WELLINGTON SOUTHERN & EASTERN SUBURBS
Thursday, 14 July, 2016
YOUR LOCAL NEWS
Urban garden flourishes Kelly-Ann Barrett, Erin Leigh Todd and Jack Leason at WorkerBe Oasis – Wellington’s very first urban garden.
By Nikki Papatsoumas
The capital’s very fi rst urban garden, WorkerBe Oasis, is thriving. The urban garden, based on Hospital Rd in Newtown, has produced more than 600 kgs of food since planting began in October last year. Half the food produced is donated to food rescue organisation Kaibosh and among the fresh produce harvested this week was spinach, celery, parsley and beetroot. Co-founder Erin Leigh Todd said the idea for WorkerBe Oasis stemmed from the Christchurch earthquake. Continued on page 2
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How to reach us Phone: (04) 587 1660 Address: 23 Broderick Rd, Johnsonville P.O. Box 38-776, WMC 5045. Fax: (04) 587 1661
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ABC Audit 2012: 25,456 copies weekly
Cook Strait News
The largest circulating newspaper in Wellington Southern and Eastern suburbs. Published by: Les & Katrina Whiteside Wellington Suburban Newspapers Ltd
Thursday November 12, 2015
Cracking down on Cheaper weekend b red light runners
How to reach us
Wellingtonians have cheaper weekend bus fares to look forward to next month. “This is a reminder that anyfringement notice along with Those in the habit of running Address: 23 Broderick Rd, For four weeks Novemone driving dangerously could a $150 fine. red lights should think twice – from Johnsonville ber 28, Go Wellington buses Police said intersections were be stopped anytime, anywhere. or run the risk of being slapped P.O. Box 38-776, will change to a $1 fare for one a with a $150 fi ne. WMC 5045. Fax: (04) 587 1661 zone of travel and $2leading adult farefactor in serious All road users have a responsicrashes Wellington Police are crackand $1.50 fare for childreninforthe capital, so they bility to keep themselves and urging all drivers to take others safe.” ing down on red light runtwo or three zoneswere of travel. The Wellington City Counextra care and be more aware of ners and focusing on driver It is hoped this will encourSALES MANAGER: their surroundings, particularly cil was also highlighting the behaviour at intersections, age people toas use public transdangers of running a red light theout city.of safety in in Nicola Adams part of a prevention portroad to travel and “Running a red light is dan- through its annual ‘Stop on operation throughout July. the city. firstname.lastname@example.org Motorists gerous and poses a genuine Red’ campaign. From this week, police have City The Wellington Council who run threat to the been actively patrolling interhas budgeted $200,000 for thesafety of motorists, Do you think a $150 fine a red light cyclists and pedestrians,” said for running a red light is too sections in the city, focusing on initiative. run the Wellington Mayor Celia Wellington response manager harsh? Or do you think it high risk locations. risk of REPORTER: Wade-Brown the public McCarthy. Drivers who run a red lightsaidJason receiving a should be more? Send an a welcome for retail fares bring multiple be initiative would help aren’t “The risks worth it. boostemail can expect to transport receive an in$150 fine. Nikki Papatsoumas to email@example.com to the city. to get more Wellingtonians sales.” firstname.lastname@example.org Councillor Iona Pannett, “This shows support onto buses and into the central Chair of Wellington City environmentally susta city during the busy weekends Council’s Environment Com- travel option for people in the run-up to Christmas. “This initiative will provide mittee, said the cheaper bus want to go shopping i
Phone: (04) 587 1660
Urban garden flourishes SALES:
Alana “A lot of friends of Hagen mine a place where you can come are from Christchurch. I feel and be part of something that email@example.com like it hit everyone in New is larger than you. It is a place Zealand in some way and it where you feel like you can do got me thinking about what some good and be yourself.” we would do in Wellington, Fa r m ma nager Continued t ra inee, from page 1 SALES: who my community was and Kelly-Ann Barrett, the donors were very Nicola said blood where my food was WorkerBe Oasis Sarahcoming Collins idea behindspecial. from.” was about having a relation“We always need more donors. CurShe said firstname.lastname@example.org she didn’t ship with the food and theper cent of the eligible rently only four have much of a ‘green thumb’ environment. population donates blood. to start out with, co-founder What they were intending “If you are parttoof the 96 per cent curLinnea Lindstreom had a do was regenerate earth Distribution by: Genx Distribution rently sat on startthe fence thinking about it, background in permaculture, ing with the soil and educate email@example.com please jump off and join in. the development agriculturpeople on the food cycle. (04)of 970 0439 asked people to think of the al ecosystems intended to be Kelly-Ann Nicola said they were “bigger picture” sustainable and self-sufficient. also involved with Kai Cycle,and said one donation save three WorkerBe Oasis is now made an electric could bike food wastelives. “Think of all the little children who up of a core group of 10 eager pick up service. have leukaemia people and all things going to All food waste collected who your blood is save…and you’ve got to go beyond plan, they hope to soon extend was turned able into to compost Delivered to Southern think their branches outand to Eastern othersuburbs used at the yourself garden toand make a of who your donation of Wellington City suburbs across Wellington. nutrient richcould soil. save. helping “It’s all about reducing an Volunteers “You’re are welcome to ultimately to save ABC Audit 2012: 25,456 copies weekly liveseach and make a difference.” ecological foot print and come alongpeople’s from 1pm Cook to Strait The out. New Zealand Blood Service was getting people talkNews about Sunday and help The largest circulating in where our food comesnewspaper from to have more people sign The teamalso willhoping be holding Wellington and Eastern and where Southern it is going,” Erin suburbs. for plasmaAudonations, Nicola said. workshopsup throughout said. Thisinformation year 240 people have donated gust. For more Published Les such & Katrina Whiteside “We haveby:got great head to theplasma, WorkerBe Oasisthe blood service was however Wellington Suburban Ltd people on the team…Newspapers this is Facebook page. hoping to reach 500 donations by the
Calling for your donation
Annette King MP for Rongotai
end of the year. Plasma was used to make around 13 different medicines and because of this the demand for plasma had increased “hugely”, Nicola said. “You have to have given at least one blood donation in the last two years before you can become a plasma donor.” Plasma is collected using an apheresis machine. The machine spins off the red blood cells and keeps the plasma. The red blood cells are then returned to the donor. Plasma has also earned the nickname “liquid gold” because of its colour, Nicola said, “It really is so special, it can be made into so many different medicines.”
