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Wednesday, 7 September, 2016

Today 5-14

Thursday 5-8

Friday 5-10

Saturday 9-10

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Scholarship awarded

By Sharnahea Wilson

A Johnsonville man who received a social enterprise scholarship is planning to make a difference to people with disabilities. Tony King was diagnosed with Multiple Sclerosis in 2014 and since then he has struggled to find work. After an extensive career in theatre, working as a technician then a lighting designer and finally a branch and project manager, Tony never imagined there would come a time where he could longer work in this field. Continued on page 2 Sub Urban Co-Working co-founder Kathleen Wright with the recipient of Sub Urbans Social Enterprise Scholarship Tony King. PHOTO: Sharnahea Wilson

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Wednesday September 7, 2016

How to reach us

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Telephone (04) 587 1660 Address: 23 Broderick Rd, Johnsonville P.O. Box 38-776, WMC 5045. Fax: (04) 587 1661

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(From left) Challenge 2000 collectors Sarah Atkinson, Nora Condra, Julius Angell-Biehlel, Erica Bradshaw and Steve O’Connor in Johnsonville Shopping Centre. PHOTO: Sharnahea Wilson By Sharnahea Wilson

Challenge 2000 staff and volunteers hit the streets on Friday for their annual street appeal day. The Johnsonville-based charitable organisation dedicated to

helping children and families asked the community to lend a helping hand on September 2. Staff and volunteers were set up all over Wellington throughout the day from just after 6am. They started off at the Wel-

lington Train Station and busked for donations from the community. The director of Challenge 2000 Steve O’Connor said the community had been very generous and supportive throughout the day.

“Having our boards with pictures on them makes a difference. People see them and then come and talk to us about what we do,” he said. He said the morning collection at the railway station was a huge success. “People were stopping and singing along with our buskers.” Volunteers then set themselves up at various other spots including on Lambton Quay and outside supermarkets. Their street appeal day is the biggest fundraising day of the year for Challenge 2000 which had been running for 28 years. The charity is not fully funded so it heavily relies on donations to help local young people and their families. If you did not make it out for their street appeal day it is not too late to donate to Challenge 2000.  To donate online or for more information on Challenge 2000 programmes and projects visit www.challenge2000.org.nz

Business which aims to help disabled people kick-started in Johnsonville Continued from page 1 Once he had been diagnosed Tony tried to get work in other areas but was turned down for countless jobs. This was when he decided to take matters into his own hands. “I’m annoyed that there are thousands of other disabled people in the same situation. “There are really talented people out there who want to work but they’re not getting hired.” Many years ago when he was living in Cape Town, South Africa, Tony used to make bespoke jewellery with kashmiri beads from Jaipur India. “It was just a hobby but people really seemed to like them,” he said. After receiving a scholarship from Johnsonville’s Sub Urban Co-Working, Tony delved back into jewellery making and has

started to create his business ‘Takiri’ which is Te Reo for sprouting or growing. Tony hoped his business would grow enough for him to be able to hire other people with disabilities. “If I could do this and help other people who are disabled that would be great,” he said. Tony planned to make two lines of jewellery. The first would be earrings, bangles and necklaces made using kashmiri beads and the second would be a New Zealand line using materials such as green stone and paua. Tony said Sub Urban Co-Working was a fantastic space to work and gather ideas. “People spark off each other – it’s really inspiring to watch.” Sub Urban co-founder Kathleen Wright

said it was fantastic to see Tony’s business developing. “It’s great to see things start off,” she said. Tony hoped to officially launch his business before the end of the year.  For more information on Takiri follow Tony’s blog at https://takiriblog.wordpress. com/

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Wednesday September 7, 2016

Making a difference through science By Sharnahea Wilson

A young innovator who had a magnesium deficiency decided to create a science fair project that would make a difference. Year 8 student Nathan Pa rke r of Wa d e st ow n School discovered he was magnesium deficient when he went to a naturopath nurse. “I was magnesium deficient but I didn’t know,” Nathan said. “I had ticks in my legs and neck.” Nathan found that the methods for gaining extra magnesium weren’t very effective. “There was a powder and pills which did work but they had a horrid taste and texture,” he said. Nathan said they also had the side effect of a sore stomach and that was when he thought there must be a better way to digest magnesium. When the young inven-

tor went to a fair and saw Scentsy Diffuser which was lighting up in different colours and releasing steam into the air, he thought he would try and put magnesium in it and defuse it that way for his school science project. “I bought one and put a magnesium spray in the bottom.” He said the spray could sting a bit when put directly onto the skin but when he put it in the device it was more gentle. “You can just leave the diffuser next to your bed at night and the magnesium will make its way to your skin,” he said. Nathans science project was so successful that it ended up helping a student from Crofton Downs Primary School. When his mum was telling some of her friends about Nathan’s project one of the mums said her daughter was magnesium

A number of Churton Park residents are calling for a railway station to be put in Glenside for the rapidly growing population in the northern suburbs. President of the Churton Park Community Association Brian Sheppard gave a presentation to the Greater Wellington Regional Council’s Sustainable Transport Community meeting in August. Brian said a railway station, accompanied with sufficient

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Year 8 Wadestown School student Nathan Parker with his innovative science project. PHOTO: Sharnahea Wilson

deficient. “We gave her one of the devices and then her tics went away.”

Nathan said it felt good to be able to help someone else out with his project. “I’m really pleased.”

