliver Davidson has been offered the University of Otago performance entrance scholarship valued at $16,000 over three years. Oliver had roles in several professional productions around the city this year, including Evita, Hairspray and Mamma Mia. University of Otago received more than 3000 applications for ACHIEVERS: Ben Mattingly and Justin Lee have been offered its scholarships. scholarships by Otago University. •Prize-giving pages 6-8
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Tuesday November 8 2016
News Rubberware factory opened By Sam Pickering A NEW rubberware company opened in Wigram last week in a bid to boost the dairy industry. Skellerup celebrated the opening of its new $60 million company with Prime Minister John Key dropping by to see the new 19,000m2 facility. The company had struggled after their old site in Woolston sustained damage in the earthquake. Skellerup chief executive David Mair said he was confident the factory will be a platform for future growth. “People said we should move to China, that didn’t actually stack up. So the great thing about this is there is a really good future here in Christchurch. “We are 4.7 million people at the bottom of the world. Most people don’t know us. Yet we are winning business in the US because our products are better and we can deliver better,” he said. The facility was acquired by Skellerup in May 2013 from Wigram Business Park developers and Ngai Tahu property. Skellerup staff said they were stoked to be staying in the city during a tough period after the earthquakes.
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OPEN FOR BUSINESS: The Hughes family (left t0 right) – Sue, Shelley, Chris, Geoff and Jonny with Deputy Prime Minister Bill English cut the ribbon to open Switched On’s new premises.
Move for business complete
BIG OPENING: Prime Minister John Key, Sir Selwyn Cushing (above) along with CEO David Mair (far left) at the opening of the new dairy rubberware company Skellerup last week. PHOTOS: ALEX PARSONS
FAMILY-OWNED Switched On is the first business to move to the new Belfast Business Park and was opened by Deputy Prime Minister Bill English last Tuesday. The move brings the buiding company together for the first time, after being accommodated in old, villa-style offices in Shirley and Wainoni since the earthquakes. General manager Chris Hughes said the new building was a milestone in Switched On’s 35-year history in Canterbury. “This is our first ever purposebuilt building. It’s an investment in our staff and the region. We started out here and we’re confident that Christchurch’s future is bright,” Mr Hughes said. Designed by Walker Archi-
tecture, with interior design by Redesign Group, the building has been crafted to reflect the trades that make up the business. Features such as text-artwork made of screws; natural timber walls; exposed ceilings; and metal-mesh lights further enhance the building’s unique, industrial look and feel. Switched On’s builders, electricians and painters have fitted out the entire building themselves, starting with a pre-cast concrete shell in February. “Our team have put a lot of hard work into this build. We’ve used it as an opportunity to not only give our staff a more modern working environment, but to also show off what they can do. Their attention to the finer details has been really impressive,” he said.
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Tuesday November 8 2016
Well-earned dux for Papanui High student AFTER GETTING top of the class in five subjects Juliet McLachlan was named Papanui High School’s dux at a ceremony on Wednesday at Horncastle Arena. Juliet achieved NCEA level 1 and 2 endorsed with excellence and demonstrated outstanding achievement in NCEA level 3 art design, English, music, physics, and statistics. Proxime accessit went to Megan Crosbie who achieved NCEA level 1 and 2 endorsed with excellence and demonstrated outstanding achievement in level 3 statistics, biology, chemistry and physics. A proxime accessit is awarded to the runner-up to the dux. Prize list Supreme awards Dux – Juliet McLachlan. Proxime accessit – Megan Crosbie. Hugh McDougall Rankin Education Trust award Eryn Turner. BDL/Toshiba recipients Analytical excellence – Eryn Turner. Excellence in humanities – Sophie Harrison. Exellence in practical disciplines – Jahna Low. Special prizes
Clayton Cosgrove Cup for top year 11 student – Oliver Mercer-Beumelburg. Kate Wilkinson Trophy for top year 12 student – Kristina Orr. Sportsman of the year – Goiteom Gebremedihin. Sportswoman of the year – Shani Clark. McClintock Cup for creative arts – Oliver Foster. Wilkinson family cup for music – Kyle Martin. Bronwyn Welsh year 12 award for outstanding contribution to school life – Arama Thompson-Ruka. PTA prizes for contribution to school life – Yoon Ki Cho; Oliver Hawkins; Ruby Kang; Calvin Kruger; Kyle Martin; Daniel Quinn; Michelle Richards and Georgia Rutter. BDL Toshiba initiative prizes – Johanna Adams, Loren Baker, Samantha Cade, Matt Davies, Sina Fili, Pippa Jerard, Sophie Harrison, Bonnie Paul, Jarrod Schimanski. Chairperson of the school council – Samantha Cade. Award for the board of trustees student rep – Aimee MacLeod . Members of the head student team – Johanna
Adams, Loren Baker, Samantha Cade, Yoon Ki Cho, Shani Clark, Sina Fili, Oliver Foster, Oliver Hawkins, Pippa Jerard, Ruby Kang, Bonnie Paul, Josh Watson. ANZ group cups for the head student Boy – Calvin Kruger. Girl - Izzy Gibson. Cleverley Family Trophy for dedicated effort in all school activities – Oliver Foster. Todd Selinger Trophy for dedicated effort in all school activities – Megan TOP STUDENTS: Dux Juliet McLachlan (left) stands with Crosbie. principal Jeff Smith and proxime accessit Megan Crosbie who Loffhagen Cup for general proudly show the rewards for hard work over a number of years. excellence in all school activities – Juliet McLachlan. JB Johns Cup for general excellence in all school activities – Izzy Gibson. Elite Wheel Company Award for hard materials – Connor Payton. John Henden Memorial Trophy – Brittany Fenwick. Ada Richards Scholarship – Jahna Low. Trevor Newton Award – Connor Payton. Starting out scholarship Joint recipients – Cameron CELEBRATING: Jahna Low, Sophie Harrison and Eryn Turner Chilvers and Jarrod NEW LOCATION ADVERT.pdftheir 1 success 1/05/2014 at 11:51:35 a.m. celebrate a prize-giving at the Horncastle Schimanski. Arena.
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Tuesday November 8 2016
CBHS celebrates high achievers CHRISTCHURCH Boys’ High School celebrated its success and named George Young as dux for 2016 in a prize-giving ceremony at the Aurora Centre for the Performing Arts in Burnside last week. He received several awards on the evening in biology, chemistry and classical studies and has turned down the offer of a scholarship to Otago in order to study science at Canterbury University next year. He joined Boys’ High from Heaton Intermediate in 2012 and steadily built up an academic record. In 2014 he gained a scholar award for NCEA level 1 and in 2015 followed this up with a gold scholar award. The proxime accessit, or runner-up to the dux of the school, is AJ Tyler. He came to the school from Cobham Intermediate in 2012. In 2014 gained NCEA level 1 endorsed with excellence and in 2015 he repeated this at level 2. Special awards Dux – George Young. Proxime accessit – AJ Tyler. Deans scholar – Devon Harding. General excellence in Adams House – Ben Donkers. Malcolm Brannagh Allen Scholarship – Ben Kirk. Searell prize for senior
DUX: Headmaster Nic Hill presents George Young with the award of dux of the school.
GREAT ROWER: Jack Lopas (left) received the Old Boys’ Centennial Trophy for his efforts in rowing this year.
monitor – Jake Nicholls. Gallantry award – Brett Armstrong. Old Boys’ Medal – Devon Harding. Old Boys’ Centennial Trophy – Jack Lopas. Scholars Year 13 – Owen Miao; Daniel Page; Tim Phillips; Sam Shankland and Jack Zarifeh. Academic prizes, year 13 Industrial technology - Kyle Claughton. Business studies – Paris Cowie. Geography – Henry Cunningham. Art photography prize – Reuben Davern. Agriculture – Matt Fleming. Food and processing technology prize – Devon Harding. Te Matauranga maori
academic prize – Tia Hunt. Design and visual communication – Thomas Jackson. Sports science – William Kennedy. Chinese prize – Jin Kim. Physical education - Benji Lapslie. Printmaking and French Mitch McClurg. History – Rory McGuire. Generic technology – Will Morrish. Painting – Tom Paterson. Outdoor education – Oliver Rhodes. Music prize - Alex Smith. Outdoor education – Mackenzie Tapp. Japanese – Niravit Theng. Accounting prize – Jamie Thiele. Te Reo Maori prize – Detroit Travers.
TOP STUDENTS: Devon Harding (left) won the Deans Scholar - Old Boys’ Medal and George Young was awarded dux of the school.
Food and processing technology – Aisea Tufau. Physics – AJ Tyler. Economics and English – Jack Wang. Art design marketing prize – Teariki Williams. Biology; biological science; chemistry; classical studies and Hugh McDougal Rankin Scholarship for the sciences - George Young. Scholars year 12 Johnny Forbes; Ben Hartland; Mitchell Leung; Angus Macbeth; Jack Morton; Oscar Redfern; Dong Ruan; Hunter Stewart; David Towse and Jack Zidich. Year 12 general excellence scholar – Jack Zidich. Cultural prizes Tai Trophy for technical
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work in drama – Brett Armstrong. Hazlett rural scholarship – Matt Fleming. Senior debating – Raphael Franks. Malcolm Rickard award for serious music – Dean Gibson. Old Boys’ original music prize – Tarn Puentener-King. CBHS Young Farmers Cup – Sam Schmack. Sport prizes Senior rugby player of the year and captain of the first II cricket team – Ben Donkers. Senior cross country champion – Jake Nicholls Senior fencing champion – Jacob Prout. Senior swimming champion - Oliver Rayner.