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Thursday July 14, 2016
Young soldier’s story shared 100 years after his death By Nikki Papatsoumas
years removed. These young lives were full of hope and Earlier this month the story optimism… They were the of Alex McColl was shared future and it’s really nice to with the wider community – share the story with those in marking 100 years since the the wider community.” young soldier’s death. Alex, who served in the TerAlex’s story was shared as ritorial Forces, enlisted in the part of a Last Post ceremony New Zealand Expeditionary at the National War Memo- Force when war broke out in rial in Wellington on Sunday, August 1914. July 3. Alex joined the Wellington Before the ceremony, the Battalion as a second lieutenstory of a New Zealander who ant and left New Zealand in died as a result of WWI is October 1914. read aloud outside of the Hall After he was briefly woundof Memories every Sunday. ed while in Gallipoli, he Deputy Principal at Wel- spent time in Egypt, where lington College, Rob Ander- he was promoted to captain son, read Alex’s story. and from there he returned Alex was an old boy of to Gallipoli before he was Wellington College where he posted to France, with the had excelled at sport, and was newly created New Zealand in the 1st XV rugby team and Division. was a rowing champion. Sadly Alex was hit by gun More than 1600 of the fire while helping stretcher school’s former pupils served bearers in no-man’s-land, and overseas, and of these, 222 later died from his wounds. were killed and a further 350 He was 24 years old. Enerlogicwere is a revolutionary wounded. glass insulation Much of Alex’s story is film that lives up toaitsreal name; it applies “It was privilege tologicknown as he kept a diary, to energybetoable ensure maximum efficiency to read and share his and outlining life during the war. protection for you andsaid. your family. story,” Rob Rob said stories like Alex’s Sick of poorly insulated windows? “They are stories ofWish the you’d put things into perspective gone forcurrent double-glazed? Enerlogic provenfor to students at Wellington generation, just is100
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ABOVE: Rob Anderson shares Alex’s story. LEFT: Alex McColl. PHOTO CREDIT: Supplied.
College. “He walked up the drive every day like our boys do… it really does hit home then. It was an accident in history and it could have been them. “We believe it’s important for these generations of our
students to learn the lives of these boys and the sacrifices they made.” The Last Post ceremony takes place at Pukeahu National War Memorial Park every day from 5pm, until Sunday, November 11.
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bust process” to ensure a good outcome for the community. “As a developer we have a whole lot of different factors that we need to take into consideration and we have a high standard for our tenants,” she said. Monique said all going to plan Housing New Zealand would lodge resource consent later this year. It was hoped work would commence early 2017.
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Last week, a drop in session was held for neighbours who wanted to find out more about the project, Monique said. “We have got some really, really positive feedback on the developments. “We wanted to show them some more detailed designs and just get feedback and answer any questions or queries.” Monique said Housing New Zealand had implemented a “ro-
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Last week’s story about a rates increase across Wellington was incorrect. The rates increase of 3.6 per cent is an average increase. Rates will rise by an average of 2.7 per cent for commercial property owners and by an average of 5.4 per cent for residential property owners – an average of 3.6 per cent. We apologise for any confusion.
On the evening of Friday July 15, a dreamlike cavalcade of lights and motion consisting of seven bicycle powered light floats, will make their way around the Wellington waterfront. The ‘Bicycle Festival of Lights and Motion’ is collaboration between Wellington bike shop Bicycle Junction and the Lucid Dreambike team of artists, Erika Grant, Stephen Templer, Kelvin Aris and Gerard Crewdson. The festival is a celebration of the creativity, ingenuity, joy and magic that bicycles can bring to the city.
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.
Newcomers events The Wellington Newcomers Network invites anyone and everyone along to their July events. The group will meet for a coffee catch up on Thursday, July 28 at Clarkes Cafe in the Central Library for coffee and conversation from 2.30pm.
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One bedroom units proposed for Newtown
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Thursday July 14, 2016
inbrief news Safer speeds are go The signs are up and safer speeds have been implemented in Berhampore. Wellington City Council’s decision to lower the speed zones in these areas was in response to overwhelming support from the community. An average of 81 per cent of the 391 submissions received were in favour of lowering the speed limits. These zones are the latest in a series of safer zones in shopping centres across Wellington.