Calls for extra railway station in North Wellington By Sharnahea Wilson

park-and-ride, at Rowells Road in Glenside would assist commuter travel for the expanding suburbs of Churton Park and Grenada North. “We request that the Greater Wellington Regional Council reconsiders its previously stated intention only to review in 2017 whether there is any priority for this development,” Brian stated. “We ask instead that consideration be given to determining the earliest practicable date for its completion.” Grenada Village Community

Association chairperson Bruce Patterson said he would like to see a full investigation into whether the railway station at Rowells Road would be a viable option. He said part of catering to the increasing population in North Wellington would involve building “necessary infrastructure particularly roading and public transport”. “There would have to be considerable community consultation particularly with Glenside residents.” Regional Councillors Daran

Ponter and Sue Kedgley were in favour of the potential train station. “The railway line already cuts through the neighbourhood,” Mr Ponter said. “A full cost-benefit analysis will be required.” Ms Kedgley agreed and said it was a “wonderful and innovative idea”. “It would offer an alternative means of transport to the rapidly expanding population of Churton Park, Glenside and Granada, and would help to ease congestion at Ngauranga”.

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Wednesday September 7, 2016

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Young engineers put their bridges to the test By Sharnahea Wilson

Young students have been testing their engineering skills by creating life-sized bridges over the past five weeks. As part of a neighbourhood engineering programme with IPENZ, two groups of students from Newlands Intermediate School got the chance to make bridges out of wood and PVA glue then test them over the Belmont Stream in Seton Nossiter Park. The intermediate students started off their projects by building smallscale bridges out of popsicle sticks after they were given advice from two engineers from Wellington’s Beca. Engineers Eremia Tapsell and Eric Osborne of Beca volunteered to talk to the students about what makes a good bridge. “They came down to the river at the start and measured how long it needed to be but the kids did the rest of the measurements themselves after that,” Eric said. “I’m impressed by their workmanship.” Eremia said both the Cable Stay Bridge and the Truss Bridge needed to be designed to have a breaking point. “The bridges need to have a certain breaking point so [the students] don’t

Newlands Intermediate School students Jadon Chu, 11, and Abi Steel, 11, test out their Cable Stay bridge. PHOTO: Sharnahea Wilson

over design them,” he said. Newlands Intermediate principal Angela Lowe said the students used every opportunity to work on their bridges. “They were really excited about it. We even had an opening day for the students’ parents to come and see what they have been working on.” Eleven-year-old students Jadon Chu and Abi Steel helped work on the Cable Stay Bridge which was the first to be put to the test. “At first the goal was to have it

hold five people but now I’m not sure if that will happen,” Jadon said. Abi said it was great to be part of a team throughout the project. “To make the bridge we needed to collaborate and being in a team makes it easier,” she said. Both bridges held two students each before they broke into the river. “When things don’t go according to plan it doesn’t matter because that’s when you learn something,” Angela said.

Car sharing set to become easier in Wellington A new Wellington City Council policy will see car sharing become increasingly popular on Wellington Streets. On August 31 councillors approved the Car Share Policy, which would allow operators of existing and new car share schemes to apply for more onstreet car parks where car share vehicles can be parked when they are not in use. As more people join car share schemes, this will help car share operators meet growing demand

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and provide vehicles in locations that will be more convenient for people wanting to use them. Mayor Celia Wade-Brown said having a high-quality diverse transport system was key to Wellington’s economic, environmental and social success – and meeting the city’s climate change targets. “Car sharing is an important part of today’s transport choices,” she said Chair of the Council’s Transport and Urban Development Commit-

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A talented young poet was given an incredible opportunity when she was selected to take part in a poetry masterclass. Year 13 student Nina Richardson of Samuel Ma r sden Col leg iat e School was shortlisted in this year’s International Institute of Modern Letters’ National Schools Poetry Award, which coincided with National Poetry Day. The competition was

judged by Victoria University writer in residence Anne Kennedy and 10 gifted poets got the opportunity to attend a masterclass with Anne and fellow poet James Brown. Nina was excited to have been shortlisted for the prestigious masterclass and said she enjoyed poetry as it was a more intense form of writing. “My poem was called ‘Inside Out’ and it was about how delicate we are as people,” Nina

explained. She said the masterclass was a fantastic opportunity for young, aspiring writers. “We spent the afternoon talking about other poets and unpacking different techniques. The workshop was really inspiring.” Nina hoped to continue her writing next year with a plan to complete a journalism internship in England. Inter national Institute of Moder n Letters Director professor

Damien Wilkins said this year’s top poems showed the range and the daring nature of young writers. “One of the most important aspects of this award is that it puts these exciting poets in touch with one another through the workshop. Good and unknowable things can come from these connections,” he said. The 10 shortlisted students received a package of literary prizes as well as $100.

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Wednesday September 7, 2016

A tasty new idea for community events By Sharnahea Wilson

Johnsonville Community Centres new kai cooker.

A local community centre is hoping to bring people together through community events by providing a brand new kai cooker. The New Zealand-made kai cooker with four baskets can make hangi-style meals for up to 40 people. The Johnsonville Community Centre will be letting the kai cooker, which arrived last week, out to anyone who would like to host a community event. Community centre coordinator Jan Pike

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said she thought the kai cooker was a wonderful idea to help bring locals together. “It’s a typical New Zealand way of doing things. It might give people a new idea for their community events.” The Wellington City Council provided the kai cookers to the Johnsonville Community Centre for the Northern and Western Suburbs and to Miramar and Maupuia Community Centre for the Southern and Eastern suburbs. Wellington City Council neighbourhood development manager Angela Rampton said food is a universal connector of people and

the kai cooker is a change from barbecues. “We are wanting to encourage more neighbourhood and community events to bring people together,” she said. There will not be a charge on the cooker but there will be a $50 bond to ensure it is returned clean and in good condition. A gas bottle will be provided with the kai cooker and groups will need to organise to fill with gas themselves.  To contact the Johnsonville Community Centre about the new kai cooker call 4788628.

