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Thursday, June 2, 2016
Time for retirement Inside house
By Nikki Papatsoumas
After more than four decades in the business, Ishver “Jack” Jekishan, will soon trade in his tools for retirement. Jack has been working at South End Motors in Island Bay as a mechanic for the past 42 years. A stalwart of the community and part owner of the business, Jack is in the process of training his replacement before he will wave goodbye to the business for good. Continued on page 2 Ishver “Jack” Jekishan will leave his job as a mechanic at South End Motors after more than 40 years in the business.
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Thursday June 2, 2016
How to reach us Phone: (04) 587 1660 Address: 23 Broderick Rd, Johnsonville P.O. Box 38-776, WMC 5045. Fax: (04) 587 1661
Mary Potter tallies record-breaking appeal By Kelly Hennessy COOK STRAIT NEWS INTERN
Mary Potter Hospice broke records this year with their annual street appeal, achieving their biggest street collection
ever. The appeal raised $87,190, the highest amount they have ever brought in during an appeal. The annual appeal was on May 20 and 21.
Nikki Papatsoumas email@example.com
Alana Hagen firstname.lastname@example.org
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Sam Barnes firstname.lastname@example.org Manager: Stephan van Rensburg email@example.com Distribution by: Genx Distribution firstname.lastname@example.org (04) 970 0439
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A volunteer collects donations during Mary Potter Hospice’s annual street appeal.
Time for retirement 42 years and running the business we know a lot of people and a lot of people know us. “Island Bay is a good community – they have supported us and the business, I am very thankful.” Jack said once retired, he planned to help his wife with chores around the house and visit his daughter in America. He said work had become a “way of life” and he was looking forward to the break. Do you know someone who is retiring after many years of serving their community? We would love to hear from you. Send an email to news@ wsn.co.nz
Continued from page 1 Jack arrived in New Zealand 1965 from India, with an automotive degree. “I came to this country with three pounds in my pocket. I met my wife in India and we came here, got married and started life. I attended polytechnic and got all the necessary qualifications. “I worked for two franchise dealerships then in February 1974 I started this business.” Reflecting on the past four decades, the Berhampore resident said he was very pleased with how things have turned out. “I feel very fortunate. I have no regrets. “Working in this place for the last
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Ria Earp, chief executive of Mary Potter Hospice, said she was delighted with these results. “We are truly thrilled with the amount raised and the number of collectors that were out on the streets doing their part in helping the Hospice,” she said. The record year would not have been possible without the 700 volunteers who turned out on Friday and Saturday across the city. “Without the support and dedication of a fantastic team of volunteers and generous donors right across Wellington we would not be able to provide the free quality service that we do,” Ria said. Volunteers were stationed at 170 sites across the Wellington, Porirua and Kapiti areas. The street appeal is essential to the hospice providing palliative care free of charge across Wellington. Mary Potter Hospice operates an 18-bed in-patient unit in Newtown, three community palliative care teams in Wellington, Kapiti and Porirua, and in-home care to 260 patients across the city. They serve 850 people each year. Ria was appreciative to those who turned out. “Thank you Wellington for your support.” If you missed the street appeal, you can donate online anytime at marypotter.org.nz.
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Thank you! Your generosity during our street appeal raised $87,190! We’re incredibly grateful to you and to our 700 amazing volunteer collectors. These funds will help keep Hospice services free for people in Wellington, Porirua and Kāpiti who need our care. Thank you.
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Thursday June 2, 2016
Overbridge sought for busy road
inbrief news Drop in to community centre The Kilbirnie Lyall Bay Community Centre holds a drop in every day from 10am to 2pm. Everyone is welcome to pop in for a cup of coffee and a chat. For more information, contact the Kilbirnie Lyall Bay Community Centre on 387 7867.
By Nikki Papatsoumas
Residents of the eastern suburbs are calling for an overbridge across a dangerous road in a bid to eliminate safety concerns. Earlier this year, the Wellington City Council announced it would allocate $6 million towards developing a safe cycle network in the eastern suburbs as part of investing $34.7 million in cycling in the capital over the next three years. A number of possible cycling corridors have already been identified by residents at a series of public drop in sessions. During these drop in sessions, residents also expressed interest in building an overbridge to grant safe passage over Cobham Dr to the ASB Sports Centre off Kemp St in Kilbirnie. Deputy Mayor and mayoral candidate in this year’s elections, Justin Lester, said as part of his campaign he has called 2000 houses across the eastern suburbs. “People are very supportive of getting a pedestrian and cycleway bridge over Cobham Drive, to the ASB Centre and schools,” he said. Labour candidate for the eastern ward in this year’s local government elections, Lynda McGregor, said a lot of parents across the capital’s eastern suburbs won’t allow their children to walk or cycle to school. She said a cycling and pedestrian
Become a ‘yogi’ at Island Bay Community Centre
From left, Evans Bay Intermediate School student Max Bradley and Hoani Cowan-Rauhihi, with Paul Eagle, Lynda McGregor and Justin Lester.
overbridge would eliminate safety concerns. “Everybody wants safe cycling especially for children… if we can concentrate on these [traffic] hotspots we can get safety for kids going to school and families cycling recreationally.” Councillor Paul Eagle said he attended public drop in sessions and it was clear an overbridge would make is
safer and faster for children to get to school. “We don’t want another Island Bay situation. What we have here is a genuine engagement with people and we will get a genuine result out of it – it’s a common sense, pragmatic approach.” In particular an overbridge would make it much easier for children to walk or cycle to nearby Evans Bay Inter-
mediate School. The school’s pr incipal Louise Bray-Burns said she supported the idea of an overbridge. “It would be hugely beneficial for the children because Cobham Dr is so busy and it would be so much safer.” Would you like to see an overbridge across Cobham Dr? Send us an email – email@example.com
Local residents are invited to join Dakota Blue, a local instructor, to discover the myriad benefits of yoga, including increased core strength, flexibility, balance, range of motion, improved sleep habits, reduced blood pressure, tension relief, weight-loss and mindfulness. Dakota receives funding from Compass Health, to ensure accessibility, and the classes are gentle and focused on slowly recovering from injury or returning to a fitness regime. Classes are Wednesdays from 9.30am to 10.30am at the Island Bay Community Centre. Entry by gold coin donation.
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Students evacuated following bomb scare
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Students from St Patrick’s College in Kilbirnie were evacuated last Wednesday following a bomb threat. Police said they were made aware of “an email of concern” sent to the college last Wednesday morning. As a precaution, the school
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then decided to send students home for the day, while police investigated and worked with the school’s management team in relation to the incident. Following the bomb threat, police advised school staff it was safe for the school to reopen and classes resumed on
Thursday morning. Neighbouring school Evans Bay Intermediate School also took precautions following the bomb threat. Students from the intermediate school were moved to nearby Rongotai College, principal Louise Bray-Burns said.
“We decided to get everyone out. We rang Rongotai College and went down there and went into their hall. “The last thing we would want is for anything to happen to children and staff. You never know whether it is a hoax or not.”
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CABLE CAR CLOSED FOR MAJOR UPGRADE 7 JUNE - 31 JULY The Wellington Cable Car will be closed from 7 June to 31 July for the replacement of the electric drive and control systems and for the refurbishment of the Cable Car carriages. A replacement bus service will operate during the shutdown between Lambton Quay and Kelburn via The Terrace and Victoria University’s Kelburn Campus.