CORRECTION In last week’s story about the Island Bay Seawall the article had Nina’s surname as Elenio. Her surname is Cuccurullo. We apologise for the error.
Children from Holy Cross School gather to have fun on their gardening day
Garden style makeover for local school Some exceptional entries i nto a n a r t comp et it ion earned students at a local school a garden makeover. Holy Cross School in Miramar were the lucky recipients of a garden makeover-style prize from the Wellington Botanic Gardens last week. The Wellington Botanic Gardens is building a Chil-
dren’s Garden and asked local schools to create artwork based a round the theme of the things they can use plants for. The winning entry was a drawing of a guitar made out fruits and vegetables by Hiwi Zaia. Hiwi won a planter box, garden mix, and some plants
for herself, as well as a prize for her school, which consisted of a day with staff from Wellington Botanic Ga rden helping t hem in their school’s garden and over $500 worth of garden materials. The purpose of the children’s garden is to provide a living classroom for children
to learn about plants that provide food, medicine, fibre and construction materials and phase 1 of the new garden will be complete by late spring 2016. All the entries of the competition are on display in the Treehouse Visitors Centre at Wellington Botanic Gardens until September.
Exciting new announcements By Nikki Papatsoumas
Red/Green Independent Wellington City Council Southern Ward • Restore The Parade • Cheaper public transport • Support for renters
A philanthropic organisation has made some exciting new announcements. Wellington Com mun it y Trust is an independent funder working with community organisations in the Wellington region. Last Wednesday, about 125 people from more than 50 community groups from all over the Wellington region attended the trust’s annual public meeting at the Circus Hub in Newtown. Chief executive Mark Cassidy said over the last year the trust had given $1.44 million in funding to 130 community organisations. At last week’s meeting, the ‘My Children’ initiative was announced.
The initiative was targeted towards groups that help children between the ages of zero to five, with a focus on safe healthy homes and nurturing families. Wesley Community Action, Sustainability Trust and Women of Worth would all now receive funding over the next five years. Gerardine Clifford-Lidstone has recently been appointed as chair of the Wellington Community Trust, taking over from Jan Dowland who chaired the trust since 2012. She said the initiative would really help these organisations and give them “breathing space” to lessen the load on volunteers. “We ran a selection process and asked organisations working with children to tell us
About 125 people attended the Wellington Community Trust annual public meeting at the Circus Hub in Newtown last week. PHOTO CREDIT: Supplied
about the projects they are doing. “These organisations have a can do Kiwi attitude, even if they don’t have the funding they will find a way. Funding
gives them a bit of breathing space to lessen the impact for volunteers.” For more information, head to wct.org.nz
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Strathmore Park Community Centre is a vibrant facility and a place for the community to enjoy events, programmes and social interaccons. Currently managed by Wellington City Council, the Centre will be returning to community governance.
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Thursday July 14, 2016
New gallery for Lyall Bay By Nikki Papatsoumas
A new art gallery in Lyall Bay is displaying some of the most unique artwork the capital has to offer. Real Aotearoa Gallery opened in Kingsford Smith St last week. The gallery’s curator Jane Dahy said there were 50 artists represented at the gallery, through jewellery, glass, wood, weaving and ceramic works. Jane said what made the space special was the fact that local artist Sue Dasler’s workshop was also on site. Sue, a potter, has been at the site for three years Jane said the idea was their businesses were separate but they shared the space. “I didn’t want to go back into the city, I have always wanted to do something by the sea… Sue and I were having a conversation and
an opportunity came up to take half the space.” “The benefit of being in here and there is an artist working, everything starts as very ordinary and turns into something beautiful… visitors really get the value and realise how much hard work and time went into it.” Jane said it was great to be in the new seaside location and was looking forward to establishing the gallery as a Lyall Bay hotspot. “It’s has been really good. I just love being able to bring the amazing work out to the public. “Because I am not the person making it, I can talk about the virtues… it’s very hard if you have made something to be able to sell it.” For more information, head to the REAL Aotearoa Gallery Facebook page.
Sue Dasler and Jane Dahy at newly opened Real Aotearoa Gallery in Lyall Bay.
Leading the way with graffiti prevention By Nikki Papatsoumas
A group of students want to lead by example in an effort to see graffiti in their neighbourhood eradicated. Rongotai College teacher Louise Richards, said as part of their assessments, year 12 geography students were required to look at ‘urban patterns’. Louise said she hoped to make the assessment a little more interesting, so got in touch with the Wellington City Council to work on a data survey about graffiti patterns across the capital. For the last two years students have worked on the project and this culminated with the boys being asked to speak in front of council earlier this year. Louise said they were now ready to launch the next phase of the project - a social action project. “This will involve looking at areas prone to graffiti and ways to eradicate it as well as go out into the local community and help
clean up,” she said. “For the last two years it has been more about the assignment, this year it will get to the next stage so we can help [council] out with what they do.” Councillor Paul Eagle, who was also chair of the council’s community sport and recreation committee, said graffiti across the city was down dramatically and education was key. “It’s been great to see Rongotai College students leading the way
around prevention. “What’s happened here is that young people have taken ownership of a social problem that they often get blamed for. “I know that young people will think twice if they know that their peers have been involved in understanding the devastation that graffiti vandalism causes.” Louise said all going to plan, they hoped to begin the project in term four.