Tuesday November 8 2016
Outstanding scholar and athlete awarded dux at St Bede’s AFTER SCORING more than 100 excellence credits in NCEA level 1 and more than 90 in level 2 James McCrea has earned the title of St Bede’s College dux. He was given the honour at a prize-giving at Burnside High School on Tuesday. On top of his academic achievements, he was an excellent athlete and was 1500m champion, senior distance champion and senior middle distance champion. Special prizes: The Grimes Gold Medal and Dux of the College - James McCrea. The Cup for Proxime Accesit - Maui Brennan. Year 11 board of honour prize - Henry Quirke and John Tran. Year 12 board of honour prize - Samuel Robb. Bishop Hanrahan Memorial Cup - Adam Lyons and Samuel Robb. Father Gerard Mills Scholarship - Ollie Flett. The Hudson Cup for academic - Cyrano Kajitani. Year 13 awards: The George Fulguirinas Cup – Jack Dixon. The PTA award for an outstanding role model in the learning support – Joshua Dolan.
HIGH ACHIEVERS: St Bede’s College had a number of students awarded scholarships and they were honoured at this year’s prize-giving.
The Brodie Gold Medal – Joshua Read. The JC Colin Trophy – Vincent Lucas. The Ignatius O’Boyle Cup and gold medal - Justin Lee. Devine Family Cup for excellence - Jack Dixon. Norma Taylor Memorial trophy for overall excellence - Jack Dixon. The Mrs M O’Sullivan Memorial Trophy for dramatic art - Oliver Davidson. The instrumental music award - Connor McSweeney. The Vernon Griffiths Award -
Lewis Kan. The Sir Walter Clifford Cup Matthew Pemberton. The M M and J J Kavanagh Memorial Prize - Ben Mattingly. The Sean O’Brien Memorial Trophy - Seb Johnson. The Father Scambary Cup Tom Moulai. The Diligence Gold Medal Theep Song Ungsupaisarn. The Clayton Cosgrove Cup for leadership and service - Sion Davies and Ben Mattingly. The Carl Sweeney Memorial Trophy - Maui Brennan.
TOP STUDENT: James McCrea (centre) was awarded dux of the school for his outstanding academic and sporting achievements.
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Tuesday November 8 2016
FARMYARD FUN: Fairleigh Kindergarten in Merivale had a visit from some farm animals last week. Four-year-old pupil George Evans took the opportunity to ride Bexie the pony.
STARS: Paparoa Street School pupils in the senior jump jam team competed at the South Island championships recently. They received merit awards for presentation, technical execution and creativity. They were also the only team to get a distinction award for their costumes.
Royal award for Rangi Ruru student
RANGI RURU Girls’ School student Nicole Jackson took out gold in the Duke of Edinburgh’s Hillary Awards. The award was presented by Governor-General Dame Patsy Reddy. It was given for service to the community, development of a skill, commitment to a physical activity and the ability to plan and carry out an adventurous journey such as tramping.
Nicole said achieving the award was about more than receiving a badge, it was about self-improvement and gaining valuable experience. “I have learnt many things through my involvement with Duke of Edinburgh, but what I will take away is the motivation and confidence I developed to try new things,” she said. “While I wanted to achieve the gold award be-
cause it would support my “To get to the gold level university applications, the in Duke of Edinburgh is a opportunity to push myself pursuit that requires comFeAture tenacity 11 and,MERIVALE ultimately, •toAdvertising complete mitment, and a real the whole award was the willingness to push yourself real incentive behind my beyond your comfort zone. endeavour.” It’s a remarkable achieveRangi Ruru head of ment,” she said. geography and Duke of GOLD: Nicole Jackson Edinburgh co-ordinator was presented with a Jenelle Hooson applauded Duke of Edinburgh gold her achievement and acaward by Governorknowledged the time and General Dame Patsy commitment required to Reddy. achieve it.
Summer Reading Summer Reading Take time out this summer, relax and enjoy these great New Zealand reads. take time out this summer, relax and enjoy these great new Zealand reads.
Big House Small House – New Homes by New Zealand Architects By John wAlsh And PAtrick reynolds rrP $85 - Big Deal price $?? Sixty outstanding architect-designed new New Zealand homes. John Walsh and Patrick Reynolds are back with their third handsome New Zealand residential architecture book, which this time covers 60 projects built since 2007 and ranging from the small — baches, studios and apartments—through to the big—substantial new residences and conversions, homes with budgets to match their scale.
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Country Calendar – Stories Country Calendar – Stories from our rural heartland from our rural heartland BY MATT PHILP AND ROB SUISTED
By mAtt PhilP And roB suisted
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From its first field report in a Central Otago apricot orchard in 1966, and broadcast as a 14-minute news show primarily for farmers, Country Calendar New Zealand’s longestrunning From its first field report in a Central Otago apricot orchardisinnow 1966, and broadcast as a television series, more than half million people in every week. ThisZealand’s year saw longestCountry 14-minute newswith show primarily for afarmers, Countrytuning Calendar is now New runningturn television series, with more than this halfmilestone a million people tuning every week. Thisappeared year Calendar 50, and this book celebrates by revisiting 15infamilies who have Calendar 50, and this in book celebrates this milestone by revisiting families onsaw the Country show during the lastturn decade – and, some cases, whoseproperties have featured15two or three whoduring have appeared on the show during the last decade – and, in some cases, whose times the last 50 years. properties have featured two or three times during the last 50 years.
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Promoting student voice $165,000 plan to manage old trees tree assessments at Bells Creek By Bridget Rutherford in Woolston, as part of the flood aim of Rangi magazine ABOUT $165,000 will be spent mitigation scheme. RANGI RURU Girls’ School launched its first magazine written, edited and designed solely by its students last week and already more than 240 copies have been sold. It is titled Shelter and promotes student voices, reflecting the diverse thinking and content created by girls from all levels of the school. The first issue is called the Respect Edition, and explores treatment of others, expression of thought, interactions and how respect can be more widely applied. The concept of student-generated magazines isn’t a new one, however, in recent years these publications have declined dramatically. It is believed that Rangi Ruru will now be the only school in the country to produce a magazine solely directed by its students. Head of media students Jude Morgan said this is not only due to the cost but also to the introduction of digital and social media. Editor Mollie Carruthers said she jumped at the chance to work on the project because it gives a voice to students who might not
otherwise have the confidence to express themselves publicly. “Being a quiet person myself I’m proud to be a part of something that is ‘right up my alley’, in the sense it isn’t about being a certain personality or a public speaker,” she said. “A strong voice is not always one that is loud.” Miss Carruthers said she is really proud of the first edition and is excited to share the magazine with the school’s current community and alumnae. Shelter will be available for sale at www.rangiruru.school.nz/ store
developing a plan looking at ways to mitigate the effects of the city’s ageing tree population. The city council decided to write an Urban Tree and Forest Plan to plan how to manage trees in the future. It will look at ways to deal with the ageing population, climate change, urban heating, transport-related greenhouse gases and airborne pollutants, and ways to support Christchurch’s garden city image. City council head of parks Andrew Rutledge said the plan, which will be completed in 2018, will provide “strategic direction” to deal with those factors. He said older trees could be managed by removing branches, or placing a mulch layer over the roots, however, it became costly the further the tree declined. “If trees decline to the point that personal health and safety may be at risk we act accordingly.” Meanwhile, the city council has spent more than $257,000 over the past year on reports and assessments of trees. Figures released under the Local Government Official Information and Meetings Act showed from August 2015 to
REPORT: This smaller tree at Edmonds Park had to be assessed for the Bells Creek flood mitigation scheme.
August 2016, $257,872 was spent on these reports. That figure related to assessments done for any reason, not just in relation to tree removals. In July, the city council set aside $30,000 for carrying out
City council land drainage manager Keith Davison said, to date, $11,553 had been spent on arborist services for the $9 million project. He said that included the in-house assessment of 317 trees across five sites. Thirteen of those trees were removed and replaced. The work was done to see what condition the trees affected by the work were in, and whether the scheme could be designed around them, Mr Davison said. Three reports and a memorandum were produced from the work. In all cases, the city council’s operational arborist team conducts its own assessment on the trees first. Additionally, it may commission an independent arborist for a report to get a peer review, during high demand periods, in relation to significant trees, or for trees in heritage parks. A tree survey of the Avon River’s stopbanks in June was costed at $8798, while tree condition surveys along Dudley Creek was costed at $5416. July was the most expensive year for tree reports, costing $60,708, while in August, $27,334 was spent.
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Architect helps rebuild communities Entrepreneur Camia Young, 42, settled in Christchurch in the aftermath of the February 22, 2011, earthquake. Fraser Walker-Pearce talks to the American architect about her passion for rebuilding the city Tell me what you were doing when you first arrived in New Zealand? I arrived five years ago and was teaching architecture at the University of Auckland. During that time, we brought more than 1000 students to Christchurch to help with the rebuild and I did that until about a year or so ago. I was flying from Christchurch to Auckland on a Monday and coming back on the Wednesday. I would do that every week and I got super tired. I loved teaching, it was such a good time. During your time at the university, were you still involved with Christchurch? In the middle of that teaching we did Gap Filler’s pallet pavilion, which took place over the course of a summer and winter. It was up for two years, so that was a treasure of a project. And during setting that up, I caught a bug – it was a good bug, but a bug nonetheless. The bug taught me about building communities through building buildings. It wasn’t about the pavilion it was about the community around the pavilion that made it work. It was about a healing place for the community to gather around after the earthquakes. And what after that? Then I started a project called Exchange Christchurch, XCHC. X stands for exchange and CHC is Christchurch’s airport code. And we will be doing Exchange Auckland, which will be XAKL and Exchange Wellington which will be XWLG. So there are other initiatives coming as well. It provides a place for people that have lost a lot in the earthquakes, a place to create and produce their creative work and develop their creative practice. Great, so what can people see at XCHC at the moment?