TEENAGE MUTANT NINJA TURTLES: OUT OF THE SHADOWS (PG) - THU: 11:00AM, 1:10PM, 3:20PM, 5:30PM • FRI: 11:30AM, 1:45PM, 4:00PM, 6:15PM • SAT: 11:00AM, 1:15PM, 3:30PM, 6:00PM • SUN: 11:00AM, 1:15PM, 3:30PM, 6:00PM • MON: 11:00AM, 1:15PM, 3:30PM, 6:00PM • TUE: 11:30AM, 1:45PM, 4:00PM, 6:15PM • WED: 1:45PM, 4:00PM, 6:15PM, 8:20PM
For further information please 280 Lambton Quay, Wellington | (04) 472 2199 firstname.lastname@example.org
Thursday June 2, 2016
inbrief news David Jones to open its doors Earlier this week David Jones announced it will open the doors to its first international store, David Jones Wellington at the end of July. This is the first David Jones store to open outside Australia, marking a significant moment in the department store’s 178-year history. David Jones Wellington will operate across three floors offering an unrivalled mix of fashion, beauty, accessories and home. It plans to introduce a number of new brands to the market including popular international beauty brands Tom Ford and Benefit. It will also house a premium cafe.
Final Disaster Response Plan Workshops Thursday The final disaster response plan workshop will convene at the Island Bay Bowling Club on Thursday, 7.30pm to 9.30pm. Residents of Island Bay, Houghton Bay and Owhiro Bay are encouraged to attend these workshops as members of the area work to create a resilient community. Groups, organisations, families and individuals are all invited. This is the third and final workshop, so come along and join the discussion. No registration needed, admission is free.
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QUEENS BIRTHDAY OPEN DAY MONDAY 6th JUNE, 10AM- 4PM
Visit the historic World War Two Wrights Hill Fortress in Karori. Self guided tours. Lots of fun for the family. Bush walks, panoramic views. From Karori Rd, turn left into Campbell St, to Wrights Hill Rd. Follow the signs. Plenty of free car parking. Bring a torch with you! Family Pass: $20 ( 2 adults+3 children under 15) Adults: $8, Children: $5 ( Sorry, no EFTPOS) Enquiries: Mike Lee (04) 476.8593 www.wrightshillfortress.org.nz
Thursday November 12, 2015
Short film wins weekend b Cheaper People’s Choice How to reach us
Wellingtonians have cheaper weekend bus fares to look forward to next month. By Nikki Papatsoumas Address: 23 Broderick Rd, and the use of a koru. For four weeks from NovemJohnsonville Four awards including ber 28, Go Wellington buses A group of aspiring film the Supreme Winner, P.O. Box 38-776, will two change to a $1 fare for one makers WMC have 5045. dazzled Fax:audi(04) 587 Runner-Up 1661 awards zoneand of travel and $2 adult fare ences at a recent short film the People’s Choiceand award $1.50 fare for children for competition. were given out following two or three zones of travel. Students from Rongotai a special screening Itofisthe hoped this will encourSALES College were among thoseMANAGER: short films at Roxy age Cinema people to use public transto take part in theNicola recentAdams in Miramar last month. port to travel in and out of Roxy5 Film Competition. Year 13 student the Sohadi city. email@example.com The students short film Yes was one of The seven Wellington City Council Gone Fishing impressed students from Rongotai has budgeted $200,000 for the judges – the boys took College involvedinitiative. in the away People’s Choice project. He did camera Wellington Mayor Celia Award for their efforts in work, helped write REPORTER: the Wade-Brown said the public the competition. script and also did some transport initiative would help a welcome boost for retail fares bring multiple be Nikki Papatsoumas to the city. This year more than 17 minor acting work.to get more Wellingtonians sales.” firstname.lastname@example.org Councillor Iona Pannett, “This shows support entries from 124 students Sohadi said the school’s onto buses and into the central FROM LEFT: Nick O’Halloran, Zack Patten, Louis Joblin, Krish Sharma, Chair of Wellington City environmentally susta from 14 schools and col- film was about an city internaduring Daniel the busy weekends Gibbs, Sodahi Yes and Mel Tofete. Council’s Environment Comtravel option for peopl leges in the Wellington tional student whoinarrived the run-up to Christmas. said thewith cheaper bus want to go shopping region were submitted. at Rongotai College.“This initiative will aprovide have won full-day mittee, tour around an award. As part of the competition “He is from India and all of Miramar’s film-making “I was really proud of them. The the entrants had 14SALES: weeks wants to be a private in- facilities and their film will be thing I was most proud of – they to produce a five Alana minuteHagen vestigator… he ends up screened at the Peninsula Pictures did it all themselves. It really was film with the theme ‘Kiwi joining a private investiga- event in 2017. a very great effort from them in email@example.com As,’ telling their story with tor club. Media Studies teacher at Rongo- terms of the way they planned three essential New Zea“When someone steals a tai College Nick O’Halloran said production and post-production. land elements; the inclu- chocolate fish he has to find the standard of films in this year’s “The concept right through to sion of a chocolate fish, the the person who stole it.” competition was very high andend he offithe lming year.the talent, it’s all them Continued from page 1 phrase ‘yeah, nah,SALES: yeah,’ For their efforts, the boys was thrilled students came away and that was cool.” Plasma was used to make around 13 Nicola said blood donors were very different medicines and because of this special. Sarah Collins “We always need more donors. Cur- the demand for plasma had increased firstname.lastname@example.org rently only four per cent of the eligible “hugely”, Nicola said. “You have to have given at least one population donates blood. “If you are part of the 96 per cent cur- blood donation in the last two years Distribution by: Genx Distribution before youAcan becomeofa plasma donor.” sat on the fence thinking it, Grand With the addition of a new firmed therently British Navy’s more ships about than the highlight the exhibit email@example.com Plasmaisisacollected using an apheresis please jump off andFleet, join in. exhibit, Wellingtonians now dominance in the area. the British retained pipe stand and tobacco (04) 970 0439 The made machine off the Nicola askedofpeople think ofadvantage,” the machine. have even more reason to Rhys Jones, a Trustee the to strategic holder fromspins the wood red blood cells and keeps the plasma. “bigger picture” and said one donation visit Peter Jackson’s Great the Great War Exhibition, he said. of HMS Iron Duke, the The redflblood thenGrand returned three lives. War Exhibit. said they could chosesave to comNew Zealand contributed agshipcells of theare British the donor. “Think of as all itthe the littlebattleship children who The new display, which memorate this battle HMS to New Fleet under Admiral John PlasmaJellicoe, has also which earnedistheonnickname yourand blood is opened on Tuesday, May marked thehave pointleukaemia at which who Zealand, approximately loan gold”Sirbecause of its colour, able to save… you’ve to goZealanders beyond “liquid 31, marks the centenary Germany realised it could 500gotNew were from Peter Jackson. Delivered to Southern and Eastern Nicola said, “It really is so andnaval think ofserving who your donation of the Battle of Jutland, ansuburbs not break yourself Britain’s in the British Navy. Model ships of thespecial, UNS it Wellington City in blockade. could save. importantof naval battle The exhibit features memNiagara can be Ibuki madeand intothesoRMS many different WWI. “We are committed to ultimately orabilia fromtothe ship along are featured as well. medicines.” “You’re helping save ABC Audit 2012: copies The Battle of 25,456 Jutland wasweekly ensuring wepeople’s mark key points with photographs and paint- The Great Was Exhibition is lives and make a difference.” Cook Strait News fought in the southern North during the First War ings thatService tell thewas story of the blood within the Pukeahu The World New Zealand Blood The drive will takeNational place next Thenear largest circulating newspaper Sea, Denmark’s Jutland inas they reach their centenary. Jutland the WarNovember Memorial Park, theASB also hoping to haveBattle more of people signandThursday, 19, atatthe Wellington Southern Eastern suburbs. Peninsula, in Mayand 1916. “Although the plasma German Merchant Navy, who ferried formerinDominion Museum up for donations, Nicola said. Sports Centre Kilbirnie from 9.30am Building and is open are dailypreIt was the largest naval High Seas This Fleet year suffered troopshave and supplies keep 240 people donated to to 2.30pm. Appointments from 9am to 6pm. battle of by: theLes war, and confewer casualties and sank the British war effort afl oat. Published & Katrina Whiteside plasma, however the blood service was ferred and will take priority. To book Wellington Suburban Newspapers Ltd hoping to reach 500 donations by the an appointment call 0800 448 325.