‘Give back, Shift forward’ fund open The first round of funding for the ‘Give Back, Shift Forward’ fund is open Monday, August 15. A partnership between the Wellington City Council and the Boys and Girls Institute, Shift is a project that aims to increase the physical activity levels and wellbeing of young Wellington women aged 12 to 20. For more information, head to wcc. govt.nz
Oli McLaren, Milo Guthrie, Daniel Gibbs, Jacob Waipara, with Louise Richards and Paul Eagle.
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Thursday July 14, 2016
Art classes for the community
Nocturnal experience gets makeover The Twilight Te Ao Mahina, the nocturnal experience at Wellington Zoo celebrating Kiwi and Tuatara, has had a makeover and was now open to visitors. Spokeswoman Amy Hughes said the attraction had a revamp to create a rich experience for visitors and animals. “Kiwi and Tuatara are iconic New Zealand native animals, and now our visitors can discover what makes them unique and why we think they’re true conservation rock stars.”
By Nikki Papatsoumas
A local art class aimed at artists of all skill levels has just started up at the Kilbirnie Lyall Bay Community Centre. Artist Maria Fredette has just arrived in the country from Canada, to follow her dream of working for Weta Workshop. In the meantime, Maria has decided to hold community art classes so she can share her talent with other artists in the area. Before arriving in the country, Maria spent three years working as an art instructor at a private art studio. While there, Maria said she focused on teaching skills and techniques to improve each person's individual artistic style and she now hoped to do the same thing at her local classes. “I came past the community centre
and thought I can give back and it’s something I can do to enrich the community I live in,” she said. “The art classes are for all ages and all skill levels… I want to teach art skills and the techniques involved so they can take their art, and their art style, and enhance it and grow as an artist.” She said her classes offered each student plenty of individual attention, no matter what their skill level. While she would like to see all students begin with lessons in drawing and eventually in painting, she said she was happy for budding artists to work in whichever medium they felt most comfortable. “I would love to see more people come along so we can increase numbers. I love the opportunity to work with students and help them.”
Art classes take place at the Kilbirnie Lyall Bay Community Centre every Friday from 3.30pm to 5.30pm. Cost is $20 for adults and $18 for children and seniors. For more information, contact Maria at email@example.com
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action to address the problem and reduce consumption, both at school and at home. On Sunday, July 3, ‘International Plastic Bag Free day’, the school community held a coastal clean-up around the Miramar Peninsula with assistance from ‘Love Your Coast’. Over 300kg of rubbish was collected and some interesting items were uncovered including a welding mask, picture frame, complete
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Clean, green students are doing their bit to keep their local shore and streets free of rubbish. The Worser Bay School community has launched a ‘Plastic Free Peninsula’ campaign to coincide with Plastic Free Month, which runs throughout July. Students, staff and parents were now raising awareness about plastic in the Miramar Peninsula coastal environment, as well as taking
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Worser Bay School students collected over 300kg of rubbish from the Miramar Peninsula.
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fishing rod, sailor’s washing machine and parts of an old, washed up suitcase. Nine-year-old Hugo Maitland said he was surprised at how much rubbish was collected. “I’m surprised we didn’t see it at first till we looked closely, it was tangled in the bushes and wedged between the rocks”. Principal at Worser Bay School, Jude Pentecost, said it was exciting to be building on the school’s strong sustainability foundation with Plastic Free Peninsula. “It’s even more exciting to witness how a seed, an idea, given attention, energy and people power can become a reality so quickly. “What a huge contribution our school community can make to something much bigger. Learning opportunities for us all children, teachers and whanau abound.” The Plastic Free Peninsula campaign will continue beyond July, with students hoping to share the campaign with other schools, businesses and communities on the Peninsula.
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Thursday July 14, 2016
Special visit for leadership week By Nikki Papatsoumas
A bunch of St Anthony’s School students were lucky enough to hear from a pair of inspiring leaders last week. The Sir Peter Blake Trust Leadership runs every year from July 1 to 8. As part of Leadership week, a ‘Dream Team’ of more than 300 leaders from across the country visited classrooms to talk to students about leadership. Young ambassadors for the Sir Peter Blake Trust, Shannon Williams and Jessica Yule gave an inspirational chat to a small group of student leaders at the Seatoun school last Thursday. Shannon and Jessica were lucky enough to visit the sub-Antarctic Auckland Islands, which are 465km south of the country, earlier this year. Both girls were offered the opportunity after attending The Sir Peter Blake Youth EnviroLeaders' Forum and proving they were excellent leaders in their school and local communities and had a passion for the environment. While there, the girls had a ‘hands-on’ opportunity to work alongside experts on various marine ecology and geology projects. Jessica said it was an honour to now be chosen as a Dream Team leader and share
her story with other young leaders. “Coming from a high school student unaware of the world around me and too scared to take any opportunities, I have transformed into someone who has luckily been offered incredible adventures and am constantly on the lookout for my next,” she said. “I feel that if students understand how many organisations and people are both willing and able to help them achieve their dreams, if only they ask, more would be encouraged to follow all that they are truly passionate about.” Shannon said as a student herself, she believed children would be able to relate to her story. “I think due to me being selected for the Sub-Antarctic Trip I have the necessary background for students to understand that doing amazing things is not out of reach, it just needs a certain amount of passion and determination,” she said. Principal Jennifer Ioannou said the school had a “culture of leadership” – 10 house leaders are selected through an application process. “They have lots of opportunities to lead our children and when I heard about this initiative I grabbed it straight away. “It is inspirational for children who are on their way to college and are going to have plenty of opportunities to grab.”