At the moment we have a jeweller, a painter, a composer, a few photographers, an architectural designer and art exhibitions that change weekly. So would you say you’ve been quite involved with the rebuild of the city? I’ve been more involved in the social side of the rebuild more than anything. What I’ve been doing is learning by doing while I’m here. This will absolutely be a 21st century city where it’s not so much about the next big icon, but where the people will come first and the buildings will be a by-product of that. I have confidence in the people. Right, and where in the city are you based? I’m mostly at the exchange in the central city, but I own a place out in Lyttelton. I love Lyttelton, but I also love Sumner, New Brighton, places with a cool community feel. I much prefer the speed of small than the big city stuff, you can get so much more done in small communities. I actually live up in Mt Pleasant and I quite like that. And you have a slight accent there – is it American? Yes. I was born in Colorado and those mountains still call to me. I’m from Aspen. It’s the Rocky Mountains that get me. New Zealand has a really strong connection with nature as well. I left when I was younger and lived in Europe for 11 years, studied in London, then worked in Rotterdam (Netherlands), Paris (France), Madrid (Spain) and Basel (Switzerland). It was great, I was practicing there as an architect. There must have been some incredible projects in the likes of Paris? There was one project in Paris – it’s the only time I’ve ever cried
ENTREPRENEUR: Camia Young moved to Christchurch to use her skills as an architect to help rebuild the city after the earthquakes.
when we lost a project. It still hurts to this day. I fell in love with it. It’s where I learned to dream with the intent to realise the dream. It’s easy to come up with an idea, it’s expensive to execute them. I’d imagine it would be. Have you been anywhere other than America, Europe and New Zealand? I’m also a Brazilian resident. My father lives there. I spend a bit of time there and I speak Portuguese as well. He lives in northern Brazil. He built a selfsustaining home in the middle of the sand dunes. He’s lived without electricity for the last 25 years and now has solar power. He’s a hippy in the middle of a desert. So he’s my inspiration for a lot of things. That’s pretty incredible. Do you have a project that, once completed, you’ll be happy to retire and put your feet up? No. I don’t really have an end-game. I love seeing positive change. And I think we’re all
inherently creative, to see that work done is the road and the end for me. Where did you spend your school years? Up through secondary I was in Aspen, elementary and high school. Then I did my undergraduate at University of Colorado and graduated as valedictorian and went on to get a masters in Los Angeles at SCIARC, the Southern California Institute of Architecture. In three years, I got two masters degrees, rather than two and a half for one masters, which it could’ve been. Then I practiced architecture in Europe for 11 years across the board there. Do you have any family over here in Christchurch? No, no family here, I fly solo. I have lots of love, I miss them, miss the mountains, too. But some family has come out while I’m here, though. Mum and dad have been out. My sister uses the old ‘if you don’t eat your
vegetables, you won’t be able to go visit Aunty Camia’ on her two kids. They’re super-excited to visit as well. Was it always an intention of yours to come to Christchurch? Not at all. I was looking for change from working in a corporate office. As much as I loved my life in Europe, I wanted to find somewhere I could do my own thing. A friend of mine who is a Kiwi offered to bring me in to teach at the University of Auckland, which was about three months before the February 22, 2011, earthquake. Then that entire year course became focused on the earthquake and on Christchurch. I had never taught and I had never been to Christchurch, but I was looking for a new home and so I came a month before the course was due to start and I walked Christchurch for that month and then went up to teach the course. I knew in that month that I would stay here. I was looking at a couple of other countries around the world – Brazil, Canada – but I couldn’t do it. What are some of your first memories stepping into Christchurch post-earthquake? It was late 2011, so it was post-apocalyptic. I thought immediately I was in way over my head and I thought I was naive in the fact that I thought I could make a difference. But after phoning my dad about it, I decided I would stay. I started really walking the city and learning as much as I possibly could about it. I ended up getting my visa through the job in Auckland and now I’m here. But that month, it was really scary for me because I had never seen a crisis on that scale before and I didn’t know what to do. Must have been pretty terrifying. Had you experienced an earthquake before that? I think I remember maybe one earthquake when I was in Aspen, but when I was in LA there was a few. But nothing compared to when I came here, and they happened so often back then.
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EQC pays $495 million in the past year to settle Canterbury claims
Canterbury students head to Chile for earthquake conference Five engineering students from University of Canterbury will be attending the World Conference on Earthquake Engineering (16WCEE) in Chile this January thanks to sponsorship from EQC and the NZ Society for Earthquake Engineers (NZSEE). EQC’s Research Strategy and Investment Manager Richard Smith says the sponsorship goes partway to supporting students and practitioners to attend the conference, which is the preeminent gathering of engineers involved in seismic resistant design. “WCEE is to earthquake engineers what the Olympics are to sport. This opportunity gives these students exposure to ideas and knowledge from around the globe as well as the chance to forge international connections that will be of value to their research and to New Zealand. “EQC plays an important role in funding and facilitating research about natural hazard risk. Part of that is making sure we have researchers within New Zealand who have the capability to undertake that research.” Mechanical engineering PhD student Jarrod Cook says the chance to attend 16WCEE will be invaluable. “I’m exploring ways a ratcheting, tension-only device can reduce the motion experienced by buildings during an earthquake, and therefore limit the damage and impact to people as well as enabling buildings to stay open after the event. WCEE is the premier conference in earthquake engineering so this is a great way to share my ideas, get critical feedback and see what others are doing.”
EQC Chief Executive Ian Simpson
The Earthquake Commission paid out nearly half a billion dollars to settle claims in Canterbury in the year to 30 June 2016, its recently released annual report shows. The annual report includes lots of detail about the work EQC has been carrying out in Canterbury in the past year. Figures in the report show that in the 2015/16 financial year, EQC paid out $495 million in claims for the 2010-2011 Canterbury earthquake sequence. This total was made up of $441 million for residential building claims (both for cash settlements and managed repairs), $46 million for residential land claims and $8 million for contents claims. IN THE FINANCIAL YEAR TO 30 JUNE 2016 EQC PAID OUT
$495 MILLION MADE UP OF $441 MILLION FOR RESIDENTIAL BUILDING CLAIMS, $46 MILLION FOR RESIDENTIAL LAND CLAIMS AND $8 MILLION FOR CONTENTS CLAIMS.
EQC has now spent $9.4 billion (including claim handling expenses, excluding GST) in its response to the 2010-2011 Canterbury earthquakes. This sum has been financed from the Natural Disaster Fund and by the reinsurance cover EQC had negotiated prior to the earthquakes. EQC recovered about $444 million of the cost of Canterbury claims, largely from international reinsurers, in 2015/16. EQC also paid out $25 million for claims other than those from the 2010-2011 Canterbury earthquakes. This includes $4.7 million for claims from the February 2016 earthquakes.
AT 30 JUNE 2016, EQC HAD
COMPLETED REPAIRS ON MORE THAN 67,000 HOMES, SETTLED 187,000 CONTENTS CLAIMS, COMPLETED CLAIMS FOR LAND DAMAGE TO 66,000 PROPERTIES.
In Canterbury, as at 30 June 2016, EQC had completed repairs on more than 67,000 homes, settled 187,000 contents claims and completed claims for land damage to 66,000 properties. “By the end of the year we aim to have cash settled the more than 14,000 claims from the February 2016 earthquakes,” says Chief Executive Ian Simpson. Mr Simpson reaffirmed EQC’s ongoing commitment to Canterbury in 2017. “In the upcoming year, EQC will continue to be present in Canterbury resolving remedial requests on properties where we have managed a repair. There is also a range of administrative and financial tasks to be completed.”
AS AT 30 JUNE 2016, EQC HAD PAID OUT
$9.4 BILLION IN RESPONSE TO THE 2010-2011 CANTERBURY EARTHQUAKES. THIS MONEY CAME FROM THE NATURAL DISASTER FUND AND REINSURANCE.
Mr Simpson says that EQC has adequate funds to continue to operate and to meet its financial obligations and settle claims. “There is always a high level of uncertainty when it comes to settling claims. For instance with home repairs, the true extent of damage may only become clear once repairs begin and tradies start ripping off weatherboards or lifting floorboards.
WCEE is held every four years and provides attendees with the opportunity for a global exchange of knowledge, ideas, research results and practical experience. As well as students from Canterbury, EQC and NZSEE are jointly sponsoring the attendance of five students from Auckland University and four industry representatives from across New Zealand. From left to right: Jarrod Cook, Pavan Aninthaneni and Amir Malek are three of five University of Canterbury students heading to Chile for the World Conference on Earthquake Engineering this January.
IN ADDITION, AS AT 30 JUNE 2016 EQC HAD PAID OUT
$4.7 MILLION FOR CLAIMS ARISING FROM THE FEBRUARY 2016 EARTHQUAKES IN CANTERBURY.