Phone: (04) 587 1660
Calling for your donation
Addition to Great War Exhibit unveiled
Donations Annette King
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Thursday June 2, 2016
Wellington Zoo welcomes new family member Wellington Zoo welcomed a new giraffe to the African Savannah this week and she is already part of the family. Zuri travelled from Auckland Zoo on Monday and was welcomed to Wellington Zoo on Tuesday. “Giraffes are very social animals, and she will be joining our mother and daughter Giraffes here in Wellington, Tisa and Zahara,” said Animal Science Manager Simon Eyre. Zuri has a family connection to Wellington Zoo’s mother-daughter
Zuri the giraffe has arrived at Wellington Zoo. PHOTO CREDIT: Auckland Zoo
Dr. Matthew Cho BDS (Otago) Dr. Ray Salih BDS (NZREX, Otago)
pair - she is the granddaughter of Tisa and the niece of Zahara. Zuri’s mother, Rukiya, is the daughter of Tisa and was moved to Auckland Zoo. Rukiya has since had six calves. This was the second giraffe transfer Auckland Zoo have done in several months and it was the longest giraffe road trip yet, Simon said. “We’ve driven a Giraffe to Hamilton before, but never as far as Wellington, so it will be a novel sight for many.”
Auckland Zoo’s Pridelands team leader Nat Sullivan said zoo staff were “getting pretty good” at the transfers, having already done a few. Nat said due to their height, giraffes were difficult to transport, so animal care teams at both Auckland and Wellington Zoo’s made sure Zuri had a safe and comfortable trip. Zuri’s travels were documented on Auckland and Wellington Zoo’s Twitter and Facebook pages.
Dr. Nimisha Parbhu BDS (NZREX, Otago)
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• Giraﬀe Zuri, born on April 23, 2015, is the oﬀspring of male Zabulu and female Rukiya. • She is the granddaughter of Wellington Zoo’s female Giraﬀe Tisa. • There is just one species of Giraﬀe, the world’s tallest land animal, but nine sub-species. • Since 1998, habitat loss and poaching has resulted in Giraﬀe populations plummeting from 140,000 individuals to just 80,000 individuals today.
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Everything you need to make you feel at home... Village at the Park Retirement Village on Rintoul St in Newtown offers a retirement lifestyle which is hard to beat. Anyone interested in independent living or 24 hour care options, amongst an active, caring community with excellent facilities should look no further than the Newtown complex. Village Manager Brian Leighton said the retirement village was now lucky enough to offer residents a state-of-the-art indoor heated swimming pool and the swimming
pool complex also boasts a spa pool. The pool, which stretches 12.5 metres, was officially opened by the village’s board of directors at a special ceremony late last month. “It’s providing recreation and exercise for all residents. The idea is that there will soon be programmes available to them. “All the residents are really looking forward to it, a lot travel over to Kilbirnie pools and now everything will be under one roof.”
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Pop in to our open days. First Sat of every month 11.30am until 3.30pm. Or call Brian for an appointment 04 380 1361 027 474 7984
Thursday June 2, 2016
Cinema Italiano Festival Wellington opens
Carey Clements, the historian archiving Wellington High School’s ephemera, with some of his discoveries.
Soak up the finer things in life at the Empire’s Cinema Italiano Festival opening tonight. Celebrate Italian cinema, wine, apertivi and musica. The festival runs from June 2 to June 12 in Wellington, before moving on to Christchurch. A selection of 21 Italian films will be screened. Tickets for Thursday cost $30. Ticket price includes the film screening and complimentary San Pellegrino, wine from Carpineto, Peroni and Prosecco. The Empire and La Bella Italia will provide the cicchetti. Book directly with The Empire Cinema, or become a member of the festival at cinemaitalianonz.com.
Sifting through the memories
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Pets welcome We believe pets can be both calming and energising. So, we welcome animals at our home. If you have a pet that’s part of your family, ask us about moving to Kilmarnock Heights Home with them. The social life At Kilmarnock Heights Home we support residents to continue doing the things they love in a way that’s right for them. The busy social calendar and stimulating recreation programme certainly make for a vibrant and engaging atmosphere.
20 Morton Street, Berhampore, Wellington Visit: www.enlivencentral.org.nz | Freephone: 0508 36 54 83
By Kelly Hennessy COOK STRAIT NEWS INTERN
Carey Clements is digging up the past and reorganising it for Wellington High School. The historian and journalist, himself an alumna of Wellington High School, has undertaken the massive project of archiving the 130-years’ worth of photographs, documents and other ephemera housed in the school. Over the years, the memories have piled up; rooms and rooms are filled with everything the school has saved through its many iterations. Wellington High School was founded in 1886 as Wellington College of Design, became the Wellington Technical School in 1891, before adopting its current moniker in 1964. After attending the 125-year jubilee, Carey had the desire to further explore the institution’s history. Carey approached the principal and the board of trustees with a proposal to begin cleaning up and archiving the collection. He has recently undertaken the 10-week project, starting with sorting out what is useful. “I have started from scratch. I’ve had to decide what is junk and what is treasure; we’ve filled four full skips with rubbish, but have also found a lot of useful stuff,” he said. While sifting through, he has discovered many hidden gems, like a portrait of John
Henry Howell, the third director of the school, who served from 1918 to 1931. He particularly enjoys unearthing artefacts that date back to his own stint at the school, where he graduated from in 1986. “Secondary school is really the first turning point in a young person’s life, I believe, and you aren’t really conscious of that until later. I guess I get sentimental looking back at those years.” Carey said he hopes his project can inspire further exploration of the social history of the school, as few seem to know much about its story. “We don’t have an Old Boys or and Old Girls Association, and the college is not known for any particular tradition or identity. I hope this project can begin to change that.” Archiving is only the beginning, if Carey has anything to say about it. “I hope by starting to build the archive, we can reignite interest. Students and alumni can reflect on their school, and understand what is unique about it.” Carey sees potential in these stacks, for some kind of museum or display, integration into classrooms, and the recording of alumni’s oral histories. It is all a question of funding, Carey noted, so if any alumni would like to contribute, they should approach the school. “I believe it is important for us to reflect on our past. You might lose photos and such, but you can never diminish peoples’ memories.”
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Thursday June 2, 2016
Wahine survivor writing down remembrances By Cathie Bell
New Zealand is quickly approaching the 50th anniversary of its worst maritime disaster, the sinking of the Wahine, and Peter Jerram, a survivor and trustee of the Wahine50 Trust, is working hard to commemorate the calamity. Peter, a published author, is writing a book about the Wahine disaster. He encouraged others to remember their experiences as well, and asked for survivors and rescuers to share those memories on the Wahine50 Trust website.
Peter was a young man when the Wahine sank, a member of the erstwhile Lincoln College cricket team, which was traveling to Palmerston North for the universities’ Easter sports tournament. There were 600 people onboard the overnight Lyttelton to Wellington ferry. The ship arrived in Wellington harbour at the same time as Cyclone Giselle, and it took on water and lost steering, hitting the Barrett Reef before coming to rest at
Steeple Rock near Seatoun, Peter said. After it hit bottom and listed onto its side, people were evacuated onto lifeboats. However, the formidable winds and currents blew many of the passengers to Eastbourne’s rocky shore, where many people where buffeted against the rocks by strong waves. Peter said this was where most of the casualties were incurred. Twenty-five years on, at a commemoration, he felt new emotional
Keeping food out of the bin Kiwi households toss hundreds of dollars worth of food each year, a problem the Wellington City Council hopes to remedy through the Love Food Hate Waste campaign, which began on Wednesday. The council joined this campaign with 59 other councils around the country to address the issue of households throwing out up to $560 worth of food every year. The international awareness campaign aims to teach people how to make a few easy changes to their lifestyle and shopping practices. Mayor of Wellington Celia Wade-Brown cites food waste as a substantial issue in New Zealand, as the average family wastes three full shopping trolleys of uneaten food each year, while other families go hungry. She points Wellingtonians to the Love Food Hate Waste website to find tips on how to reduce waste. “Let’s stop throwing money in to the bin while people go
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hungry. If we reduce our food wastage, we save money and reduce environmental impact at the same time,” she said. The website features tips on meal planning, adjusting portion sizes, storage advice, fridge and freezer tips, understanding expiry dates, recipes, ideas for leftovers and more. The council has also collaborated with organisations, community groups and food waste champions to present food waste workshops and spread the message. The Love Food Hate Waste team will be stationed across the region, with stands at market days and events throughout 2016 and 2017. There will be information to take home, giveaways, competitions with prizes, and a chance to try the ‘shredding bicycle blender’, courtesy of Bicycle Junction. For tips on how to reduce your waste and more information on the campaign, visit lovefoodhatewaste.co.nz.