Art therapy inspires conversation, memories and activity

Cashmere Home resident artist Avis Higgs is a regular attendee Arts therapist Patricia Hay and Cashmere Home of the home’s Arts in Motion art resident Kevin Collett discuss art during Cashmere’s therapy group. Arts in Motion art therapy.

Creating art is proven to have therapeutic benefits, and now one Wellington rest home is seeing first hand the benefits for its elders. Since March Enliven’s Cashmere Home and Cashmere Heights Home in Johnsonville, which cater mainly for elders who need hospital level care, have been running fortnightly Arts in Motion art therapy classes. Arts therapist Patricia Hay says the therapy offers many benefits regardless of the elders’ abilities. “There is no right or wrong when it comes to art, and residents often get a sense of satisfaction and achievement with their creations,” says Patricia “Art-making can help improve cognitive function and helps keep people physically active. Using different materials stimulates the senses and many enjoy working with the all the bright colours.” She says the art therapy classes also foster relationships and good conversation between residents of Cashmere.

“Art provokes reminiscing and helps people to share their memories and feelings with each other. People enjoy getting to know each other better while they make art together,” says Patricia. “One resident, for example, paints a lot of landscapes of Karaka Bay during the sessions because it’s a place she remembers fondly and is special to her. She shares her memories of her life with the group as she paints, and you can see the joy in her eyes when she is taken back in time to relive those memories.” Cashmere Home resident Kevin Collett says the home’s art therapy sessions is something he looks forward to. “Painting has always been a hobby of mine and I like to paint anything – I really enjoy it.”  For more information about Enliven’s Cashmere Home or Cashmere Heights Home, both located on Helston Road in Johnsonville, free phone 0508 ENLIVEN (0508 36 54 83) or visit www.enlivencentral. org.nz.

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Wednesday September 7, 2016

Johnsonville cleanup day a success

Cyber safety seminar As part of the Marsden outreach to the Wellington community, Marsden Parents’ Association is inviting people interested in learning about how to keep their children safe online, while helping them get the most out of what technology offers, to attend a seminar run by Digital Educator Karen Spencer from Netsafe, at Marsden School in Karori, on Wednesday, September 7. RSVP to marsdenparents@gmail.com by September 5. Entry by donation.

Jill Day and Johnsonville Lions member Stephen Cook enjoy a well-deserved sausage after the Johnsonville clean-up day. PHOTO: Supplied

By Sharnahea Wilson

A community clean-up day in Johnsonville proved to be a success when 40 full bags of rubbish were collected. Local resident Sarah Duignan said the new Keep Johnsonville Beautiful initiative ran its first clean-up day on Saturday. About 30 people including members of Lions and Rotary as well as students from St Bridgid’s School showed up to help out. Wellington City Councillor for the Northern Ward Malcolm Sparrow

said there was a good amount of people show up on the day. “It’s always amazing how much rubbish is collected.” He said although it would be great if people did not throw their rubbish on the ground in the first place, it was good to see the community get together to help out. “It was a good community exercise,” he said. Deputy Mayor Justin Lester and council candidates Jill Day, John Apanowicz and Peter Gilberd also helped out on the day.

Each collector was treated to free barbecued sausages, provided by Peter, when the clean-up was over. The Keep Johnsonville Beautiful group also gave each participant canvas tote bags and t-shirts featuring the group’s logo which was designed by Pip Bradley. As co-organiser of the clean-up Sarah was delighted practical action was now underway. “We also aim to talk to local schools and businesses to see how we can reduce the build-up of litter in the first place,” she said.

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readers have their say... Find out the WORD on the Street. We asked some children from West Park School to tell us what they loved most about their dads this Father’s Day

Megan Jennings Because he tells jokes that he thinks are funny and I like taking photos with him because we both like taking photos.

Michael Chapple He has good taste in food and I like going shopping with him and going to cafes.

Abby Steward I like it when he gives me cuddles and I like playing ball games and going on holiday with him.

Fazi Khalili I like going shopping and buying bayblades with my dad so we can have battles.

Exciting opportunity for promising dancer One local student was lucky enough to attend a summer ballet course at the prestigious English National Ballet School in the holidays. Queen Margaret College student Heidi Craig was one of a select number of dancers to be chosen for the course held in London. The course offered different experiences each day and students took part in a variety of technique, pointe, contemporary and repertoire classes. “I also took a pas de deux class with the boys, a character class to learn the different national dance styles and a master class with a guest teacher,” Heidi said. Heidi, who has been dancing since she was three years old said working with international dancers was an incredible

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and invaluable experience. “It was interesting working with dancers whose strengths are different to what I am used to. “The variety of dancers gave me the chance to look at ballet from a different perspective.” The highlight of the course for Heidi was on the final day when the dancers performed a repertoire piece and some contemporary excerpts to their parents and other tutors. “I really love performing because it is an opportunity to shine and enjoy dancing rather than focusing on technique.” The promising young dancer said she would love to return to London to train in the future and is hoping to be selected for the Royal Ballet School’s summer course next year.

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Varun Pangam He always makes really nice food and sometimes he plays games with me and sometimes I help him cook.