“Because of this uncertainty, we have built a margin into our estimates of what the Canterbury claims will cost. “In the event that we did need to use all of this margin, the Crown has confirmed in writing that it will meet its obligations under the Earthquake Commission Act to ensure that EQC can meet all its liabilities as they fall due,” Mr Simpson says. The EQC Annual Report shows that EQC received about $280 million in premiums and spent $210 million on expenses, excluding claims payments and claims handling expenses for the 2010-2011 Canterbury earthquake sequence. “Our largest expense was the $150 million in premiums for reinsurance, which currently provides New Zealand with access to $4.69 billion in cover for natural disasters, once the cost of these events exceeds the deductible,” Mr Simpson says. A copy of the EQC Annual Report 2015/16 can be downloaded from the EQC website.
CONTACT EQC AT 0800 DAMAGE (0800 326 243) OR VISIT WWW.EQC.GOVT.NZ
Tuesday November 8 2016
Fashion Race week tips for the boys By Annabelle Dick THE BOLDER the better – that seems to be the mantra for men’s NZ Cup and Show Week fashion. By no means am I an expert in men’s fashion, so I called into a few menswear stores to see what’s been flying off the shelves in preparation for Christchurch’s biggest event on the fashion calendar. At 3 Wise Men in the Re:Start container mall, it’s all about the shirt. Block colour and patterned dress shirts have been a popular favourite for race day. “There’s a lot of checks this year. Like check shirts and bold colours, not so much plain,” said store manager Jess Edwards. “I’d go for a bright, colourful shirt like bright green or pink with a navy suit.” In the suit department, long gone are the days of the classic cut black suit – navies, greys and patterns have been selling out this season. “Maybe a bit of texture or really subtle checks, but mostly navy and grey,” Miss Edwards said. Bonus: There are almost no
RACE DAY READY: Mix up your suit texture like these young men at the New Zealand Trotting Cup last year by sporting a pattern on your suit jacket. PHOTO: GEOFF SLOAN
coloured shirts that don’t match navy or grey. At Meccano Riccarton, they’ve been noticing the suit and shirt trend, too. “Men are going for quite bold patterns and they want
something a bit more edgy. We have a few floral shirts at the moment and people have been gravitating towards those quite intense patterns,” sales assistant Claudia Copeland said. “We haven’t sold many black
suits either – charcoal grey and navy have been popular.” She said men are changing it up this year by opting for a waist coat instead of a jacket, or swapping suit pants for a more casual chino. “There’s been a lot of mix and matching going on this season,” Miss Copeland said. When it comes to ties, you’ll get away with ditching it if you’ve chosen a busy shirt. “Where people can get away with not wearing a tie, they won’t. That’s why they’ve been going for the boldly patterned shirts, because it’s easier to get away with not wearing one,” Miss Copeland said. Now you’ve got the suit pinned down, you need footwear to match. Alert: Black won’t work with a navy or grey suit. Save them for funeral and weddings and pair your outfit with shoes in brown hues. “Brown shoes have been very popular with the brogue detail. We have suede boots in at the moment that have been really popular. People have been opting for that instead of the classic black,” Miss Edwards said.
Mecca Maxima cosmetic store set to open
By Annabelle Dick GLOBAL BEAUTY giant Mecca will open its first ever New Zealand Mecca Maxima store in Christchurch this month. The high-end cosmetic provider will bring more than 40 brands like the iconic Urban Decay and Too Faced to local shores for the first time. The emporium will sit in the ANZ Centre on the corner of Cashel, Colombo and High Sts, and is set to open on Thursday, November 17. Mecca Maxima will host a launch party for Christchurch make-up lovers to try out the products and win prizes and treats. Mecca has also launched its New Zealand website so those out of the city can still purchase exclusive beauty products.
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Boys’ High in national cup
By Gordon Findlater CHRISTCHURCH Boys’ High School’s first XI booked its spot in the country’s biggest secondary school tournament after defeating St Andrew’s College at Hagley Oval. The Secondary School Boys’ First XI Cup – formerly known as the Gillette Cup – is a weeklong tournament held annually at Lincoln University. The country’s top six secondary school cricket teams contest the tournament after winning their regional qualifying competition. Christchurch BHS and St Andrew’s played in the Canterbury qualifying final last week. St Andrew’s were first to bat and found itself struggling at 54/3 after 25 overs. Christchurch BHS bowler Josh Mariu was instrumental in restricting the run rate, going for just six runs from six overs. St Andrew’s picked up the run
CHAMPIONS: Breens Intermediate won gold in a water polo competition in Dunedin recently. After five wins in pool play, the A grade team went on to beat Tahuna in the semi-final and then Cobham Intermediate in the final. Sports co-ordinator Jono Collins said they are extremely proud of this success. “It has been four years of hard work and dedication by our players and parent support crew. We continue to go from strength to strength in sport at Breens,” he said.
ANCHOR: Year 11 batsman Louie Chapman saw Christchurch BHS home with a knock of 66 not out.
rate when Sam Gilbert came to the crease. He top scored with a knock of 62, scoring at a rate of almost a run a ball to help his team through to a total of 183/6 from their 50 overs. The opening pair of Sandford
FC Twenty 11 reach semis in youth tournament THE FC Twenty 11 under-19 boys’ football team came agonisingly close to an appearance in the final of a youth championship in Napier. The team lost 1-2 to eventual winner Onehunga Sports in the semi-final of the National Under-19 Youth Championships Satellite over Labour weekend. The team was five minutes away from forcing extra time before their hopes were dashed by a late goal. FC Twenty 11 also had a boys and girls’ team in the final at the South Island Under-19 Tournament at Cuthberts Green. With the boys in Napier coming within reach of achieving the same mark, it could have been a day to remember for the club. The under-19 boys’ team was unbeaten in pool play, scoring 21 goals in five games, while conceding only three. They scored three more goals
in their quarter and semi-final matches and conceded two. Overall, in seven matches, they scored 24 goals with five against. “The boys were excellent throughout the weekend and whilst bitterly disappointed we didn’t reach the final, they can be very proud of their efforts,” said FC Twenty 11 under-19 boys’ coach Boyd Kedzlie. FC Twenty 11’s Jacob Richards was voted tournament MVP.
MEDALIST: At the young age of 14, Liam Pasfield, of Northwood, competed in his first upper South Island regional swimming championships, representing North Canterbury. The championships were held in Greymouth recently. Pasfield came home with two golds and a silver medal. He trains once a week with his coaches Brent Kemp, Katrina Robertshaw and Tash Beckingsale at Dudley Aquatic Centre.
Johnstone, Jacob Richards, Alex Kedzlie, Liam Brandso). vs Taupo, won 10-0 (Jacob Richards (2) Seth Clark (2) Darius van Wyk, Elliott Jenkins, Matt Jones, Sam Lange, Jimmy Johnstone, OG). vs FFS Youth/Samoa under-17, won 3-1 (Liam Brandso, Elliott Jenkins, Jacob Richards). vs Albany United, drew 0-0. vs Kapiti Coast, won 4-0 (Jimmy Johnstone (2) Liam Brandso, Elliott Jenkins). vs Cambridge, won 2-0 (Kyle Reid, Seth Clark), quarter-final. vs Onehunga Sports , lost 2-1 (Liam Brandso), semi-final.
Results •Boys vs Takapuna, won 4-2 (Jimmy
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Heard and Ben Hartland got Christchurch BHS off to a fast start, both scoring in the 20s to have the chase at 53/2 after 10 overs. Jack Turner and Louie Chapman then steadied the ship with scores of 52 and 66 not out respectively. Chapman hit the winning run in the 48th over as his team wrapped up a seven wicket win. “The boys are absolutely fizzing; this is what we’ve been building up for all year. I was just happy to get a few runs out there,” said Chapman. Christchurch BHS will now join the five other regional qualifiers at the national tournament, which runs from December 5-9. They last won the tournament in 2014.
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Look and feel your best Nestled conveniently on the corner of Westminster and Cranford St, St Albans, Karamella is perfectly positioned to complete your summer transformation.
With the festive season fast approaching, school formals, social events and warmer weather the team at Karamella are ready to help you look and feel your best this season. Whether you want a whole new look or just a slight update, get a head start with the team at Karamella. Consultation with your hairdresser will ensure the best cut and colour for you, matching your skin tone, lifestyle and personality. Popular hair colours this season include Rose Gold, it’s a little edgy, while still being feminine and really enriches the peach and gold warmer skin tones. If you are more of an Autumn colour you may really love the rich, smooth chocolate colours.
Owner operator, Nickki Irvine says now is the ideal time to book an appointment at their Blow Dry Bar. Blow Dry Bar prices start at only $25 and every tenth visit is free. Offering great prices for services from a classic Shampoo and Blow dry, options to add curls, colour or straightening, to stylish hair ups for those special occasions. Nickki has over twenty years in the hairdressing industry and with her bright, bubbly personality, Nickki is as passionate today as the day she started. This is evident when discussing the benefits of the salons latest hair treatment –Profiber; the first long lasting solution for damaged hair. If you have damaged, dull-looking hair,
dryness, split ends… you’ll know these frustrations. Added to at this time of year with swimming, lightening, straightening and blow-drying. You have probably tried hair repair products in the past, but you might be unsatisfied with temporary fixes that “gloss” over the problem. Profiber rebuilds the internal structure of your hair, offering three levels of treatments. A consultation with one of the Karamella team ensures the right level of repair for your hair. The result – your hair is injected with damage repairing technology, leaving your hair feeling soft, smooth, and strong. Nickki invites anyone with damaged hair to ask about a Profiber consultation to see how this in salon treatment can prolong the life of your hair.