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significance. “It drew out a lot I hadn’t realised was there. “It was quite a major thing. This was quite a significant moment, pretty extraordinary,” Peter said. The Wahine50 Trust is working to ensure the fifty-year anniversary in 2018 wields the same emotional resonance and respect. They also want to ensure a lasting legacy, and are working for the Wellington and Mana Coastguards and with the Weta Workshop and Te Papa to develop a musuem exhibition.
RONGOTAI COLLEGE OPEN EVENING Tuesday 14 June
Tours of School 7pm to 8pm - Presentation by Principal 8.10pm to 8.30pm
At Rongotai College, we have worked hard to provide an educational environment which challenges boys to be the best they can be in all areas of school life. This is shown by continued success in our “core business” - the academic achievement of our students. NCEA results have continued to improve, and are now are similar to or above higher decile local schools and well ahead of boys in similar decile schools and boys nationally. In 2015:
Mr Kevin Carter Principal
• NCEA Level 1 – 82% • NCEA Level 2 – 91% • NCEA Level 3 – 78%
Dux 2015, Deputy Head Prefect 2015
Year 13 student 2015 NZ Scholarship in Calculus, Chemistry, Economics and Physics NCEA Level 3 with Excellence
Head Prefect 2016
NCEA Level 2 with Excellence Captain 1st XV NZ Under 20 Handball Rep
NCEA Level 2 with Excellence including Excellence in 5 subjects
NZ Scholarship in Biology, Calculus, Chemistry and Physics Level 3 with Excellence, including subjects Excellence in 5 subjects
Rongotai College – a community focussed on excellence
Thursday June 2, 2016
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The Roxy Cinema is growing up. To mark their five year anniversary as one of New Zealand’s premiere boutique cinemas they’ve decided to take their game to the next level! That means more world class events, a delectable new food menu from Chef extraordinaire Nic Spicer, ingenious new cocktails from celebrity barman Ray Letoa and his rising star protégé Jordan Telea , plus a new member of Team Roxy with the official title of Ambassador of Fun! One of the first new additions to the Roxy experience will be a Sunday brunch unlike any New Zealand has seen! Ambassador of Fun, Richard Hoffman (known to locals as “The big friendly American with funny facial hair”) has mixed the skills of Chef Spicer and Ray
Letoa with music from local musicians to create an all-you- can-eat musical brunch experience that he believes will, “wash away the troubles of your week to revitalize you for the coming week!” “When I joined Team Roxy I knew that I was entering a house with big players! I mean, for our restaurant’s latest menu Chef Spicer created over fifty amazing dishes that he slowly pared down leaving only the best of the best for CoCo at the Roxy! Our new menu is awesome and Nic could have opened three or four other successful restaurants with the dishes he discarded! Of course everyone knows Ray and his expertise but the man never stops evolving! I worked on the Las Vegas Strip for eight years and never saw half the tricks he uses for his
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cocktails! A musical brunch seemed like an obvious first step in my new role as Ambassador of Fun. Each brunch will feature three or four signature dishes by Chef Spicer alongside a selection of classic brunch options. Guests will receive a complimentary Bloody Mary that they can flavour themselves at a Bloody Mary bar designed by Ray. All I’m really doing is utilizing the talent at hand to create a sort of Roxy sampler for our guests. Add some good local music and voilà! Oh, and I’m a big guy who loves food so let’s try making it all-you-can-eat!” To round out the Roxy experience guests who dine at the brunch can stay for a movie for just $10! CoCo’s Sunday brunch is, of course, coming soon to a Cinema near you!
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Thursday June 2, 2016
readers have their say... Find out the WORD on the Street.
How do you feel about the expansion of smokefree areas in Wellington?
Chris Nicola, Kilbirnie “I don’t smoke, so I don’t care.”
Olivia Numia, Kilbirnie “Yes, I think it’s a good thing for the kids, people who don’t smoke, or are sick.”
Karen Sale, Kilbirnie
Craig Webster, Kilbirnie
Allan Douglas, Kilbirnie
Bogdan Krauchuk Kilbirnie
“I don’t support it. I think we have enough now.”
“I think when there are children involved fair enough. Smokers aren’t able to smoke most places anyway I think it’s a good idea.”
“It’s a good idea. Everybody knows the side effects of smoking and people inhale second hand smoke.”
“I think it’s good. Some people don’t smoke and there are often kids around.”
Lack of conservation funding leaves whales at risk The dependence on corporate sponsorship has put endangered whales in the Cook Strait at Risk, politicians claimed this week. The Green Party announced the decision to cancel surveys of endangered humpback Whales in the Cook Strait this year showed National’s reliance on corporate sponsorship was failing the country’s endangered species. The Department of Conservation acknowledged on Wednesday that a survey of humpback whales would not take place
LETTERS to the editor
this year, after oil and gas exploration company OMV New Zealand decided to pull funding for the project. “Relying on corporate goodwill to protect our endangered and threatened species means they’re at risk when that funding is pulled,” Green Party conservation spokesperson Kevin Hague said. “Corporate sponsorship is incredibly helpful, but it needs to be the icing on the conservation cake. The National Government needs to stump
funding from DOC’s Kakapo recovery programme. “Under National, DOC’s spending in real terms has been $55 million less every year than it was under the Labour-led government in 2008-09.” Mr Hague insisted Doc should be guaranteed consistent and reliable funding from the Government to do its core conservation work, such as the protection of endangered humpback whales.
Send your letters through to firstname.lastname@example.org Really green?
In response Dear Ed, It is really a bit rich of Rick Toogood in his letter (CSN May 26) to have a go at me on the basis of me being opinionated and pretending to speak for the suburb of Berhampore. In a free country we have a right to our opinions and the free expression of them. The kind of political system where that right has been removed is called fascism. Anna Jones is just as bad with her 'just plain paranoid' com-
up with the core conservation funding that our precious wildlife need or more species will inch closer to extinction.” Mr Hague said rebuilding the number of endangered humpback whales in New Zealand’s oceans was a long term goal which would need consistent funding year-on-year. “This is the third high profile corporate funded project to stop when funding dried up. In 2015 BNZ ended its sponsorship for Kiwi conservation and Rio Tinto pulled
ment, another method of trying to shut down anyone who doesn't agree with her. She and Toogood deliberately avoid speaking to the facts which is that anyone who followed the news last year was aware of Paul Eagle fronting the cycleway opposition brigade. This had the outcome of no cycleway for Berhampore. Curtis Nixon Berhampore
Dear Ed, In regards to your article (CSN May 26) I was staggered to see an article on page 3 concerning Celia Wade-Brown and the protection of the little penguin on Tapu te Ranga island offshore from Island Bay. It states that she is part of the 'penguineering team', and talks about how nice it is to live in a city with penguins. Is this the same Celia Wade-Brown who is pushing so hard for a runway extension into the Cook Strait at Moa Point? A runway extension that will need to
dump millions of tonnes of rubble into the sea in an area that is known as a haven and nesting site for the same little penguin. Perhaps she is unaware that the little penguins also live at Moa Point, or are the Island Bay variety more in need of her protection? I am not aware of any new runways being built in Island Bay so I guess she is just being very hypercritical indeed. Are you really green Celia? Matt Weight Strathmore Park
Thursday June 2, 2016
Your local community centre: Over the next few editions, the Cook Strait News will profile local community centres dotted across the southern and eastern suburbs. This week we chat to Lisa Matthews from the Strathmore Park Community Centre. By Kelly Hennessy COOK STRAIT NEWS INTERN
Community gardens surround the Strathmore Park Community Centre, a testament to the pride locals take in the spot. These people make the place, said Lisa Matthews, the centre’s coordinator. “The best part of the centre is the people; we’re always visited by a range of fantastic people, and we’re always quite busy.” The gardens are a project undertaken in the past year, after the Wellington City Council took over management of the centre. The centre used to be run by an incorporated society of community members, but the council stepped
in last year. Lisa said she hopes community members can resume management soon. “We are now working with a group to return it back to community governance, and this June there will be engagement with the community around a constitution draft, and to discuss plans and the vision for the centre. “It’s great when the purpose and the values of the centre come from the community, rather than the council,” she said. In the meantime, residents can continue to enjoy the plethora of activities put on at the centre. “There are many different events and programmes, like a social table tennis night, workshops, budget
advising, and more.” Lisa is looking forward to the addition of a new exercise class to the timetable. “I’m very excited about our new exercise classes. We’ve received funding from Compass Health, so, beginning on Monday, June 13, we’ll have a free class, led by Janeen from Big, Bold and Beautiful. “The fact that it’s free of charge means it is accessible to all,” she noted. The centre is for everyone and anyone in the community. Lisa said, “It’s a place where people can have fun, find support, and become involved in the community, and I’m proud of the way we can support the community, all various types of people.”