In Johnsonville a white Mitsubishi Lancer station wagon parked overnight on the street in Old Coach Road was stolen. Two cars parked in Fraser Avenue had petrol siphoned from the tanks during the night. A white Holden Astra drove off without paying for petrol it had drawn from a pump at a service station in Johnsonville Road. CCTV footage identifying the vehicle and driver has been passed to Police. A shopper at a supermarket in Johnsonville Road had her Apple Iphone stolen from her trolley while walking around the store. A guinea pig hutch at a house in Kipling Street was damaged when a young male was seen kicking it. The sides and roof were damaged. This is a repeat

offence against the guinea pig hutch. An unlocked aviary at a property in Dominion Park Street was entered and sixty canaries were stolen. In Newlands a white Subaru Legacy car parked in the driveway of a house in Kenmore Street was broken into and taken. It was located further down the street. The ignition barrel had been pulled out. The vehicle had not been running properly and this is believed to be the reason it was dumped. A blue Toyota Prado station wagon parked overnight on the street in Cara Crescent had its LED light stolen from the roof of the vehicle. A red Ford Fiesta hatchback parked overnight in Bracken Road had the front and rear registration plates stolen.

PETER DUNNE MP for Ohariu

Available to constituents:

Leave a Gift in your Will Help us keep our services free for all Wellingtonians who need them - now and in the future. Call Olinka today 04 381 0163 marypotter.org.nz

*Limit one free potato fries per voucher per visit (value $4.90) with purchase of any burger (excludes kids burgers). Must mention this voucher in store Haitaitai/Northland Burger Wisconsin.

GOT NEWS? Call us at 04 587 1660

Johnsonville Monday 26 September Tawa Saturday 1 October For appointments phone 478 0076 (J'ville office) 3 Frankmoore Ave, Johnsonville 232 5381 (Tawa office) 220B Main Road, Tawa Ohariu.MP@parliament.govt.nz

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10 Sept Sunday

11 Sept 1-4pm


Wednesday September 7, 2016

St Benedict’s dads and children enjoy Father’s Day feast

Support group creates success stories By Sharnahea Wilson

A support group for parents with children who are struggling at school is up and running in Wadestown. When a group of friends realised they each had a child who was finding school difficult for various reasons they got together and decided to start a support group. One of the organisers of the group, Anne Lord of Ngaio, said when you have a child who is struggling at school it can be “incredibly hard and quite isolating”. “There is often a lot of pressure to succeed,” she said. Anne said the parents in the group have children who suffer from a variety of difficulties from dyslexia to asperger’s. The group which has a roll of about 20 parents from across Wellington meets once a month and discusses a different

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By Sharnahea Wilson

St Benedict’s School students and their dads celebrated Father’s Day with a special breakfast on Friday. Children and their dads from the Khandallah-based school look forward to the Father’s Day breakfast every year and this year was no exception. The Help our Kids committee organise the event each year and the mums make the morning possible by setting up, cleaning up, and arriving at 6am to cook the food. Organisers of the day Kylie Faitaua and Madeleine Berry said the Father’s Day breakfast was a nice chance for children and their dads to spend time together, and for students to show their dads around their classrooms.

“Some even stay for prayer if there’s time,” Kylie said. The students and their dads were treated to bacon and egg rolls, egg roti and sausages in bread. The breakfast feast was accompanied by tea, coffee and juice. One of the students described the breakfast as the “best to date” while one of the dads said he enjoyed “having a relaxed breakfast with my children in their school environment”. Guests of the Father’s Day breakfast also enjoyed a lolly-jar guessing game and a raffle which was donated by sponsors from the local community. “Although we see it as a community feel good occasion the money we do make goes towards equipment and resources for our children,” Kylie said.

 If you are interested in joining or would like to know more about the group you can contact Anne on 0212885017.

Power Up’ campaign

70k

Mums Kez Dravitzki and Elisa Misawa help cook breakfast for their husbands and children on Father’s Day

topic at each meeting. “There’s a nice supper then we each have the chance to speak,” she explained. The meetings are facilitated by a trained coordinator from Family Works who can also offer her knowledge. Anne said children who struggle at school often require more time and money which becomes difficult to balance, especially when there are other siblings too. “The meetings have made a big difference. For a lot of people it’s hard to find someone who understands,” Anne said. “A lot of the families now have really great success stories.” The group meet at the Wadestown Presbyterian Church and anyone is welcome to join.

Through its ‘Power Up’ campaign the Cancer Society hopes to raise $70,000 to cover the costs of 115 solar panels, which will produce a 30kW capacity for The Cancer Society’s Margaret Stewart House accommodation facility. The facility provides daily accommodation for up to 40 out-of-town patients having cancer treatment at the Wellington Blood and Cancer Centre.

How you can help: 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 www.give.everydayhero.com/nz/powerupthecancer-society-margaret-stewart-house

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Wednesday September 7, 2016

MEET THE CANDIDATES for the Onslow-Western Ward and the Regional Council

Tuesday 13 September, 7.30pm Ngaio Town Hall, Ottawa Road

Hear the candidates, question them, and talk with them over refreshments. A sign language interpreter will be present.