Shannon Williams and Jessica Yule alongside a group of student leaders from St Anthony’s School in Seatoun.
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Thursday July 14, 2016
JOY BAKER The market is desperately short of stock so if you are considering selling please call me. We have nothing to sell our keen buyers who are buoyed by the low interest rates, cashed up and ready to buy. Get in now before the market heats up again.
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Affordable counselling for people 60 and over at our Newtown office or your home or rest home.
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Alan Jones remains an active member of the community.
No slowing down for Alan By Nikki Papatsoumas
A community stalwart says it’s important to remain an active part of the community in later life. Alan Jones, 74, has been blind since birth, but his disability hasn’t slowed him down. “For me that’s the best way, I haven’t had sight and I haven’t missed it.” The father-of-two, and grandfather to five, lives in Island Bay with his wife. He has called the seaside suburb home for more than three decades and is a stalwart of the community. Alan joined the Island Bay chapter of the Lions Club about 30 years ago to widen his social circle and meet people.
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“I wanted to get involved in local community and I wanted to be involved in local projects. “In those days we did rubbish collection and the big dig down at Island Bay Beach. We have all got older now so we don’t do as much of the physical work. “Our club now is a lot smaller than it was and I think that is just the nature of things. But the group we have are still active, we have a meal once a month and work out what projects we want to be part of.” Next year will be the Island Bay chapter’s 40th anniversary, as well as the 100th birthday of the Lions Club. He said members were hoping to inject some fresh blood into the club to secure its future.
For more information on the Lions Club, head to www. lionsclubs.org.nz
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“People in this day and age don’t get into them, maybe they don’t have time or maybe it’s not their thing.” Despite his age, Alan said he had no desire to slow down. He is still an active member of the lions club and works 10 hours a week as a support person for people with challenging behaviours. Alan used to host a monthly radio programme for Wellington Access Radio, which he said he was taking a break from to get “fresh ideas” but was keen to jump back in to. “Sometimes I think about giving up work, but I want to keep the brain active,” he said.
Thursday July 14, 2016
Services for seniors There are plenty of services and activities aimed at seniors scattered across Wellington’s southern and eastern suburbs. Why not check out some of the following: • Arthritis Gentle Exercise Class at the Kilbirnie Lyall Bay Community Centre every Monday from 10.30am. Cost is $5 per class. • Tai Chi for Beginners at the Kilbirnie Lyall Bay Community Centre every Wednesday from 10.30am. Cost is $6.50 per class. • Exercise with Attitude classes at the Newtown Community and Cultural Centre.
The free classes are run by Janeen from Big, Bold and Beautiful every Monday from 10.30am. • Gentle Movers, a low impact, gentle paced circuit class for older adults. $2 per class, held at Newtown Hall on Daniell Street every Wednesday from 11am. There are also a number of services marketed towards seniors. These include: • WellElder – A community trust providing professional counselling for people 60 and over (55 and over if Maori or Pasifika) from Wellington to Waikanae. For
more information, call 380 2440. • Age Concern - A charitable organisation dedicated solely to people over 65, that promotes dignity, wellbeing, equity and respect and provides expert information and support services in response to older people’s needs. • Grey Power - Grey Power is a national advocacy organisation which promotes the welfare and well-being of all those citizens in the 50 plus age group. For more information on the eastern and southern suburbs chapter of Grey Power, contact michael. email@example.com
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Don’t live your life in the rear-view mirror As one of the most important and growing groups of New Zealanders, we wanted to provide for you the one place to go to for relevant and engaging articles across all areas of interest – the chance to have your say, share stories and meet like-minded people.
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Dentists Dr. Matthew Cho BDS (Otago) DO YOU OR A LOVED ONE HAVE A LOT OF MEDICATION TO(NZREX, TAKE? Dr. Ray Salih BDS Otago) HAVING TROUBLE REMEMBERING WHEN TO TAKE YOURParbhu MEDICATION? Dr. Nimisha BDS (NZREX, Otago) Dr. Varsha Jeyaprakash BDS (NZREX, Otago)
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Thursday July 14, 2016
readers have their say... Find out the WORD on the Street. Q: We asked St Anthony’s School children, what do you think makes a good leader?
Rachel Price, St Anthony’s School
Hannah Halliwell, St Anthony’s School
Alex Tritsarolis, St Anthony’s School
Aidan Kane, St Anthony’s School
“For me, a good leader is someone who is responsible, listens to everyone’s ideas and has fun at the same time.”
“I think it’s someone who is positive and encourages you to be yourself.”
“To be a good leader you need to be friendly but humble at the same time and just have fun.”
“You have to be responsible and you have got to be fun and honest.”
Ryan Geusebroek, St Anthony’s School “We have got to be encouraging, respectful, honest, and aware of everyone else, have fun and show others what to do in a not bossy way.”
Cleo Thurston. St Anthony’s School “You need to have a good attitude, you need to be fun, but you need to be controlling in a nice way.”