Things to watch out for at the Strathmore Park Community Centre: 1.) Social Table Tennis: Test out your table tennis talent at the Wednesday night sessions. You will be able to face off against neighbours or friends on the centre’s three tables. Wednesdays from 7pm to 9pm.
Yoga Classes A number of yoga classes for people of all experience levels take place at the Berhampore Centennial Community Centre each week. On Mondays classes take place for those of all levels from 7.30pm. Cost is $5. On Tuesday night from 7.30pm Iyengar-based yoga stretch and release classes take place. For beginners to intermediate, Iyengar-based yoga pays attention to body alignment, allowing time to move between postures and to focus on breathing and body awareness. Please bring a blanket, water bottle and yoga mat, although spares are available. Entry is Free. On Thursday morning a yoga and chai class for beginners takes place from 11am. Cost is $5. A free men’s yoga class takes place on Thursday night from 6pm. Finally on Saturday morning a yoga class takes place for all experience levels from 10am. Cost is $5 or koha. The Berhampore Centennial Community Centre is located at 493 Adelaide Rd.
Lisa Matthews, Strathmore Park Community Centre coordinator
2.)Not Strictly Tai Chi: Work on your balance, coordination, breathing, posture and pain control with a blend of Tai Chi, Mindfulness and gentle exercise, led by Andrew Hardwick. Classes are open to everyone, regardless of age or experience. Tuesday from 7pm to 8pm. $8. 3.) Kaibosh Vegetable: Add some green to your plate by stopping by the centre for some Kaibosh veggies. Monday from 10am to 10.30am. Free. Bring proof of address.
Preparing to move Tips for selling and downsizing
Friday 10 June, 10am Rita Angus Retirement Village Moving and selling a home can be stressful and time consuming, especially if you are planning to downsize and wondering how it’s all going to ﬁt. You’re invited to join us for an informative talk by Judy Thorpe from Taskmaster and Erin Rush from Harcourts Real Estate. Judy will share ideas on how to declutter your home and take the stress out of moving. Erin will explain the different methods of sale, the market value of your home and the ways to prepare your home for sale.
For catering purposes, please RSVP to Catherine on 387 7625 66 Coutts Street, Kilbirnie
Thursday June 2, 2016
Council opens deliberations on budget of the Long Term Plan
A group meets at Te Papa on Saturday to fill in Wikipedia’s gaps on New Zealand. PHOTO CREDIT: Siobhan Leachman.
Editing in the gaps By Kelly Hennessy COOK STRAIT NEWS INTERN
Doctor Mike Dickison and his Wikipedia army spent Saturday filling in the site’s gaps at Te Papa’s first ever Wikipedia edita-thon. New Zealand’s species are extremely underrepresented on the site, Dr Dickison, a biologist and curator of natural history at the Whanganui Regional Museum, said. “It is clear that New Zealand species do not get the same kind of attention as species from North America or Europe, for example. “This is a problem for schoolkids, or people who just want to know about the animal they saw this weekend,” he said. In an effort to remedy this, Dr Dickison led the edit-a-thon, teaching newcomers how to create and edit pages, correct mistakes, add references and upload photos.
Sixteen editors attended, with six more joining the group remotely, and they were able to create eighteen new pages and improve twenty more. “We spent the day blitzing the New Zealand species, adding and updating as many as we could,” Dr Dickison explained. While Dr Dickison and other organisers had put together a list of priority species, attendees were given the leeway to pursue their own interests as well. “We used the Nature Watch website to make a list of what people had seen, to see what people were interested in, and looked at species that were in the press, that were critically endangered, recently discovered or rediscovered,” he said. “At the same time, we didn’t want to prescribe to people what they had to do, and once you begin digging, you realise there is a lot to do, so we let people decide for
themselves what to work on.” Everyone was welcomed, regardless of expertise or experience. “We had a bunch of newcomers, which was great, and many of them were inspired to keep going,” Dr Dickison said. “We were lucky to have a few people that were experts in their field, who had never edited Wikipedia pages before, such as an ecologist from Victoria University Wellington, who was a great help.” Dr Dickison said he hopes other experts may hear his call to arms, and begin adding pages for their own research. “The next step is to do one at a university or research institute, and we would love to work with researchers, to teach them to add pages as their research develops.” He also hopes to bring edit-athons to other universities and museums, to keep Kiwis informed about their local species.
Cutting a rug in Kilbirnie By Kelly Hennessy COOK STRAIT NEWS INTERN
Any and all twinkle toes are invited to strap on their dance shoes for the Pascoes New Zealand Open One Dance Championship this weekend. Competitors will dance it out for New Zealand dance titles at the Wellington Indian Cultural Association in Kilbirnie on Saturday, June 4 and Sunday, June 5. National titles will be rewarded in Ballroom, Latin, New Vogue, Smooth and Rhythm in all ages. The event is organised by the New Zealand Federal Association of Teachers of Dancing. President of the organisation, George Nicholls, said he was excited to see the level of competition that turns up this year, especially as the format of the contest has opened up to allow competitors to dance for more titles. “We are using this format for the first time ever, and every dance can lead to a national title. It will elevate dancers, and afford more opportunities for success,” he said.
George hoped that both dancers and spectators flock to the event, as the audience creates a buzzy atmosphere for competition. “Dancers like the noise and the energy, and it’s a great way to showcase the dancers to the public.” Perhaps watching the competition will motivate some of the spectators to step onto the floor next year. George said, “we hope watching inspires them, and next year you come along and do it yourself. It’s especially great for young dancers to see.” Dancers will compete in five grades, separated by skill, with the option to dance all or some of the dances. With a Rising Star level, even social dancers have an opportunity to place. Whether you are a dancer or just an enthusiast, you are welcome to come soak up the championships. “We just want to keep the sport out there, to keep people excited,” George said. For more information, visit nzfatd. co.nz.
Dancers break it down in a past competition.