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Students throw weight behind Onesie Day A group of student leaders from Thorndon School will dress in their onesies to help raise funds for Wellington Free Ambulance this Friday. Wellington Free Ambulance’s annual Onesie Day Appeal will take place this Friday, September 9. As part of the fundraiser collectors will take to the streets to raise money, ensuring ambulance services remain free for patients

across the Wellington region. Thorndon School Student leader Zena is among a group of student leaders who are organising a fun filled fundraiser at the school this Friday. She said by celebrating Onesie Day, students could help ensure patients in need got the help they deserved. Zena had her own experience of needing the ambulance when she had a terrible asthma attack

A group of students from Thorndon School get behind Onesie Day

recently. “The ambulance came. They were really nice, they were friendly and calmed me down and stuff,” Zena said. “Sometimes people need help quickly and they can’t afford it. They might not have a car, or it might be really serious and they don’t have the money to pay. “That’s why it’s so important that we have our free ambulance.”

Zena said students were in for a treat as part of Friday’s celebrations. “We’re having a bake sale with cookies, cakes, muffins and yummy stuff,” Zena said. “Everyone is going to dress up in their onesie or pyjamas for a gold coin.”  To donate this Onesie Day, give to a collector, text 4462 to donate $3, or visit www.wfa. org.nz

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There is a real buzz around the capital this month as locals gear up to celebrate Bee Aware Month. Bee Aware Month helps to raise awareness around the crucial role bees play in our lives. The bee population in New Zealand contributes about $5 billion to the country’s economy annually, and supports about one third of everything kiwis eat. As well as this, New Zealand manuka honey was some of the highest valued honey in the

world. Throughout September, the Wellington City Council will work with community groups and stakeholders to deliver a series of events to spread the word about bees. The council will also work to encourage residents to get involved and make a difference. Mayor of Wellington, Celia Wade-Brown, said Bee Aware Month was a great opportunity to highlight the importance of bees and their pollination to Wellington and New Zealand.

“Our native bees are important to our urban ecology, and honey bee pollination is essential to our wider food production systems. “Wellington City Council is aiming to be a completely beefriendly city and we are working towards that through things like including using non-toxic products on our plants, growing seasonal flowers to support bee populations’ delicate ecosystems, and having bee hives on public reserves,” she said. The council’s urban agricul-

turist, Sarah Adams, said bees were a low cost, but critical, investment for growing population. “The simple action of planting your garden with flowering plants year round, especially winter flowering, makes a difference to our urban bees who often suffer from a lack of variety of food,” Sarah said.  For more information on events as part of Bee Aware Month, head to www.wellington.govt.nz

A CARING HOME

FOR ELDERLY PEOPLE

Spring Sale Thurs 8 - Sat 17 September

St Benedict’s School Khandallah

OPEN DAY 2016 “Our aim is to provide a caring Home for elderly people and to be a responsible employer to our staff.” Ph: (04) 478 4023 E: cm.johnsonvale@xtra.co.nz 16-18 Earp Street, JOHNSONVILLE We have Hospital, Rest Home and Respite beds available in a warm, loving family environment.

Your Home Away From Home

Tuesday 13th September 9.00am – 12.00pm Parents and potential parents interested in finding out about our school are invited to come and see us in action. Visitors will see a typical day at St Benedict’s School and experience the Catholic Character that is the foundation which underpins our school curriculum. All inquiries welcome for 2017.

St Benedict’s School

50 Nicholson Road, Khandallah, Wellington Phone: 04 479 6878. Email: office@st-benedicts.school.nz

Quality clothing and goods for sale at our eight Hospice shops

Selected items at bargain prices! Miramar: 136 Park Road Kilbirnie: 5 Kilbirnie Plaza Karori: 2/282 Karori Road Thorndon: 95 Thorndon Quay Newlands: Opp New World, Bracken Road Paraparaumu: Cnr Amohia and Kapiti Road Porirua: 1B Prosser Street Tawa: 197 Main Road

New volunteers welcome: 04 237 2300 Thank you for supporting Mary Potter Hospice marypotter.org.nz

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www.wsn.co.nz


Wednesday September 7, 2016

11

Ballot is out for Bledisloe Garden Reception

Crowds gather at last year’s Bledisloe Garden Reception.

The ballot for invitations to next year’s Waitangi Day Bledisloe Garden Reception at Government House in Wellington has opened online. This is the third year Government House has held a ballot for invitations and Government House Official Secretary Greg Baughen said the ballot has proved to be a popular innovation. “The Bledisloe Garden Reception is a wonderful occasion and the ballot gives people from all over the country the opportunity to join with the Governor-General in celebrating our national day,” he said. Guests at the Bledisloe Garden Reception would enjoy an afternoon of entertainment and refreshments on the North Lawn at Government House, with Dame Patsy Reddy, who will be sworn in as GovernorGeneral later this month. Four hundred invitations will be available to ballot entrants and while people who have already attended a Bledisloe Reception are welcome to enter again, preference

will be given to those wishing to attend for the first time. “We want the opportunity to spend Waitangi Day at Government House to be spread amongst as many people as possible,” Mr Baughen said.  The Waitangi Day Bledisloe Reception will be held at Government House in Wellington on Monday, February 6, 2017. Each person entering the ballot will be able to nominate a guest to attend with them. The ballot will close at midnight on Sunday, September 18. People entering the Bledisloe Reception ballot are required to be 18 and over, although they may nominate a guest who is under 18.