LETTERS to the editor Letters on issues of community interest are welcomed. Guidelines are that they should be no longer than 150 words. They must be signed and a street address provided to show good faith, even if a nom de plume is provided for publication. The editor reserves the right to abridge letters or withhold unsuitable letters from publication. Send or fax them to the address on page two, or email them to nikki@wsn. co.nz. Please note that your name and street address must also be provided in e mails.
Returned to previous design Dear Ed, The Island Bay cycleway must be returned immediately to its previous design. The new design, with cars stuck out in the road, was immediately seen to be absurd when it was suggested. But there was no significant debate as it was rammed through. It has proved even worse than expected, dangerous and an eyesore. A magnificent
Read with horror
boulevard has become a narrow channel, lined with cars in the road and with ugly yellow posts at each corner. We observe very few cyclists; the most common number in early afternoon is simply zero. Many car drivers, like ourselves, keep off The Parade and use parallel side roads. So do many cyclists. I have yet to see a cyclist com-
ing round on the footpath behind a bus stop to bother pedestrians. There is no compromise possible. Either cars are again parked beside the curb or not, and this must go. That is exactly what a great majority of Island Bay residents said in the recent survey. Dr John Robinson Island Bay
Dear Ed, I read with horror the article entitled "Emergency Water Tank Installed" in last week’s paper, with Housing New Zealand saying they let search and rescue use their empty Newtown apartments. Why are there empty apartments if there is a housing crisis? Amber Parry Island Bay
Facility helps remove any extra stress The Wairarapa is a pretty great place to live. With laid back locals and beautiful scenery, the best of the good life is on offer. But when residents Brent and Jeanette Elder found that Jeanette needed specialist cancer treatment at Wellington Hospital, the Wairarapa suddenly seemed very remote. The logistics of travelling and managing Jeanette’s cancer journey took on new meaning, potentially adding a significant amount to their existing stress levels. “The travel can be the real killer” said Brent. “Jeanette really needed to be close to the hospital without any worries associated with traveling or costs,” he said. “She needed to be in a comfort-
able place so that she could focus her efforts on maintaining the strength she needed for her cancer journey.” Margaret Stewart House is located on the grounds of Wellington hospital, and is run by the Cancer Society Wellington. It provides support for people like Brent and Jeanette whilst they have treatment at the Wellington Blood and Cancer Centre. It hosts not only patients receiving treatment, but their friends and whanau too and up to 40 people can be accommodated. “The family atmosphere, the facilities and the volunteers are amazing,” said Brent. “We are greatly indebted to the Cancer Society for providing
such a great facility, as I am sure are so many others. “It certainly helped us through our cancer journey, by having the support of the facility and staff.” The Cancer Society is currently running its ‘Power Up’ campaign. Through the campaign, it hopes to raise $70,000 to cover the costs of 115 solar panels. This will save over $300,000 during the 25 year warranty period; freeing up money for the Cancer Society Wellington to be spend on other essential cancer services. The Cook Strait News will be tracking the Cancer Society’s process throughout its Power Up campaign. Check in each week to see updates on fundraising efforts.
POWERUP 70k 60k 50k 40k
The Margaret Stewart House provides accommodation for those having treatment at the Wellington Blood and Cancer Centre. How you can help:
30k 20k 10k
• Use the donate button at www.wellington.cancernz.org.nz • Send a cheque to the Cancer Society Wellington, 52 Riddiford St, Newtown 6021 • Or visit https://give.everydayhero.com/nz/ powerup-thecancersociety-margaret-stewart-house
SolarKing is proud to be supporting the Power Up the Cancer Society project. For every solar power system sold in the Wellington region this month SolarKing will donate $100 towards the project. SolarKing Special Cancer Society package, install a 6 panel 1.5kW Solar Power system for $4995 save $800 and $100 goes towards the project, or for the larger home install a 10 panel 2.6kW system for only $7995, saving $1000 and $100 goes to Cancer Society. For a FREE solar power analysis and detailed proposal contact SolarKing
Thursday July 14, 2016
OUT&ABOUT Children wow with their arty creations Students from Miramar Central School showed off their talent at the school’s annual Art Show last Wednesday. Reporter Nikki Papatsoumas was there to capture some of the artistry on offer.
Lily Maulder, 8.
Zac Ryan, 10, and a sketch of the letter ‘Z’.
Harley Dean, 10, and his picture of a frog.
Lana Dia, 10, and her sketch of the letter ‘L’.
Billie Meaclem, 8, and her pastel drawing of the stars for Matariki. PHOTO CREDIT: Nikki Papatsoumas
EBIS Students Impress at Samoan Speech Competition Mālo lava le onosai! Mālo le tauivi! Mālo le faaeaea o aiga! 24th June was an adrenaline-pumped Friday. Two year seven students from Evans Bay Intermediate School, Desmond Matale and Kianu Fiamatai, competed in the annual FAGASA Porirua Samoan speech competition up against some of the most talented Samoan speakers in Wellington. Each participant had one month to prepare for the event and were all given the topic of ‘E felelei manu ae ma’au i o latou ofaga’ (‘Birds migrate to environments where they survive and thrive’): talking about how no matter where they go, people always come back to their home. The boys said that although the anticipation was the worst part of the preparation they had the confidence of their families and Miss Nima Pemerika who takes the Samoan Language Extension Class, at their school and they are both in the weekly EBIS Ākauwaiata. Both boys helped their classes with the different activities that EBIS had planned during Samoan Language week.