As you prepare for the summer season, so are the team at Karamella Hairdressing. Open Tuesday – Thursday 10am – 8pm, Friday 10am – 5pm and Saturdays 9am – 4pm, the three late nights provide plenty of opportunity for those working full time. During December Karamella will be offering extended hours, opening on Mondays and the talented team of five will be increasing to six. After your pampering experience at Karamella pop into Metro Cafe for a bite to eat or to complete your summer transformation by calling into neighbouring Sun Kissed Tan and make a day of it. Phone Nickki and her team on 355 2125 for an appointment and treat yourself today!
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on any old lawnmower
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LAWNMOWERS CHAINSAWS HEDGE TRIMMERS GRASS TRIMMERS RIDE-ONS WATERBLASTERS GENERATORS MOTORS • PUMPS AND MORE
CRANFORD MOWERS AND CHAINSAWS 311 Cranford Street, Chch (next to Placemakers) Phone: (03) 355 9741
OPEN Monday-Friday 7.30am-5.30pm, Saturday 8.30am-4pm
Tuesday November 8 2016
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See us for your
buy 6 items, get lipstick
ONLINE OR PRINTED
Ear piercing $25.00 (includes earrings & solution)
Your local Pharmacy for:
~ Prescriptions ~ Gift ideas for special occasions, birthdays, Xmas ~ Health supplements & advice ~ Beauty products
Eat healthy and fresh everyday!
Cnr Main North Road & Sawyers Arms Road. Phone: 352 9210. Open until 8pm Monday - Friday.
Sushi • Noodles • Bento • Sandwiches • Coffee
Fantastic range of Rockabilly & Vintage Inspired Clothing
• Prescriptions • Healthcare • Great Gifts Available • Stockists of Max Factor & Coral Colours Cosmetics
Come and see our fantastic range instore.
Redwood Pharmacy 282 Main North Rd, Redwood | Ph: 352 8207 or Fax: 352 6638 Hours: Mon-Fri 8.30am - 6pm • Sat 9.30am - 12 noon
Weddings, Anniversaries, Kama Perfume, Huge Range of Incense, Birthdays, Christenings & Greeting Cards from $1 New selection of die cast models incl cars, motorbikes and planes
Bezzera E61 Machines Vitamix Blenders Kitchenaid Mixers Magimix Processors Bialetti Espresso Kai Shun Knives Lodge Cast Iron Le Creuset Cookware Pyrolux Cookware Arcos Knives Cutler y Homeware Cheforks Uniforms Bamix Stick Blenders
Schott Zwiesel Victorinox Knives D u a l i t To a s t e r s Electric Mincers Food Dehydtrators Cake Decorating Roasting Dishes Electric Kettles Sabatier Knives Acme Expresso Cups Imperia Pasta Makers Staub Cookware Wood Chopping Boards
Total Food Equipment
Bishopdale Mall Ph: 359 2505
218 Moorhouse Ave
Judged Best Bottle Store in NZ 2016
Super Location Waimairi Rd
by Hospitality NZ
ILAM - 213 Waimairi Rd
E U R O P E A N
Phone 358 5487
B U T C H E R Y
Corner of Aikmans & Papanui Rd | Ph 355 7750. Open Mon-Fri 7.30am-6pm Sat 7.30am-5pm. www.traiteur.co.nz
Dusty OlD things vintage
Jewellery, Furniture, Linen, Clothing, Retro, Shabby Chic & Collectables 12 Normans Road, Christchurch Ph 03 355 6681
Mon-Fri 10am-4pm | Sat 10am-2pm | Closed Sun & Wed
Shop 3, 288 Main North Road, Redwood
Fabulous FREE Gift Wrapping!
Making car repairs easy & affordable... The team at Allan’s Tyre are here to help.
Open Monday-Friday 8.30am – 6pm & Saturday 9.30am-4pm. Lotto & Gifts open til 7pm on Saturdays.
Ph: 358 9399. 164 Kendal Ave, Burnside Hours: Mon-Fri 8am-5pm, Sat 8.30am-1pm
Kid’s pack lunches - Only $5.50!
• Full mechanical • Unbeatable Tyres • Wheel Alignments • WOF repairs See the friendly team today for personal, professional service for all your automotive tyre needs
Come in and choose from our large range of beautiful, affordable gifts!
Well equipped repair shop incorporating our mechanical workshop, tyre, WOF & brake servicing.
MEATS THE EYE
Fully qualified stylists Late night Thursday Open all day Saturday
Phone 3522 808 03 366 6912
AUTOMOTIVE REPAIRS Proud to be your local
290A Main North Rd (In front of the Redwood Library) Phone 354 4699. Mon-Sat 8am-6pm.
Shop 2, Parkside Plaza, 333 Harewood Road, Phone 0274 352 056 Mon-Thurs 10am-5pm, Fri 10am-7pm, Sat & Sun 10am-4pm www.kabellababy.co.nz
Redwood’s own two-time award winning Pink’s Elixir Coffee. SPECIAL - $3 regular coffee for the length of this promotion.
356b Main North Road Redwood Christchurch Ph 03 352-8111
Bishopdale Shopping Centre, Cnr Harewood Rd & Farrington Ave
Ph 359 8302
Sore feet? We can help!
Specialising in all: • Foot Care & Orthotics • Ingrown Toe Nails • Corns & Callouses Come & see Ian & Anna at the...
448 Papanui Rd Ph 03 352 6400 (opp BP Petrol station)
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498 Wairakei Road, Christchurch Ph: 03 359 4114 A/H: 0274 356 484 firstname.lastname@example.org www.marshallautoandtyres.co.nz
Printer Cartridges Visit us and SAVE!
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Come in and see our friendly staff! Many more great specials instore.
Cranford 478 Cranford Street QEII 251 Travis Road Richmond 68b North Avon Road
Boost Brain Performance ENZO:PROFESSIONAL (ENZOGENOL) is a potent antioxidant extract of the N.Z. pine bark and has been clinically shown to improve memory, concentration & brain performance. only $45.30, save $5.00 SUPER 60’s 120’s only $84.90, save $15.70 PRICE! Detailed Information Available
Bringing You the Best in Natural Health!
MARSHALLS HEALTH & NATURAL THERAPY PH: 358 8810 70 Kendal Ave, Burnside
18 Main North Rd, Papanui (03) 352-6419
CONSULTING - PRESCRIBING - DISPENSING MANUFACTURING - MEDICAL HERBALISTS 110 SEAVIEW RD, NEW BRIGHTON • PH 03 388 5757 Email: email@example.com - WE ARE ALWAYS HAPPY TO HELP! -
Tuesday November 8 2016
HEALTH & BEAUTY
“Beautiful healthy teeth for life” At St Albans Dental Centre one of the key measures of their success is the number of patients they treat through to older age with natural teeth and gums with the supporting tissue intact. They strive (in line with their motto) to keep these tissues healthy and as beautiful as possible, and where damage has occurred, from decay, wear, erosion or accident, they carefully repair it with tooth-like materials in an attempt to recreate the original form and function of these teeth. St Albans Dental Centre is a general dental practice looking after all dental requirements while specialising in ‘Cerec’ ceramic repair, sedation dentistry (for those who don’t want to know about it) and wisdom teeth extractions. The practice believes in and practises ‘preventative’ dentistry, which aims to help patients prevent disease rather than fixing the damage once it has occurred. They also believe in and practise ‘minimal intervention dentistry’, meaning they minimise the damage to natural tooth tissue when repair is undertaken. They are a team of dedicated dentists and hygienists, who provide professional, high-quality dental care to their patients and the community. They are very sad to have lost Dr
We would like to welcome Amy Lee, Oral Health Therapist to our team! • General Dentistry • Emergency Appointments • Wisdom Tooth Extractions • Cosmetic Fillings • Dental Implants • IV/Oral/Inhalation Sedation • New Patients Welcome
99a GLANDOVEY RD (Entrance via Idris Rd) FENDALTON, CHRISTCHURCH 8052 PHONE: 03 351 1188 FAX: 03 351 1138 Monday - Friday 8.30am-5.00pm
w w w.fe n d a l to n d e nt a l.c o.n z
Passionate about your hair 1/569 Barbadoes St. P: 366 2819 W: aheadinhair.co.nz
Freddie Linterman from the team as he decided to retire at the end of October. . Dr Linterman joined the St Albans Dental Centre after the 2010 earthquake rendered his central city practice unusable. He has had a long and distinguished career in dentistry caring for his many dedicated patients and he will be sorely missed by one and all. Everyone on the team wishes Freddie all the best for his retirement. Dr Kristine Bettle has rejoined the team after a break for maternity leave and is currently working two days a week. Kristine is looking forward to treating both new and existing patients. St Albans Dental Centre welcomes a new hygienist, Petria Waitzer, who is working alongside Victoria Ryan. Petria has relocated from Auckland with her husband, where she worked in both specialist and general dentistry. She is passionate about providing oral health care tailored to individual needs. She is a very experienced hygienist with a strong focus on preventative and periodontal dentistry. For any concern, questions or to make an appointment at St Albans Dental Centre, please call (03) 355 9380 and one of the friendly receptionists will be happy to assist with any dental enquiry.
The team at St Albans Dental Centre (from left) Andrew Paul, Petria Waitzer, Victoria Ryan, Jessica Winter, Sarah Norton, Kristine Bettle and Peter Platts.