Ngaio’s new abstract art workshops An exciting new opportunity for those who are keen on gaining some artistic skills is on its way to Ngaio. A series of monthly adult art workshops tutored by local artist Paula Kerslake will start soon at Sam’s Art House in Ngaio. Sunday, September 18 will mark the beginning of the monthy worskshop series. Participants will get the chance to explore abstract art and practice techniques of modern dot pointillism, zen doodle and painting abstract flowers. Paula, who has a Diploma in Art and Creativity and exhibits her artwork both

nationally and internationally, said her workshops were perfect for both beginners and experienced artists who wished to expand their imagination, master new skills and have fun. “My life’s goal is to inspire everyone I meet to fall in love with art and find their creative voice through art” she said. Her innovative and fun art workshops are popular in the North Island.  For more information and to qualify for the workshop early bird registration special, contact Paula at artwork@paulakerslake.com or on 0273341388.

Visit Government House

For more information, head to http://gg.govt.nz/content/bledisloe-ballot-2017

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12 Wednesday September 7, 2016

Curious siblings: Rebecca, 10, and Jacob, 7, Williams of Northland School check out an exhibition entry on bones. Their brother, Adam won the Royal Aeronautical Society prize

Brooke McCaw, 14, from Wellington Girls College with her entry “Social media use and teenage empathy”. Brooke got 3rd in Marcus Del Favero, 12, year 7 from South the year 10 Statistics New Zealand prize Wellington Intermediate School

OUT& Young scientists about get creative with PHOTO: Bella Photography

technology

By Rachel Binning

Daniel, 7, and Miriam, 10, Harvey of Kelburn Normal School show their favourite entry

Michelle Lee, 13, from Samuel Marsden Collegiate with her entry “Driven to Distraction”. Michelle came 3rd in the Year 9 category

Eric Vaclavek, 10, of Newlands Intermediate with his entry “How steamy does it get?”. Eric won three prizes including higly commended, the Opus International Consultants Ltd prize and Doreen Gates Memorial Prize

Christian Pine, 3, checks out some interesting looking ball bearings

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Wellington students have been showcasing their flair for science. From August 31 until September 3 students from Wellington region intermediate and secondary schools (Years 7 to 13) displayed their innovative, original and creative science and technology exhibits at Victoria University. The 52nd regional NIWA Wellington Science and Technology Fair proved popular with friends, family and the inquisitive and academic fraternity who read, touched and interacted with the huge and varied array of exhibits.

The fair encouraged students to explore science and technology through research, then to construct and present exhibits for judging. Each exhibit was judged for a plethora of generous prizes offered from within the science and technology industry, academia, government, charity, association and society, and from memorial funds. The fairs also take place in five other centres across the country and involve over 20,000 students.  For further information go to: www. niwa.co.nz/education-and-training/ science-and-technology-fairs

Carlos Mendonca, 14, from Onslow College with his entry “The uptake of nitrogen in polluted water”. Carlos won the Victoria University Faculty of Science prize and first prize in Year 10

Evan Strachan, 13, of Wadestown School with his entry “Heat Waves to Hot Air”

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Emily Bergman, 11, with her “Smart Plants” entry


Wednesday September 7, 2016

13


14

Wednesday September 7, 2016

ACTIVE

If it doesn’t challenge you it doesn’t change you!

spring

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DEFENDING OUR FORESTS?

Keep safe on the water and learn what you didn’t know you needed to know. It is a legal requirement to hold a Maritime VHF Radio Operators Certificate to use a VHF Radio unless it is an emergency. Learn correct calling procedures, and how to use a Maritime VHF radio correctly by completing a Maritime VHF Radio Operators Certificate. Learn the Rules of the Road at Sea and what the Buoys and Beacons mean. Learn what to do in an emergency and how to stay afloat and more importantly alive in the water. Be Prepared and make sure you have the correct equipment on-board

your vessel from a 6m tinny to a 60m yacht. Complete a Day Skipper course in a classroom nationwide or online. Be safe and keep your family safe. Have the correct lifejacket on-board for every family member. Make sure they fit correctly and most importantly WEAR YOUR LIFE JACKET! Lifejackets save lives by helping you stay afloat thus conserving energy, and help to preserve precious body heat enabling you to stay alert and conscious for longer. Contact Coastguard Boating Education at www.boatingeducation.org.nz or ph 0800 40 80 90

FOREST & BIRD IS. Now more than ever, New Zealand needs a strong voice for nature. Almost two million hectares of New Zealand’s conservation land is classed as protected, but the Government wants to create a precedent for trading them away. Forest & Bird is New Zealand’s leading independent voice for nature. Our legal team recently ensured that Ruahine Forest Park isn’t reclassified and bartered away for an irrigation dam. With support from people like you we can have more success, and Forest & Bird will continue to defend our native forests and the laws that protect them. Support Forest & Bird. www.forestandbird.org.nz/defendnature

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Treetop Walk and Café The Treetop Walkway and Café is an exhilarating adventure high up with the birds. Enjoy a leisurely stroll on a steel platform 20 metres high and 450 metres long, and look down from a unique perspective at richly diverse rainforest. Ancient Rimu and Miro tower is above the forest canopy. Climb to the top of Hokitika tower 40 metres above the forest floor, with panoramic views of Lake Mahinapua, Tasman Sea and the Southern Alps. Beautiful in any weather, the forest colours come alive in the mist. The weather over winter can present some of the most stunning days with outstanding views of the Alps from the top of the tower. The birdlife is beautiful with the NZ wood pigeon, wax-eye, fantail, tui, bellbird and many more native birds busy in the forest.