Kianu and Desmond
The day started at 9:00am in the Porirua Hall. Forty six competitors piled in, ranging from years 5 to 13. After a quick briefing, and the Year 5 students kicked off the day. Desmond and Kianu watched on, shaking with nerves. It was their first competition and they had both signed up and so wanted to make their families and school proud of being there and pitching for the stars. After listening to the first speakers, it
was Desmond and Kianu’s turns to present their speeches to the two hundred eager people and the four judges watching on. Desmond spoke first, and forgot a few of his lines but still managed to keep going. Soon after, Kianu spoke, one quote from his speech being; “If there’s a will there’s a way” and scoring a whopping total of 168 points out of 200, coming first in his year group, with Desmond coming a close second at 155 points out of 200. After watching the Year 13 students speak, the boys went home, buzzing with excitement and ready to compete at Nationals which will take place on the 4th of August in Auckland. Both Kianu and Desmond are working on techniques to perfect their National Finals speeches. The competition from Christchurch and Auckland will be tough. Miss Pemerika shared that she enjoyed working alongside Kianu and Des for the past month while preparing for Regionals. She said that the boys are always quite lively in the class, so it was a great challenge for them to be able to engage an audience. Both speeches were prepared by the boys and their families, so I thank them for all their love and support. We look forward to Nationals in Auckland and the boys assure me they will be busy with their speech during the holidays. The boys were interviewed by Jordan and Rebecca.
Thursday July 14, 2016
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In New Zealand more than two in 10 women and one in 10 men suffer from migraines. Migraines are often described by those who suffer from them, as a pulsing, throbbing pain, generally in one area of the head. A migraine is more often than not partnered with sensitivity to light and sound, nausea and vomiting. Migraines are triggered by a number of things, including stress, lack of sleep, skipping a meal, alcohol, particularly red wine, taking birth control pills and changes in the weather, among other things. It is recommended that those who get frequent migraines, which cannot be controlled by avoiding triggers, see their doctor. There are specialised migraine medicines that may help.
According to the Ministry of Health, little is known about what triggers a migraine; however, doctors do know they are related to changes in the blood flow to the head and brain. The ministry says migraines tend to run in families and usually first showed up in the teenage or young adult years. The Neurological Foundation of New Zealand says there are two ways to treat a migraine with medication - either by using medication to prevent the attacks, or relieving symptoms with medication during the attacks. Many of those who suffer from a migraine use both approaches by taking medication to prevent future attacks, and treating attacks when they happen with medication that relieves pain and restores
function, the foundation said on its website. However, as migraines can be painful and crippling, when you first feel a migraine headache coming on it is recommended you take simple pain relief or any other migraine medication
your doctor has given you, as soon as you can to prevent the headache setting in. It is suggested those who suffer from a migraine also try to lie down and relax in a dark room, and putting a cold pack on your neck or forehead may help.
Facts about migraines • Migraines are three more times common in women than men. • A migraine is described as a pulsing, throbbing pain in one area of the head. • A migraine can last up to several hours. • A migraine is often partnered with sensitivity to light, nausea and vomiting. • Anxiety, stress and even relaxation can trigger a migraine. • Two in ten women and one in ten men suffer from migraines in New Zealand. • Migraines tend to run in families and first show up in teenage or young adult years.
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Classifieds Public Notice
Artist Sian Torrington's latest projectComposed by Tony Watling 11th. Nov. 2015 We don’t have to be the Building features in the Courtenay Place light boxes from August until December. The assemblage pieces photographed for the light boxes are the result of an All advertisements are subject to the approval of Wellingextensive, interactive, community-Our summer ton Suburban Newspapers. Advertisements pools were built by us. are positioned based project that explores queer activ-Blendsentirely at the of The in well didoption cause noPublisher fuss. & no guarantee of ism around homosexual law reform 30With hydro placement is given. Applicable loadings apply only to slide will cause a splash. specific placement of strip or years ago, and asks what queer activ-And tothe it many people dash. island advertisements. Placement & approval is attwist the discretion of The Publishism is today. With a programme thatThrough native bush we and wiggle. er. While every effort will be made to publish as instructinvolved interviews, drawing sessions,From the children brings a giggle. The Publisher accepts no liability for any loss caused consciousness-raising groups, andSeverned, days a week the place is open. through loss or misplacement. The Publisher reserves the creative queer expression workshops,Hot summer days all are hopen! right to reject anywe advertisement considered unsuitable for We don’t have to be the Building was publication. Advertisements will be charged on the size on a much larger scale than anything of the material supplied or the space ordered whichever the experienced community arts pracis the greater. It Public is the responsibility Noticeof the Advertiser or titioner had attempted in the past and Advertising Agent to notify Wellington Suburban Newswas, Sian said, something could papers of any error within 24 hours of its publication. OF THEshe D AY no longer put off. Wainuiomata Squash The Publisher is not responsible for recurringClub errors. To
ADVERTISING & CONDITIONS POOLSTERMS OF SATISFACTION
FACT 51. J.K. Rowling chose the unusual name ‘Hermione’ so young girls wouldn’t Nikki be teased for being nerdy! 04