Just had surgery? Come to us for your postsurgery physiotherapy
‘CEREC’ & cosmetic dentistry Wisdom tooth removal
• 3 clinics • Pain and swelling management • Restoring movement, strength and function • ACC and Private surgeries • Free car-parking • No referral needed
Painless, high quality dentistry Sedation dentistry Experienced, conscientious team Experienced hygienists
Call us today 360 3606
Three Muscle People Physio Clinics: Bishopdale Clinic 13a Bishopdale Court Ph 360 3606
City Clinic 12 Hereford St Ph 961 0236
Wigram Skies Clinic 67 Skyhawk Rd Ph 322 9400
144 Cranford Street www.stalbansdentalcentre.co.nz
Tuesday November 8 2016
Ensuring a safe work place WANTED: Casebrook Intermediate is participating in the Wattie’s Cans for Good national can collection fundraiser and needs your help. Primary schools throughout New Zealand, in partnership with The Salvation Army, aim to collect more than 25,000 cans to fill the food bank shelves in the run up to the high demand Christmas period. Cans collected will be matched by Wattie’s and can be dropped off from Monday at 9am and will finish on Friday at 5pm. The school is at 100 Veitches Rd, Casebrook.
Papanui Book Club Today, 10–11am. The group does not have set text to read but is more of a relaxed and social group who talk about the books they have been reading. Entry is free and all are welcome to attend. Papanui Library, cnr of Langdons Rd and Restell St, Papanui. Wednesday Wanderers Wednesday, 10.30am. Get active with a group of friendly people on Wednesday mornings, all abilities are welcome and the group walk for an average of 30 minutes a day around Bishopdale. Phone 359 1741 for more information. The Trust, 100 Farrington Ave, Bishopdale. Fendalton Family History Help Wednesday, 9.30–11am. Ever wanted to trace your family history but didn’t know where to begin? A volunteer from the Canterbury branch of the New Zealand Society of Genealogists is available to help with your family history questions. Fendalton Library, cnr of Clyde and Jeffreys Rds, Fendalton. Scrabble Club Wednesday 1.30pm. If you enjoy scrabble but are running out of opponents to play against, then the scrabble club at the Shirley Library could be the place for you. There is no obligation to play, just come along when you can and check out the action and if you want join the group. All materials are supplied and there is no joining fee. Shirley Library, 36 Marshland Rd, Shirley.
Knit and Yarn Thursday, 2–3.30pm. Take your knitting along to the weekly gathering of enthusiastic knitters who gather to check out what each other are making and swap ideas. Fendalton Library, cnr of Clyde and Jeffreys Rds, Burnside. Laughter Club Sunday, 11am-12pm. Laughter yoga employs no humour, jokes or comedy and participants are invited to laugh for no reason at all. Anyone can do it. Laughter is a form of exercise. The group makes eye contact while taking part in a series of playful laughter exercises, including breathing and gentle stretching. After a short while the laughter becomes infectious and genuine. Admission $2. Scottish Society Hall, Cnr of Edgeware and Caledonian Rds. Science Snippets Monday, 3.30-4.30pm. It is a free after-school science programme presented by Science Alive! educators who lead children through interactive activities to stimulate their interest in science, and there is something to take home every week. Activities are based around the science of popular books and other interesting topics. The term four schedule includes: Blood and guts, wacky wheels, structural engineering, cunning keas, rocks rock and Christmas science. Sessions include spot prizes too and is for school-age children ages 5-12. No bookings needed but a caregiver is
required. Admission is free. Papanui Library, 35 Langdons Rd, Papanui.
Learning first aid is not only a when a higher level injury occurs. The eight part of ensuring a safe work place, but also hour course covering unit standards 6402 an integral part of our engagement with and 6401 (or 26551 and 26552) does not the wider community. We all learn the cover head neck and spinal injuries, eye necessary skills to ensure that in times of injuries, hypothermia and poisonings. Celebrate Bishopdale! The majority of injuries occur outside of November 20, 11am-2pm. emergency we are able to assist our work colleagues, but are we able to take these the work place, in fact one in three injuries Celebrate Bishopdale skills home, into the community or on to occurs in the home, making it the most is an annual community common place for injuries to happen. the sports field? event held at Bishopdale not all work places are the same and new Zealand children are twice as likely Park on Harewood Rd. the injury risk for each place can be wide to die through injury as children who live There will be a variety and variable. The office attended by in australia. They mostly die as a result of stage performances, administrators does not carry the same of motor vehicles accidents or falls in the food stalls, community risk as those people working with heavy home. fatalities from leisure and sport are information stalls, ‘have a machinery, or perhaps at some distance not far behind those in the workplace. go’ activities and market The wider 12 hour course teaches the from a regular ambulance service. it is stalls. There will be range therefore essential that you pick the right additional unit standard 6400 and provides of children entertainment first aid course to suit all of your activities – a wide knowledge base for medium to high including: face painting, risk environments. This course covers many climbing tower, bouncy both professional and social. castle, stone carving, take, for example, an office worker who of the skills required to deal with the most baseball, pedalmania and does not have a high risk work environment common injuries, such as falls (which can other activities to enjoy. and whose concern might be to ensure that result in head, neck and spinal injuries) and Bring your family and they can deal with minor cuts and superficial dealing with complex scenes such as motor enjoy a great day out. injuries, or the ability to perform effective vehicle accidents. Bishopdale Park, if you are not sure on the course best CPr. These skills Harewood Rd, Bishopdale. can be achieved on a suited to your needs, ask your accredited course of eight hours first aid training provider. They can explain Raewyn Clegg duration and would the course content and give you options Free Computer Help November 25 and generally fit into that will best suit your needs. Look beyond Registered Teacher of December 2, 12.30-1.30pm. low to medium risk the workplace and consider your family and Piano and Theory of Technology area. But take this your location. Check that you have a good Music. misbehaving? Need some same person on to a quality first aid kit that is up-to-date with 29 Lancewood Drive advice? Geeks on Wheels sports field either as replenished items, and that everyone knows Halswell has offered their time and a spectator or player where it is located. Ph 322-9377 expertise to the Papanui community, in the form of free drop-in computer NEW ZEALAND RED CROSS help sessions at Papanui GLOBAL LEADERS IN FIRST AID TRAINING Library. The geeks are Christchurch Course Dates 2016 extremely knowledgeable Venue: 32 Birmingham Drive, Middleton about a myriad of different technical devices, so bring First Aid Revalidation Course (6 hours) along your computer, Cost $120.00 per person (certificates must not laptop, tablet or phone and have expired for more than 3 months) get some help from the Time: 8.30am – 3.15pm experts. Monday Tuesday Wednesday Papanui Library, 35 14 November 22 November 23 November Langdons Rd, Papanui. 28 November 6 December 21 December
Go Well Group – play Rummikub Thursday, 1.30 – 3pm Go along to the library and play Rummikub – an exciting, interactive strategy game. The session is suitable for all ages. Fendalton Library, cnr of Clyde and Jeffreys Rd
Friday 18 November 9 December 16 December
Sunday 20 November 4 December 18 December
For bookings please call 0800 REDCROSS or 339-7111 Book online at www.redcross.org.nz
USE THE RED CROSS ADVANTAGE - COMPREHENSIVE FIRST AID, ESSENTIAL FIRST AID, REVALIDATION OR TAILORED TRAINING TO SUIT yOU AT yOUR PLACE OR OURS.
Tuesday November 8 2016
Help your child grow An exciting career in confidence
in Automotive Southern Institute of Technology (SIT) graduate Janaka Liyanapathirana’s childhood love of cars has seen him excel to an exciting career in Automotive. Janaka completed the Certificate in Automotive Engineering in Christchurch in October and, after being recognised for his overall outstanding efforts throughout the course, has graduated with a prized welding helmet gifted by BOC. “I was really surprised about the award, it was so unexpected,” he said. Coming to New Zealand to pursue his dream of becoming a mechanic, Janaka said he tried different automotive courses around the country but only found the right course for him at SIT. “I was so lucky to find the right place, the
Life skills programme for children.
right course and the right tutors [at SIT], from all of the other places where I tried within NZ,” “The best opportunity the course gave me was the live practical experience and institutions with proper techniques from the tutors who are qualified and have long term experience in the same trade.” Janaka said he has already received an opportunity to enter the workforce and start his career. “I think I have followed the right track, by the time I finished I got a job offer from the biggest car company in Christchurch, so I have already planned to join them and enjoy working with what I have studied.” For any enquires phone 349 3645 or call in and see us at 60 Waterloo Road.
Do your children lack self-confidence, or perhaps have so much energy that they need an outlet for it? Development through drama is the ideal approach to teach confidence and channel youthful energy while building self-esteem. The Helen O’Grady Drama Academy has been in New Zealand for 32 years. This highly regarded worldwide programme helps students aged 5 to 17 fulfil their potential by acting confidently and speaking clearly. This unique, self-development programme helps achieve invaluable life skills. The confident, articulate child makes friends easily, accepts challenges and new directions. Confident children become well-rounded adults. Our fully qualified teachers are trained in the Helen O’Grady Drama system, they ensure each child is encouraged and valued in a warm, positive learning
environment. Lessons stimulate and motivate students without the exam or peer group pressure. Weekly class activities include speech training, creative movement and improvisation. Our Youth Theatre programme encourages the development of leadership and organisational skills. Three terms of the year cover the self-development programme and in the fourth term all students prepare a performance for parents and friends. We also offer Trinity College London examinations as an option for those who wish to pursue an international qualification. Our safe structured learning environment values student individuality and encourages team building. Most importantly its great fun too! Enrol now phone 0800 161 131 and see our website www.helenogrady.co.nz
CHRISTCHURCH CAMPUS 60 Waterloo Rd, Hornby, Christchurch
Certificate in Construction Starting 30 January 2017
0800 TO STUDY www.sit.ac.nz
Call today or email firstname.lastname@example.org
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NEW ZEALAND RED CROSS - GLOBAL LEADERS IN FIRST AID TRAINING CHRISTCHURCH COURSE DATES 2016 • VENUE: 32 BIRMINGHAM DRIVE, MIDDLETON Comprehensive First Aid PLUS Course (16hrs or 4hr upgrade)
Comprehensive First Aid Course (12hrs)
Unit Standard 6402, 6401, 6400 and 25411 or 26552, 26551, 6400 and 25411 Cost $265.00 per person incl FA Manual & GST for 16 hours or $80.00 per person for upgrade following completion of CFA Time: Day One 8.30am – 5.30pm Day Two 8.30am – 5pm
Unit Standard 6402, 6401, 6400 or 26552, 26551, 6400 Cost $210.00 per person incl FA Manual & GST
16 Hours Thursday/Friday 24 & 25 November
2 x Tuesdays 2 x Wednesdays 29 Nov & 6 December 16 & 23 November 13 & 20 December Wednesday/Thursday 9 & 10 November
4 Hours Friday 1.15pm-5pm 25 November
Essential First Aid Course (8hrs)
USE THE RED CROSS ADVANTAGE COMPREHENSIVE FIRST AID, ESSENTIAl FIRST AID, REVAlIDATION OR TAIlORED TRAINING TO SUIT YOU AT YOUR PlACE OR OURS.