Wellington City councillors have begun formally deliberating on the budget for the Capital’s Long Term Plan, which is now in its second year. The plan aims to encourage economic growth, and to establish stronger partnerships with communities and a more resilient city. The council began debate over their Annual Plan 2016/2017 on June 1 at the governance, finance and planning committee, building on year two of the council’s 2015-2025 Long Term Plan. Recommendations put forward by Mayor Celia WadeBrown are intended to meet the city’s goals for sustainable growth, stronger communities and environmental leadership. She said some priorities will remain the same in the second year. “Investment in fundamental infrastructure, such as resilient water networks, transport, earthquake strengthening the Town Hall and building the Johnsonville Library continues in the second year of the Long Term Plan,” Ms Wade-Brown said. The council will be deliberating over an urban development agency to furnish high-quality development and housing, the Low Carbon Capital plan to address climate change and community-based initiatives that were largely supported during the earlier consultation period. The current proposal differs from the one put forward in March, Ms Wade-Brown said. “After receiving feedback from the public and councillors, I have made some changes since the first proposal in March, including councillor Ray Ahipene-Mercer’s popular arts funding boosts, water fountains in the central city, more support for the Newtown Festival and sporting infrastructure.” Deputy Mayor Justin Lester is participating as the chair of the governance, finance and planning Committee. He said locals’ feedback on the Annual Plan was a great opportunity to engage Wellington’s communities. “The Mayor and councillors heard from people who contribute hugely to the Capital’s many communities and we’ve included many positive initiatives in the recommendations for next week,” he said. Some of the recommendations include buying the Zealandia Visitor Centre in return for the Karori Sanctuary Trust repaying its loan to Council, the Lyall Bay Foreshore Resilience Plan, the Toitu Poneke Sports Hub, an upgrade to Tawa Town Centre, improvements to pedestrian and cycling safety on Middleton Road, and a living wage. For the full recommendations paper visit www.wellington.govt.nz
Thursday June 2, 2016
Police locate missing woman Police have spoken with a 20-year-old woman who was reported missing by her family last month. Police expressed concern for Wellington
woman Caitlyn Bird and appealed for the public’s help in finding her, after her family reported her missing early last month. Her family said she was last seen at
Glover Park in Brooklyn on May 9. Police said they have now spoken with Caitlyn. They said the young woman visited the
police station last week and confirmed she was safe and well. Police thanked the public for their assistance in providing information.
We are the champions Wellington took down Auckland in the grand final of the 2016 Russell McVeagh New Zealand Schools’ Debating Championships earlier this week. The Wellington Gold team of Ben Stockton of Wellington College, Sam Penn of Hutt International Boy’s School, and Ursula Crawford of Wellington East Girls’, captured the title at the finals, held at Parliament on Monday afternoon. The team successfully affirmed the motion “that state housing should be built in high socio-economic areas,” winning in a 3-2 decision. This is the city’s fourth tournament win in a row. Josh Baxter, President of the New Zealand Schools’ Debating Council, credited the topic and teams for an exciting finish. “It was a great debate on a really topical issue. Wellington narrowly won the debate by arguing that we needed greater social integration and cohesion between our communities, and the topic was a way of achieving that,” he said. The final followed a weekend of debating between thirty-six of New Zealand’s top secondary schools from Wellington, Auckland, Canterbury, OtagoSouthland, Hawke’s Bay, Northland, Central North Island, Waikato and Kahurangi-Marlborough at Victoria University of Wellington. There were seven preliminary rounds of debates, covering topics such as whether we should implement a universal basic income, whether advertising of pharmaceutical drugs should be banned, and whether the government should extend the student loan scheme to people studying overseas. The best five speakers of the tournament were named as members of the national team, which will represent New Zealand at the World School’s Debating Championships in Germany in July.
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Wellingtonians will soon be strapping on their skates as the waterfront undergoes a winter transformation. An ice rink and ice slide, operated by Paradice Ice Skating, will soon be set up on the waterfront for its second year. The rink boasts a full programme during its season, which runs throughout July. Every Tuesday, students can score deals on tickets and take home some prizes and Friday nights will feature a ‘DJ on Ice’ from 7pm to king ay Par
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14 Thursday June 2, 2016
Dish of the Month THE GRILL AT SOLWAY PARK
Paul Hargood’s Roasted Rack of Wairarapa Lamb
French Flair at the Museum Hotel
A classic French dish revisited with a twist: Filet de boeuf Néo-Zélandais en pot au feu, petits navets, carottes, poitrine et queue de boeuf braisée, crème de celeri et crouton à la moelle
When you indulge in French food, what’s the one thing you’re guaranteed to get - apart from butter and nostalgia? This winter, Executive Chef Laurent Loudeac recreates a quintessential dish of French cuisine ‘pot-au-feu’ or ‘pot on the ﬁre’, which is a celebrated French beef stew. The Hippopotamus Restaurant and Cocktail Bar kitchen serves an elegant rendition which has New Zealand Angus beef ﬁllet potau-feu style served with a variety of seasonal accompaniments, particularly a bone marrow crouton. Filled with memories of trying to go through the cold Brittany winter months, France has many regional winter dishes but Pot Au Feu is the most celebrated one. Pot-au-feu reminds Laurent of long family get togethers around the table. There is a very social aspect of eating such a dish as it is something you
pass around along with the condiments, which normally consist of mustard, gherkins and some fresh Baguette to soak up the ﬂavoursome broth. Prime Angus beef ﬁllet is poached to rare then seared, served with a duck fat conﬁt potato cylinder, celeriac puree, baby turnips, baby carrots, broad beans and peas. It is made for meat lovers as it also comprises of a braised beef brisket, oxtail and a short rib tortellini and topped with a bone marrow baguette crouton which melts in the mouth. The dish is completed at the table with a broth, made from the concentrated cooking liquid from the braised oxtail then ﬁnished off with “monter au beurre”. This complex broth is poured at the table by one of our waiters. This stew brings nostalgia to the palate and the heart, making it a perfect dish for a Wellington winter day.
Paul, Head Chef of The Grill at Solway Park has a long time love of the Wairarapa outdoors and quality produce. This is reflected in his menu at The Grill, wherever possible, he takes time to source the freshest local produce and quality international fare, then treat it with the care and respect it deserves. The Grill also has wines from the classic New Zealand wine trail to complement each dish. In a region re-known for its quality
lamb, Paul has selected the finest local Wairarapa lamb rack and serves it with a sumac berry and green peppercorn rub finished with a smoked tomato jus. The dish is complimented with twice-cooked herbed smashed potatoes and steamed fresh seasonal vegetables. The Grill will launch their winter menu in June and you can only expect the highest quality meals in the new menu.
GATSBY TAPAS HIGH TEA Gatsby High Tea, a traditional High Tea with an elegant Gatsby twist. Gatsby offers the great British tradition of High Tea, where we create our own delightfully delicious handmade treats. You can enjoy High Tea on any occasion, in our elegant Gatsby themed restaurant. No group too big or too small. We cater to all
dietary needs. You can enjoy the Gatsby vintage High Tea set before you, accompanied by a selection of teas and a glass of champagne. Bliss! Come and book your high tea today with us at Gatsby. Ayla Walker, Head chef, Gatsby Raumati South.
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Thursday June 2, 2016
of the Month
Wellingtonians are spoilt for choice when it comes to culinary options and this feature will not only let you know where to enjoy your favourite cuisine but also what is new or special to try once you get there! Wellington Free Ambulance staff Tor Riley and Abby Wilkinson
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Winter has arrived As the winter months roll in, Wellington Free Ambulance paramedics are putting on the layers and are asking Wellingtonians to do the same. “Winter is a rough time for lots of people,” said Geoff Proctor, head of field operations for Wellington Free Ambulance. “We always see an increase in jobs as we head into those really cold months,” Geoff said. “More flus, respiratory-related problems, and of course people need to take lots of care on the roads in this rough weather.”
Geoff said with winter approaching, ambulance staff were advising locals to stay warm and dry, eat well, and drive to the conditions. Geoff also asked residents to keep an eye out for their friends, family, and neighbours and said if there was a medical emergency, locals should call 111. “It’s our job to work out the help you need. If you’re worried about your health, call Healthline or see your GP. “You may be better staying in your own home than coming to hospital,” he said.
WITH WINTER ON THE WAY: • Eat sensibly, keep warm and stay dry as much as you can. • Keep coughs and colds to yourself – stay home if you can. • Allow plenty of time if you’re driving, and drive to the conditions. • Make sure you are visible – use your car and bicycle lights, or if you’re out walking wear clothes that can be seen easily. • Save those jobs that need you to be up a ladder or on a roof for better weather. • Keep an eye out for your friends and neighbours, especially the elderly.