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obtain a classified space order (defined as annual comAGM mitment of advertising space or spend) please speak to your advertising representative. (Surcharges may apply if 7.00pm commitment levels are not met or cancellation of a space booking & or contract). neither display nor Monday 30th November Children from Cancellation: Worser Bay School have classified cancellations will be accepted booking At the delved into theirClubrooms backyardsafter tothemake this deadline. No credits will be issued to classified package year’s school fair something special - and buys have commenced their series. If an advertiser verythatlocal. Corner of Main Road at any time fails to supplythe copy children within the deadline, is Using produce have itscavand Moohan Streets, Wainuiomata understood & agreed thatbackyards the last copyand supplied willa be enged from their with little Contact repeated. Specific termssuppliers, & conditionschef applyand to certain help from local school Papatsoumas classifications. These may relate to either requirements & an mum Hannah Thornton has put together conditions setarray by industry standards for advertising of on amazing of goodies to the stock the popucertain goods services, by The Publisher. Please 8. lar deli at&the fair or onsetSunday, November speak to your advertising representative to obtain a full “We really wantedand to closing use as much REMINDER: Please check URL, email address date local copy of these. Advertisers agree that all advertisements produce as we could as it came into season. published bychildren Wellington Suburban Newspapers may also andformat: their parents job: WN23893Situation size: Vacant 10 “The x 3col mono have appear on a relevant website. brought in lots, as have friends and family
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How a baby’s brain is wired up in the first three years of life, is critical for helping them on a positive journey to build lifetime success and a lifetime of loving relationships. PORSE General Manager, Kerry Henderson says science has shown that the first three years is when a child’s brain is at its most critical stage of influence and development. “Life issues start and arise from how carefully we are wired up for life from the moment we are born. As adults we play a vital role in helping babies’ and children’s brains to grow during this time. “More parents are choosing in-home childcare because they value the oneon-one care children receive. They form secure attachment relationships with their educators in a settled home environment where natural play and learning can occur,” Ms Henderson said. PORSE in-home educators are supported with free nationally accredited
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programmes to learn more about early brain development and secure attachment relationships. Key facts: PORSE is the country’s leading provider of in-home childcare and educator training. PORSE stands for Play, Observe, Relate, Support, Extend. PORSE has 42 Area offices nationwide. PORSE has more than 7,000 children enrolled. PORSE has more than 5,000 educators and students nationwide. PORSE is a registered and approved NZQA accredited provider of unit standards and courses to secondary school and tertiary students of all ages. To find out more www.PORSE.co.nz. For more details on how you can give your children the best start in life, by wiring-up with PORSE – phone 04 801 6814 Ex 3 or visit www.PORSE.co.nz – vacancies are available now!
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Sailing in his blood By Nikki Papatsoumas
A master mariner is packing his bags in preparation for a week long regatta against some of the worlds most talented young sailors. Local Albert Stanley will travel to Dublin to compete at the Laser Radial Youth Worlds 2016 later this month. This comes after the Rongotai College student was invited into the Aon Youth Clinic, a youth class for sailors under the age of 19 who sail the laser radial class. Albert’s size and strength allowed him to move straight into this class from the optimist class where he competed last year. The 14-year-old started sailing with his dad when he was eight years old and has excelled ever since. Albert, who was also a member of the Worser Bay Boating Club, said he was excited to make the trip to Dublin alongside six other sailors.
“It’s cool, I get to go somewhere new and see how I am doing against other people overseas. It will be a cool learning experience.” When he arrives in Dublin he will have a week’s training before the week long regatta held in Dun Laoghaire. “We have a week of training to figure out weather conditions, it’s meant to be reasonably windy and cold,” he said. The talented sportsman said as a sport, sailing had always spoken to him. “It’s great because you have to choose where you go and it is up to you. It’s kind of like driving a car, you get to know places and you are the one in control.” Sailing is in the young boy’s blood, his cousin Josh Junior will be sailing for New Zealand in the men’s heavy-weight dinghy Finn class in next month’s Olympic Games. Following Albert’s trip to Dublin, he and his family will travel to Rio to watch Josh compete in the games.
Mens Team shines By Nikki Papatsoumas
A local team of gymnasts is continuing to wow as its athletes prove they have the talent to take them all the way. The Capital GymSports facility in Newtown provides a wide range of specialised classes for all ages and abilities. There are currently about 800 people enrolled in programmes at the gym. The club has operated for 40 years and gymnasts from the gym compete successfully at national and international levels. In particular, the Mens Team, which is represented by gymnasts from the age of five to 19, has been growing very quickly. Head Men’s A r tistic Coach Scott O’Callaghan has been involved in gymnastics for 15 years, and has competed at a national level. He has been coaching the Mens Team for four years. “It has always been said to be a girls sport, but now not just here but across the country, the boys side is growing. “The more boys that have been coming into the gym, the more people see it is not just a girls sport.” Scott said the Mens Team was a very “magnetic group” of young athletes. “A lot of them love being here, they make friends and get along with each other so well.” This month the gym will host the Wellington Opens Competition and Scott said
with the talent represented on the team he hoped they would do well. “We usually do really well, both the boys and the girls side. Clubs travel from as far as Hamilton and down south to compete.” He said to be a gymnast, athletes needed to be very self-motivated and strong willed. “The kids need to be really self-motivated and be able to have a bit of fun as well as be naturally quite strong. “It’s a wonderful sport you have to have strength and balance and it helps them to excel at other sports.” For more information, head to www.capitalgymsports.org.nz
The Capital Gym Sports Mens Team is going from strength to strength.
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Cook Strait News 14-07-16