Tuesday 13 December
Wednesday 16 November
Thursday/Friday 17 & 18 November 1 & 2 December 8 & 9 December
Time: Day One 8.30am - 5.30pm Day Two 8.30am - 12.45pm
Unit Standard 6402, 6401 or 26551, 26552 Cost $150.00 per person Time: 8.30am – 5.30pm Monday 21 November 5 December
Time: Day One & Day Two 8.30am - 3.15pm
Thursday 3 November 1 December 8 December
Saturday 19 November 3 December 17 December
2 x Mondays 21 & 28 November 5 & 12 December Thursday/Friday 24 & 25 November
Weekends 19 & 20 November 3 & 4 December 17 & 18 December
FOR BOOKINGS PLEASE CALL 0800 REDCROSS OR 339-7111 • BOOK ONLINE AT WWW.REDCROSS.ORG.NZ
Tuesday November 8 2016
REAL ESTATE Surplus to requirements - Really 22 Dunrobin Place, Avonhead Deadline Sale: All offers presented on or before 4pm Thursday 17th November 4 bedrooms | 2 bathrooms | 2 toilets | 1 living room | 1 dining room | 2 car-garage | 2 off-street parks | Listing # ST7071
Our clients have issued instructions to sell our fabulous family home. Sited down a quiet cul-de-sac the property showcases an extensive list of renovations. A new kitchen, new bathrooms & incorporating the qualities we look for in a modern home today, creating a contemporary feel. Interconnecting dining & living areas are open & spacious for ease of entertaining. A wood burner & heatpump ensure year round comfort. This is the perfect family environment and a great opportunity to secure an affordable foothold in this sought after location. Educational requirements are meet with Merrin School and Burnside High School. Our clients are committed & determined to see this sold Deadline Sale all offers presented on or before Thursday 17th November, 4:00pm at Harcourts Holmwood, 74 Edgeware Road, St Albans (unless sold prior). Open Home Sunday 13 Nov 12:00 p.m. - 12:30 p.m. See you at the Open Homes or for a private viewing contact Peter or Kathryn Hampton of Harcourts St Albans - Holmwood (Licensed Agent REAA 2008) on 377 0377 or Peter mobile 021 367 761 or Kathryn mobile 021 889 903
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How a rose register is protecting our heritage
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Tuesday November 8 2016
Classifieds Public Notices
CARAVAN Or Poptop wanted ph 027 306 6544 TRAILER Briford or similar wanted ph 027 306 6544
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ALL BROKEN WINDOWS Phone Cushla 03 352 6225 or 027 352 6225
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TUESDaY, aUGUST 27, 2013
A Mainland Media Publication
384 0600 PROUDLY CHRISTCHURCH OWNED 384 0600
Kea (Nestor Notabilis)
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Nor’West News PROUDLY CHRISTCHURCH OWNED
MONDaY JULY 15, 2013
A Mainland Press Newspaper
A Mainland Press Newspaper
Black Billed Gull
MONDaY 12 aUGUST, 2013
Southern View A Mainland Press Newspaper
New Zealand Swamp Hen (Pukeko)
Linwood, Avonside, Richmond, Shirley, Burwood, Dallington, Wainoni, Bromley, Aranui, Avondale, Bexley, New Brighton, Northshore, Queenspark, Parklands, South Brighton
Sumner, Redcliffs, Mt. Pleasant, Ferrymead, Woolston, Lyttelton & Akaroa Harbours
384 0600 PROUDLY CHRISTCHURCH OWNED
Pegasus Post 384 0600
Bay Harbour News A Mainland Press Newspaper
MONDaY JUNE 24, 2013
PROUDLY CHRISTCHURCH OWNED
WEDENSDaY 10 JULY, 2013
Western 384 0600 PROUDLY CHRISTCHURCH OWNED
Harewood, Burnside, Bishopdale, Bryndwr, Fendalton, Merivale, St Albans, Mairehau, Papanui, Casebrook, Redwood, Regents Park, Styx Mill, Northwood,Spreydon, Belfast Hoon Hay, Hillmorton, Cracroft, Cashmere, St Martins, Somerfield, Sydenham, Addington, Waltham, Opawa, Beckenham, Huntsbury, Woolston
MONDaY JUNE 24, 2013
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Classifieds Our community papers are published every Tuesday (Bay Harbour, Wednesdays) focusing on local issues & local people.
CURTAIN FABRIC OUTLET 71 Hawdon St Sydenham Ph 366-5026
Gardening & Supplies A GARDEN OR LANDSCAPING TIDY UP? Rose & Fruit Tree Pruning, Shrub, hedge & tree pruning, Lawns, Gardening, consistently reliable general property upkeep, Dip. Hort. 10 yrs experience, One off tidy ups or on-going service. Nick’s Property Maintenance. Keeping your garden beautiful. Free Quote. Ph. 942-4440 GARDENING By mature female, very particular, honest & reliable $18 per hr, Northcote & surrounding areas, plse ph 03 352-2590 LAWNMOWING & Section Maintenance. Free no obligation quotes. Ph Henry 351-7639, 022 041-4603
DEMOLITION With care and respect we will remove your dwelling. Our policy is to recycle as much as we can. We are a local company specialising in residential properties. We will endeavor to cater for your individual needs. Ph. R.M. Solutions 021 02866981 for a free quote. Situations Vacant
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HOUSEME Portable sleepout or office available to rent. 3m x 3.6m studio. Insulated and value for money at $75.00 per week, you wouldn’t live in anything else. Contact Amanda today on 0279570920 or firstname.lastname@example.org HOUSEME Portable sleepout or office available to rent. 3m x 3.6m studio. Insulated and value for money at $75.00 per week, you wouldn’t live in anything else. Contact Amanda today on 0279570920 or email@example.com
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Ph. R.M. Solutions 021 02866981 for a free quote.
• Pet Door Specialists
PROUDLY CHRISTCHURCH CHRISTCHURCH OWNED OWNED PROUDLY
Trades & Services
Call us & we’ll help you place your classified advert in our community papers
Contact us today
BEST BATHROOMS full renovation specialists, LBP, repairs & maintenance ph 03 3870770 or 027 245-5226 BRICKLAYER George Lockyer. Over 30 years bricklaying experience. UK trained. Licensed Building Practitioner number BP105608. Insurance work. EQC repairs. Heritage brickwork a speciality. No job too small. Governors Bay. Home 329-9344, Cell 027 684-4046, email firstname.lastname@example.org BUILDER For all building work but specialist in bathroom renovations, 30 yrs experience, with service and integrity. Free Quotes. Ph Lachlan 383-1723 or 0274 367-067. BUILDER LICENSED available for all aspects of building. Please call 027 241-7471 or 335-0265 CARRIER LOCAL experienced, friendly, trade-me purchases, single items to truck loads, furniture to whatever, removals & trade deliveries a specialty. Ph GEH 341-5069 **************** CARPET & VINYL Laying. Repairs, uplifting, relaying, restretching, Email jflattery@xtra. co.nz, ph 0800 003 181 or 027 2407416
ELECTRICIAN REGISTERED for all electrical installations & repairs Ph 03 322 4209 or 021 026 73375 FENCE PAINTINg Staining Quality at a reasonable price. Free quotes. Phone Warren today on 980-1676 or 027 2014713 FURNITURE REMOVALS Large Trucks $95 + GST per hour 7 day NZ wide, packing & moving, Professional Company, Professional Service. Canterbury Relocations Ltd. ph 0800 359 9313 PAINTER Qualified, 25 years experience, interior & exterior, high quality, up to your expectations, for a free quote, call Mike 021 023-91148 PAINTINg & Decorating interior & exterior, gib fixing, plastering, paperhanging, Est 50 yrs in ChCh, ph Wingfields Ltd, ph Mark 021 171-1586 or 355-5994 PAINTER AVAILABLE All aspects in painting. Very competitive in roofs and fences. Please call 027 241-7471 or 335-0265 PAINTER Top quality work, interior/ exterior, pensioners discount, free quotes, 30 years experience, I stand by Canterbury, ph Wayne your friendly painter 03 385-4348 or 027 274-3541 PAINTINg & DECORATING. Excellent finish. Domestic & Commercial. Ph Chris 027 223 8542 PLASTERER Gib Stopping, Small job specialty. 30 + years experience. Ring 0800 387-369 PLUMBER For prompt service for all plumbing maintenance, repairs and alterations. Phone Michael 364 7080 or 027 438 3943 PLUMBER A Top Plumbing job completed at a fair price, prompt service, all work guaranteed, Ph Brian 9607673 or 021 112-3492 PLUMBER ALF THORPE PLUMBING Certifying Plumber for all types of plumbing, maintenance, spouting, alterations etc. Phone 352-7402 or 0274350-231 ROOFINg Qualified & Licenced Practitioner. Re-Roof & Repairs, all types. Member New Zealand Roofing Association. Over 35 years experience. Phone John 027 432-3822 or 351-9147 email johnmill@ihug. co.nz
Tuesday November 8 2016
Classifieds Trades & Services
Trades & Services
POWER, FIBRE, PHONE
Enjoy outdoor living all year round
• Sales and installation of power, phone, fibre and water • Cable repairs • Underground cable locating service • Trenching • EFTPOS available
Ph 0800 27 24 46 | www.archgola.co.nz
eqc cASH SeTTLeMeNT
EQC CASH SETTLEMENT
tRAiLER SKiP HiRE
After 5 years of scoping for EQC claims we have found that most claims have been under paid. Examples of Clients EQC Payments: Payment Initially $3,800 after our re-scope payment received $46,320 Payment Initially $7,575 after our re-scope payment received $38,182 Payment Initially $19,827 after re-scope payment received $60,273
bin co Phone: 383-0646 027 2131 733
Locally owned and operated family business. 25+ years Experience
tintawindow advanced film solutions
99% uv block privacy films fade protection frosting designs heat control non-darkening films block reduce glare Workmanship Guaranteed 25 Years Experience Lifetime Warranties on Most Films
Phone Paul 0276 475 755 Michael 0212 649 492
Great Kids menu plus designated play area.