Know what you’re doing

The native forest of Lake Mahinapua is a virgin forest. This was a key element to Australians Shane Abel and Neil Wade situating this structure in NZ. Treetop’s structure is eco-friendly based on three operating in Australia. Their first structure located in Tasmania, has an 18-year lifespan. With all the Treetop structures constructed, there have been no incidents at all. The Walkway is completely enclosed to ensure total safety. Wheelchairs and prams are fine as the entire structure is flat. A bike stand accommodates cyclists traversing the West Coast Wilderness Trail, which pedals right past their gate. Book online at www.treetopsnz.com to save 10 percent. Open every day over winter from 9am, with the last admission at 3.15pm.

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White Heron Colony - Whataroa Whataroa is the departure point for tours to New Zealand’s only White Heron nesting site. For over 27 years the Arnold Family have been operating White Heron Sanctuary Tours and delighting visitors by sharing this world class attraction with them. The 2.5 hour tour consists of a short minibus ride to connect with a jet-boat for a gentle 20 minute scenic cruise into the Waitangiroto Nature Reserve (area accessible by boat only). Once in the reserve there is a short walk through ancient

Walk among the Treetops

Kahikatea rainforest to a purpose built viewing hide to observe the magnificent White Heron (Kotuku) in their natural nesting environment. White Heron Sanctuary Tours is the original and only tour to visit the White Heron nesting site. An exceptional tour with variety, suitable for all age groups.

For more info Phone 0800 40 80 90 or visit www.boatingeducation.org.nz

White Heron Sanctuary Tours 64 Main Road, Whataroa, West Coast NZ • Scenic Jetboat Cruise into the Waitangiroto Nature Reserve • Observe the magnificent White Heron (Kotuku) in their natural nesting environment • Walk through ancient Kahikatea rainforest • Royal Spoonbill, Little Shag and an abundance of other birdlife.

An exhilarating treetop adventure among temperate rainforest giants. Experience life with birds high in the ancient rimu and kamahi tree canopy. Easy access for all to enjoy along a steel platform 20 metres high and over 450 metres long. Come and enjoy a leisurely 45-minute to one-hour stroll.

Freephone: 0508 TREETOPS www.treetopsnz.com

1128 Woodstock-Rimu Rd, Hokitika RD 3 • 15 minutes south of Hokitika

Conditions: This voucher entitles the bearer to $5 off the entry and all-day passes. Not valid with any other discount deals or special offers. (Independent Herald)

Tours operate with a Department of Conservation concession and entry is by permit only. Friendly experienced guides with local knowledge. Do not miss this exceptional tour.

Free Phone - 0800 523 456 Email - info@whiteherontours.co.nz www.whiteherontours.co.nz


Wednesday September 7, 2016

ACTIVE Going on an outdoors adventure? • Plan your trip • Tell someone • Be aware of the weather  • Know your limits • Take sufficient supplies

spring

Cycle in the Wairarapa – or anywhere in NZ with Green Jersey Cycle Tours Based in the Wairarapa, this is the Wellington Region’s original cycle tour operator. With the most experience on the Rimutaka Cycle Trail you can expect to ride this spectacular trail in safety and comfort. Majestic rivers, mountain ranges, lakeside and

coastal ride. On our supported tours you find we are never far away looking after your bikes, your luggage and your meals. Riding with Green Jersey couldn’t be easier! Take and extra day to visit Martinborough Wine village, world class wines so close the trail.

15

If it doesn’t challenge you it doesn’t change you!

WAIKANAE LIONS

Get involved in Conservation Week! This year Conservation Week is 10-18 September, it’s a full week, including two weekends, of fun and inspiring activities, events, competitions and experiences for conservation. Head along to a local event, we have 12 happening in the Wellington region. Conservation Days are happening at Zealandia on Sunday 11 September and Wellington Zoo on Sunday 18 September, or check out the Pest Feast at the Harbourside Market on either Sunday morning. Take along a weed and swap it for a free native plant. We’re also holding a public talk looking at what it would take to get a Predator Free

Capital - search events details on our website. As well as events, DOC are running five family friendly competitions with amazing prizes. Go exploring around the region for caches as part of the National Geocaching Challenge, play the Whio Boot Camp video game, send us photos of nasty weeds to enter the Dirty Dozen Competition or get your class group to become Habitat Heroes and work to improve a part of your local environment. There are plenty more ideas of fun things to do to connect to nature at our website. Get involved, join the team! www.conservationweek.org.nz

Waikanae Super Garden Trail November

Freedom hire and supported rides on the Rimutaka Cycle Trail, Guided Wine Tours and Road trips around New Zealand. Mob 021 074 6640, Tel 06 880 0210 www.greenjersey.co.nz

This year, for the first time in 20 years, the Garden Trail will be held in Springtime. All previous Garden Trails have been held in late January. The Garden Trail will be held over the weekend of Saturday 12th November and Sunday 13th November. The public will be able to view the gardens between 10am and 5pm each day. The cost is $20 per head per day, with children under 15 free. Children must be accompanied by an adult. The Garden Trail will raise funds for the Zeal Kapiti Youth development Centre and the Malaghan Institute. In addition to a display of gardens,

there will be morning and afternoon teas and lunches available, jewellery sales etc. The Waikanae Bowling Club will host talks by local garden experts. Morning and afternoon teas can also be purchased at the Bowling Club. Tickets may be purchased from Gus Evans Nurseries, Waikanae, Harrisons Gardenworld, Peke Peka, Twiglands Garden World, Johnsonville, Palmers Garden Centre, Plimmerton and the I-Site in Paraparaumu. On the days of the Garden Trail, tickets can be purchased from any of the gardens or from the Ticket Kiosk in Te Moana Road.