Council asks locals to stub out their cigs Wellington City Council announced the blueprint for building a smokefree Wellington on Tuesday, as part of World Smokefree Day. The centrepiece of the action plan, announced by Mayor of Wellington Celia Wade-Brown, is an increase in smokefree areas around the city, including the Civic Square, bus stops, the Botanic Garden, Waitangi Park, council housing, counciloperated community centres, pools, recreation centres, building entrances and laneways The plan is in support of the Government’s goal for New Zealand to be smokefree by 2025. Ms Wade-Brown said she valued the initiative, and hoped Wellingtonians embraced the goals. “Becoming a smokefree city is a really important and positive step for Wellington. As a city, we value our fresh air and quality of life. “Smoking destroys lives and I encourage all Wellingtonians to help make our city smokefree,” she said.
Councillor Paul Eagle, chair of the committee responsible for city’s social policy, said he believed the capital was up to the challenge. “We want to become the first smokefree Capital in the world. “Five thousand Wellingtonians smoke, that’s less than ten per cent- the lowest rate in New Zealand- and we’ve got under ten years to make it happen. We can do it.” Smoking kills around 4500 New Zealanders per year and costs an estimated $2 billion per year in direct cost to the health system, Mr Eagle said. The problem is particularly concentrated in Maori and Pasifika communities, “where smoking rates are still as high as 33 per cent,” he said. The council does not want to force smokers to drop the habit, Mr Eagle noted, but “instead we’re challenging Wellingtonians - smokers and non-smokers- to help each other out.” Do you think Wellington should be smokefree? Send us an email – news@ wsn.co.nz
16 Thursday June 2, 2016
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Hand and finger skills At age three, your child is developing both the muscular control and the concentration she needs to master many precision finger and hand movements. You’ll notice that now she can move each of her fingers independently or together, which means that instead of grasping her crayon in her fist she can hold it like an adult, with thumb on one side and fingers on the other. Now she will be able to trace a square, copy a circle, or scribble freely. Because her spatial awareness has developed quite a bit, she’s more sensitive to the relationships among objects, so she’ll position her toys with great care during play and control the way she holds utensils and tools to perform specific tasks. This increased sensitivity and control will allow her to pour water from a pitcher into a cup (using two hands), unbutton clothes, possibly put large buttons into buttonholes, and use a fork and feed herself independently, spilling between the plate and her mouth only occasionally. She’s also extremely interested in discovering what she can do with tools such as scissors and paper and with materials such as clay, paint, and crayons.
Playcentre provides high quality early childhood education and a community experience.
Preschoolers Take Over Civic Square
Pre-schoolers enjoyed getting their hands dirty at Playcentre’s 75th Anniversary event in Civic Square recently. PHOTO CREDIT: Simon Neale The Capital’s centre – Civic Square – was taken over by hundreds of preschoolers celebrating Playcentre’s 75th anniversary recently. Over 200 children and their caregivers played as they would normally at about 450 Playcentres throughout New Zealand. The children were watched by bemused office workers surprised to see the normally empty square heaving with serious play and the joy of excited preschoolers. One suited man remarked on Titahi Bay Playcentre Liam Granger’s saw technique at the carpentry bench. “He’s got better technique than I have,” he said watching three-year-old Liam cut briskly through a piece of wood he had loaded into a vice. Since 1941, when the first Playcentres were set up in Kelburn and Karori, children from birth to school age have enjoyed mixed-age play super-
vised by parents, grandparents or caregivers. Now third and fourth generation Playcentre children are still experiencing learning through play under Te Whaariki, the Ministry of Education’s early childhood curriculum, guided and resourced by adults who receive free New Zealand Qualifications Authority-recognised early childhood education courses. “It was great fun splashing in the water and having Playcentre outside with all the big buildings,” says Paremata Playcentre’s Pearl Albiston, 4. Others around her were turning large boxes into buses, houses and rocket-ships with the help of imagination, paint and tape; creating masterpieces with clay or slopping around with gloop to name just a few of the areas of play on offer. Event organizer Jo Fullelove said “Children learn through playing. That’s what Playcentre is all about.”
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Entertainment at Opera House
And to it many people dash. sale at the Through native bush we twist andschool wiggle. fair From the children brings a giggle.on Sunday, Public Notice Severn days a week the place is open. November 8. Hot summer days we all are hopen!
Array of goodies FACT at local fair
Evans Bay Intermediate Board of Trustees Elections 2016
MIRAMAR CENTRAL SCHOOL
At the close of nominations at noon Friday 20th Public Notice May 2016, the following nominations were received for the six (6) parent vacancies on the Board of Trustees.
BOARD OF TRUSTEES 2016 OFELECTION THE D AY
Wainuiomata Squash Club AGM
DECLARATION OF PARENT ELECTION RESULTS
Grant Bensley David Fisher school’sPaul own pizza ovens, Thai ﬁshcakes Taiporutu Michelle Reet other food stalls will be keepand many 7.00pm Sally Taylor ing everyone fed30th on the day. Monday November Michael The Thompson theme for this year’s fair is “Our
At51. theJ.K. close of nominations, as theBay number of validhave Children from Worser School nominations was equal to the number of vacancies delved into their backyards to make this Rowling required to be ﬁlled,fair I hereby declare thespecial following- and year’s school something chose the duly elected: very local. unusual GRIFFIN, Julie Using produce name McFARLANE, Peter the children have scavenged from MEYER, Nathantheir backyards and with a little ‘Hermione’ help from MILES, Georgina so younglocal suppliers, chef and school mum SHAND, Stephen Thornton has put together an girls Hannah
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“We really wantedand to usenumber as much riculum. This year's inquiry, 'What and Available forStewart ALLand Rogers on Bringing local news Atfor thebeing close of address nominations, as the of validlocal Wayne eck URL, email closing date Jamieson produce as we could as it came into season. Who is in Our Backyard' has been full of PLEASE NOTE: that we have prepared nominations Interior work. Returning Offi nerdy! was equal to the number of vacancies tocerthe community 0800 800 949 Advertise your this advertisement proof based on our “The andformat: their the parents required tochildren be ﬁlled, I hereby declare followinghave Canterbury rich learning experiences Education Services and provides a ~ Pensioner Discounts ~ e: 10 x 3col mono duly elected:in lots, as have friends and family great link to the fair.”understanding of the instructions email@example.com or book a job online services at brought here. In approving the advertisement, it is the www.grahamspainters.co.nz BURKE, Rachel andrun Kim [Chin] from Miramar Fruit Supply Money raised from the fair will go towards www.stewartrogers.co.nz Situation Vacant client’s responsibility to check the accuracy date position Ph 564 9202 or 021 183 9492 04 387 7160 supplied the rest.” various school of both the advertisement and the media andReferences AvailableCall us now! Signed: Visitprojects. us online at Hannah has assorted a tasty range inInwww.cookstraitnews.co.nz the past these have included position nominated. help with Carolyn Marshall A solid cludingOﬃ preserves, chutneys, mustards, digital technology, additional staffing, Returning cer Cancellation of adverts booked cordials, kimchi (a Korean pickle), relishes teacher professional with development anda media the media will incur Island Bay Plumbing and even a pizza sauce. engagement of a writing specialist. cancellation fee of $50. For those wanting an early start there are Worser Bay School Fair - 168 Seatoun also Christmas cakes and mince meat for Heights Rd, Sunday, November 8, from your contact: Vanita Christmas pies. 11am to 2pm, rain or shine. Some Eftpos Burgers, dumplings, pizzas from the available.