SENIORS SPECIAL Two courses:
SPOUTING CLEANING Spouting Unblocked, Cleaned Out and Flushed Out. Also Full Handyman Services Available. Call Trevor 332 8949 or 021 043-2034
STONEMASON BRICK & BLOCKLAYER, Earthquake Repairs, Grind Out & Repoint, River/ Oamaru stone, Schist, Volcanic Rock, Paving, all Alterations new & old, Quality Workmanship, visit www.featureworks. co.nz or ph 027 601-3145
TREES BIG OR SMALL, tree removal, trimming, stump grinding, shelterbelt clean up, section clearing, rubbish removals, excavation work, ph Trees Big or Small, for a free quote, 021 061 4783 TREE WORK Hedge trimming, stump grinding, rubbish removed, small job specialty Ph Andrew 03 322-8341 or 027 435-8759 T.V. SERVICE CENTRE Repairs, tvs, microwaves, stereos, DVD. Aerial installations and kitsets, 480 Moorhouse Ave, ph 03 379 1400 UPHOLSTERER Dining Chairs, Lounge suites, Caravan Squabs etc. recovered. Free Quotes. Phone Graeme 383-1448
Soup/Roast or Roast/Dessert
Special available lunch only Monday - Saturday 12pm - 2.30pm. Conditions apply
118 Racecourse Rd, Sockburn, Christchurch. Ph 03 342 7150
A classic, contemporary Club experience Cafe open from 11am TAB & Gaming Function Facilities
Free Quotes Canterbury and Districts
03 365 3653
0800 368 468
SHUTTLE Tuesday - Saturday
THIS SATURDAY VARIETY TRIBUTE SHOW Cancer Fund-Raiser 8pm in the Sports Bar : Ticket $15
7pm in the Whitford’s Bar
email@example.com SHOE REPAIRS Belfast engraving. Shoe repairs, key cutting & engraving. (10 yrs exp)683 Main North Rd, ph 027 3113423
HOUSIE Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday
• Painting • Wallpapering • Interior • Exterior Free Quotes
FAMILY FRIENDLY Kid’s Special
• 2 or 5 cubic metre • Household Rubbish • Green Waste • Yard Clean ups • Load it yourself or hire us • Locally owned and operated
For re-scoping and all earthquake repairs including painting and redecorating. Enquire now Phone 021-667-444
Michael Kelly Painters
RESTAURANT & CAFÉ
‘Famous for their roasts!’
Open daily from 6.30am - Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner
We will re-scope your property to ensure you have been paid in full to cover all your repair costs.
We are open from 6.30am every day Join us for Race Day COOKED Breakfast BREAFASTS
g criteria apply
• House, deck, carport & window canopy etc • Warm & dry in winter • UV protection for summer • Customised & Tailored • Café curtains fitted Chris Thorndycroft • 5 year warranty
Start your day with us
VHS VIDEO TAPES & all camera tapes converted to DVD, video taping, weddings, twenty firsts, special occasions, www.grahamsvideo.co.nz ph 03 338-1655 WATERBLASTING Quality Job, Quick Service by skilled tradesman, Ph Richard Severin at Jet-X 0800 538 969 Free quotes, visit www.jetx.co.nz WINDOW CLEANING Average 3 bdrm house inside or out $40. Both $70. Phone Trevor 3442170 WINDOWS & DOORS Joiner 25 yrs experience, Repair of rot or full replacement of sashes & existing windows & doors, Glazing, door locks, security stays fitted, New house installation of doors & hardware, ph Mykle 027 399 1673
Wanted To Buy
Open 7 Days from 5.30pm
RETRO ROAST LUNCH 12PM-1.30PM WEDNESDAYS
$10 Members / $12 Non
AAA Buying goods quality furniture, Beds, Stoves, Washing machines, Fridge Freezers. Same day service. Selwyn Dealers. Phone 980 5812 or 027 313 8156 A+ Household effects, fridges, freezers, washing machines, ovens. Good cash paid. Ph Paul 022 0891 671 CASH FOR STAMPS. Do you have an old collection tucked away somewhere? It could be worth a fortune. I am in ChCh buying collections next week. Call Matt Power on 0800 239 325 ZEALANDIA STAMPS TOOLS Garden, garage, woodworking, mechanical, engineering, sawbenches, lathes, cash buyer, ph 355-2045
BOWYN ‘BOMAN’ MORGAN v SHAUN COLMORE MARK JONES v KYLE ‘THE ESSEX BOY’ SMITH
Plus top line corporate fights. Door sales $40 or @Dash
FRIDAY 18 NOV, 7.30PM
HORNBY WMC, CARMEN RD, PH 349 9026
Tuesday November 8 2016
JOIN A CLUB THE SEABY !
«WHAT'S ON« FRIDAY 11 NOV, 7PM
ENTERTAINMENT TUESDAYS & THURSDAYS Members Lucky Card Draw
SATURDAY 12 NOV
- downstairs -
Open Tuesday to Saturday 12pm-2pm and from 5pm
Midweek $10 SPECIAL ROAST Available Tuesday, Wednesday, & Thursday
- upstairs -
Quality a la carte with a view! Open from 5.30pm FRIDAY, SATURDAY & SUNDAY
BBQ PORK RIBS $19.50! for a limited time
7PM SATURDAY 19 NOVEMBER
By the Seaside! 10.30am-2.30pm
3 courses: $25 NOW OPEN FOR
SHUTTLE RUNNING Tues, Thurs, Fri & Sat
202 Marine Parade Ph 388-9416 Members, guests and affiliates welcome
SUNDAY 27 NOVEMBER ALL YOU CAN EAT
$25... BOOK NOW!
BARROSS 8PM SHALOW
FRIDAY 18 NOV, 7.30PM FIGHT NIGHT BOWYN ‘BOMAN’ MORGAN v SHAUN COLMORE MARK JONES v KYLE ‘THE ESSEX BOY’ SMITH plus top line corporate fights Door sales $40 or @Dash SATURDAY 19 NOV, 8PM BAD MOON RISING THE CCR TRIBUTE SHOW Tickets $20 FRIDAY 9 DEC, 8PM THE WARRATAHS Tickets $25 Hornby WMC, 17 Carmen Rd, Hornby ph 03 349 9026 www.hornbyworkingmensclub.co.nz Members, guests & affiliates welcome
Lunch & Dinner Buffet
Lunch & Dinner All you can eat, 7 days
SATURDAY 19th NOV - SATURDAY 24th DEC
Book & dine with us for your Christmas party this festive season, and we’ll take care of the rest!
Bookings Essential PH 386 0088
le availab from
Breakfast HAPPY HOUR 5PM - 7PM DAILY
LIVE RHONDA CAMPBELL & JOHN BEVIN
MUSIC 6PM FRIDAY 11th November PHONE 385 8880 FIND US ON FACEBOOK fb.com/GBCCHCH
THE GARDEN HOTEL COMPLEX | 110 MARSHLAND RD www.gardenhotel.co.nz | phone 385 3132
Tuesday November 8 2016
Fresh NZ Lamb Leg Roast
Bluebird Burger Rings/Twisties/Cheezels/ Rashuns 110-120g
Molenberg Bread 700g
Wattie’s Canned Fruit 400-410g (Excludes Tropical)
Speight’s/Summit 24 x 330ml Bottles
(Excludes Special Reserve)
Griffin’s Arrowroot/ Krispie/Gingernuts/Malt/ Wine Biscuits 250g
Celebrate Canterbury Anniversary with us! 189 Papanui Road, Christchurch Open 7am – 9pm, 7 days. Prices apply from Tuesday 8th November to Sunday 13th November 2016, or while stocks last.
FreshChoice.co.nz FreshChoiceNZ 355 4432
Owned and operated by locals Certain products may not be available in all stores. Savings are based on non-promotional price. Limits may apply.
NorWest News 08-11-16