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Chef Hannah Thornton has used local, seasonal Wellington City Council is bringing together a stellar line-up of seven Composed by Tony Watling 11th. Nov. 2015 produce award-winning and emerging Māori performers for one night of music provided by and entertainment at the iconic Opera House on June 17 fromWorser 6pm to Bay 8.30pm – for free. Purapurawhetu – Shining Stars features Ariana Tikao, School chilSharn Te Pou, Sonny Southon, Hongi Slicker, Mara TK, Iva Lamkum, POOLS OF SATISFACTION dren,The friends Maori Side Steps, Brannigan Kaa and MC Mere Boynton. There and willfamily also to putsome together be a massive Matariki visual projection by The Nomad Our summer pools wereshowcasing built by us. a tasty array Blends in well did cause no fuss. of the country’s leading contemporary artists. For more information, of treats that With hydro slide will cause a splash. head to wellington.govt.nz will be on
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Thursday June 2, 2016
Exercise classes coming to Strathmore
Off to hone her craft in London
By Nikki Papatsoumas
One of Wellington’s own will soon be joining the ranks of esteemed actors such as Laurence Olivier, Judi Dench and Vanessa Redgrave. Keagan Carr Fransch, of Mount Cook, was accepted into London’s Royal Central School of Speech and Drama to earn her Masters in Acting. She auditioned in Sydney last month, the only New Zealander for her particular course. The Masters course is a fulltime one-year course focused on rigorous postgraduate training for actors, and it only accepts 14 to 16 actors each year. Originally from Zimbabwe, Kea-
Keagan Carr Fransch, a Wellington actor
gan graduated from the Theatre Studies course at the University of Waikato and the Acting course at Toi Whakaari: New Zealand Drama School in 2013. As a woman of African descent, Keagan says she has found it difficult to foster a sustainable career in New Zealand, a problem she hopes will be remedied during her studies in London. “I hunger for an environment where my craft can be nurtured. Studying at Central School along with a cohort of 16 internationally and culturally diverse actors is an opportunity to stretch my muscles, to take myself seriously as an actor.”
She said hopes to build skills that will enrich the New Zealand industry when she returns. “I can’t wait to come back a stronger, more robust actor and share what I’ve learned, as well as bring something unique and exciting as a Zimbabwean New Zealander to the New Zealand stages.” However, this opportunity comes with quite a cost and Keagan is raising money to pay for tuition fees and living costs.
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Strathmore locals can keep fit and healthy over the winter months. From Monday, June 13, body strengthening classes will be held out of the Strathmore Park Community Centre. Coordinator at the Strathmore Park Community Centre, Lisa Matthews, said the centre was able to provide the classes – free of charge – after it received funding from Compass Health. The classes will be run by Janeen from Big, Bold and Beautiful, who runs similar classes from the Kilbirnie/Lyall Bay Community Centre and the Newtown Community and Cultural Centre. “We have been really fortunate. These classes are about improving health outcomes for the community,” Lisa said. Lisa said the classes would be trialed at the centre for three months and if they proved popular, they would offer them to the community for 12 months. “We are all about promoting healthy life styles and we are removing barriers by removing costs.” Lisa encouraged everyone in the community to come along to the classes and said children and babies were welcome. “The classes are a very gentle mix of part yoga, part Pilates, part stretch and part relaxation and they are loads of fun. “It is not a ‘hard core’ workout.” Exercise classes will be held at the Strathmore Park Community Centre from Monday, June 13 from midday to 1pm. Babies and children are welcome. Cost is free.
Anyone keen to help Keagan can donate to her Givealittle page: https://givealittle.co.nz/cause/ helpkeagangotocentral
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Thursday June 2, 2016
Boating club sails past the competition By Kelly Hennessy COOK STRAIT NEWS INTERN
After turning in an exceptional season on and off the water, the Worser Bay Boating Club has been rewarded for its success. The Seatoun club was named as a finalist for Pak ‘n Save Kilbirnie Club of the Year at the Wellington Sportsperson of the Year Awards 2016 last week. The club’s commodore, Dean Stanley, is excited that the club has been recognised for their excellence. “We’ve had an exceptional year in a couple different wayswe had six sailors crowned as national champions during the achievement period, and we had a lot of progress with our new clubrooms,” Dean said. In addition to the six national champions, the club boasted three more podium finishes over the twelve month competition period, and had twelve members selected to New Zealand teams. The club serves all ages, with 250 members from seven-yearsold to 75. “We have really strong programs, great volunteers and participant numbers,” Dean said. They have been successful on
Members of the Worser Bay Boating Club sit seaside.
land as well, as the club works to rebuild their clubrooms. The 90-year-old club has spent sixty of those years in their current building, which they decided to update last year. In the past year they have raised approximately $730,000 before
Wellington to keep the Sevens for another three years By Emma Moody WHITIREIA JOURNALISM STUDENT
Ticket sales may be at an all-time low, but the Rugby Sevens will stay in Wellington for another three years. This decision comes after a decline in support for the tournament. Only around 15,000 tickets were sold for this year’s tournament, down from 18,000 in 2015 and 28,000 in 2014. Mayor Celia Wade-Brown said she was pleased to confirm a three-year contract with Rugby NZ. “The capital city is the best city to host this colourful international fixture and the Westpac Stadium is a good venue,” Ms Wade-Brown said. Ms Wa de -Brow n sa id changes were on the way and the Wellington City Council was working with Rugby NZ to make the event even better. “Next year - 2017 - will be an amazing year of rugby with the reinstated international Sevens and the British and Irish Lions all here in Wellington,” Celia said. Chair of the council’s economic growth committee, Jo Coughlan, said the
decision showed Wellington had the infrastructure and enthusiasm needed to host a world-class event. “Behind the Sevens is an array of businesses, organisations and people that help make this event run smoothly and make it a weekend that visitors never forget. “This decision is a vote of confidence in our city’s infrastructure – like venues, transport, accommodation and our renowned restaurants, bars and nightlife,” she said. Wellington Regional Economic Development Agency chief executive Chris Whelan also welcomed the announcement. “Wellington is an iconic event on the World Sevens Series calendar, and we are very pleased that it will remain so for at least the next three years. We look forward to supporting the city and the NZRU in ensuring next year’s tournament is the beginning of an exciting new chapter for the Wellington Sevens,” he said. Are you pleased the capital will keep the Sevens? Send us an email – news@ wsn.co.nz
any grant funding has been made, through members funds, legacy donations, discounts on resources for the rebuild and surpluses from events such as their ‘Love Boat Ball’ at the Roxy Theatre. The club is proud of the progress it has made, Dean said.
“We’ve been able to raise a lot of money, more than we had at the time of the nomination, and we’ve worked with the community on the update, gained resource consent and landowner approval, and more like that.” They are hoping to begin con-
struction in May 2017. Dean said, in the meantime, the club will be celebrating the past year’s success at the award’s dinner. “About twenty of us, all the commodores, we’ll all be there to see if we make it the next step.”
Local man sails to the top By Kelly Hennessy COOK STRAIT NEWS INTERN
Lyall Bay local Josh Junior is readying himself for Rio 2016. Josh will be sailing for New Zealand in the men’s heavyweight dinghy Finn class in the upcoming Olympic games. This opportunity has been twenty-one-years in the making, Josh said. “I started sailing when I was about five, with my father, and then by myself at eight,” he recalled. The 26-year-old will be representing both his home country
and his home club, the Worser Bay Boating Club of Seatoun. After missing selection for the 2012 London Olympics, Josh switched classes, from the Laser to the Finn, and he has excelled. Josh is looking forward to representing New Zealand in Rio, and is honoured to simply make it to Brazil. “I’m feeling pretty stoked about making it, especially as it was a tough selection. Its an achievement to even qualify, to make it there.” Josh was selected after a bundle of top finishes, winning at the 2016 Princess Sofia Regatta in
March, and placing fourth at the 2016 Finn European Champs and the Sailing World Cup Regattas, in March and April respectively. He is coached by John Cutler, who earned New Zealand a bronze medal in the Finn Class at the 1988 Olympics in Seoul. Josh’s trip to Rio will be his first appearance at the Olympics. “I’m excited about the opportunity to race, to try to win, but I’m also looking forward to watching all the other events after I am done.” Regardless of his results, Josh has all of New Zealand rooting for him.
20 Thursday June 2, 2016
Published on Jun 1, 2016