Waikanae, New Zealand’s Most Beautiful Large Town (KNZB Beautiful Town Awards)

For further information contact: Kevin Woodley P. (04) 293 5711 E. kevinwoodley@xtra.co.nz or Trev Mason P. (04) 293 7887 E. sandiandtrev@yahoo.co.nz

Conservation Week

10 –1 8 S E P T E M B E R 2016 EVENTS Zealandia Sunday 11 September Wellington Zoo Sunday 18 September

Harbourside Market – Pest Feast Sunday 11 and Sunday 18 September

See more at ConservationWeek.org.nz

Illustration: © Kieran Rynhart


16

Wednesday September 7, 2016

Onslow - Western Ward Candidates Over the coming weeks we will be profiling candidates ahead of the 2016 local government elections. This week we put a series of questions about primary issues across Wellington City to the Onslow - Western Ward candidates for the Wellington City Council.

1. Are you in favour of the proposed airport extension? 2. Are you in favour of more cycle-ways in Wellington? 3. Are you in favour of WCC paying the large part of the $10 million+ upgrade of the Cable Car before 2026 so that it does not have to close down? 4. Are you in favour of any amalgamation of councils in the Wellington region? 5. Are you in favour of a second Mt Victoria traffic tunnel? 6. Are you in favour of light rail transport between the airport and the CBD? 7. Are you in favour of medium-density housing in Karori, Khandallah and Newlands? If so, do you think there should be a set number of parks for each building? 8. What do you believe is a reasonable residential rates increase per annum? 9. Do you think the council should work with Stride to plan for an upgraded shopping centre in Johnsonville?

Diane Calvert 1. No unless for some reason it is proven safe and economically viable. 2. Yes, as part of a balanced approach with other transport needs. 3. Yes. 4. Yes for those communities who want it e.g. Wairarapa; other groupings can be reconsidered later. 5. Yes if part of a broader SH1 solution to relieve congestion. 6. Possibly as part of a future wider network and subject to demand, viability and funding.

Ray Chung 8. A modest increase of 2-3% if there is added value and investment. However, we are not seeing this and core services and projects are slipping. I’m just as concerned with additional spending through poor governance & leadership; and projects that don’t have the support of the community. 9. The Council needs to make both Johnsonville and Karori town centres a priority and work with all those involved (including local communities) to get redevelopment back on track. Progress has slipped and both town centres have been in limbo. They are a key priority for me if elected.

7. WCC’s “cookie-cutter” MDH rules are totally disconnected from a suburb’s characteristics, infrastructure, parking requirements, available public amenities and future community needs. I’m a strong community advocate on MDH issues & support better quality solutions for housing supply. Council’s community engagement and transparency (a key focus for me) must improve.

1. No. The Runway extension proposal in its present form is unacceptable. There’s no solid business case for this and no major airlines who are interested in this. Wellington International Airport is a private company owned 66 per cent by Infratil and 34 per cent by WCC. If there is a case to extend this runway the cost should be borne by the airport company, I.E., Infratil and the WCC according to their ownership proportions. 2. Yes. If these cycle ways are well-planned and in areas where there is an obvious need such as Petone to Wellington but not in narrow city streets and definitely not in the northern suburbs. 3. Yes. I’m under the impression that if the WCC make the cable car part of the regional transport system, it will be eligible for government transport grants and avoid the WCC from having to pay for this upgrade. 4. No. I haven’t been convinced of any efficiencies or synergy for amalgamation of councils in the Wellington region.

there can be significant savings from the original studies made so these should be investigated further. 7. No, I think these cramped developments undermine the special character of these suburbs. The examples in Johnsonville and other suburbs leave us with houses crammed together on tiny sections, and no space for off-street parking. My vote at council will be to preserve our community. 8. The better question is - what value do we get for the rates rises already lumped on us? Residential ratepayers pay 23% more now than we did 5 years ago. Do we get 23% more services for that money? Ratepayers certainly haven’t had a pay rise of 23%. 9. Council should always work with businesses that have well-reasoned business plans that will stimulate growth. I support any initiative that brings more jobs to Wellington.

5. Yes. We need to increase the efficiency of traffic flows and remove bottlenecks through the city. 6. Yes. The most recent publicity indicates that

Closing statement I live, work and have raised a family here in Onslow-Western. My priorities are 1. Communities (Housing, Town Centres, business growth) 2. Our city’s service and assets (public spaces and infrastructure) 3. Transport options (improving SH1, public transport). Vote #1 for me if you want positive progress for our community. www.dianecalvert.nz.

Paul Douglas 1. Yes 2. Yes 3. No 4. Yes

Closing statement If elected to council, I will represent the views and concerns of the ratepayers in the Onslow-Western ward and ensure that your rates are put to the best possible use and with your agreement. I will have regular meetings with all groups in this ward to ensure that I can best understand your views.

Andy Foster 8. 8. 5 per cent or less preferably 4 to 5 per cent 9. No, because there are uncertainties around enough people/numbers shopping there.

5. Yes 6. Yes 7. No, mainly because the use of School land may change soon. School kids will be able to work at home, freeing up some school land for developments, enabling the avoidance of urban expansion, and intensification. Also, the areas mentioned are generally earthquake & liquefaction prone, with faultlines.

1. Will depend on whether it can get over some very tough hurdles: consent, demonstrated airline commitment, robust economic case and obtain funding. If it can I will support it, if it doesn’t I won’t. 2. Yes – they are part of an integrated transport solution. 3. This was a media beat up – the Cable Car is not closing down and future capital work will be paid for between NZTA, GWRC and WCC. 4. Yes - Wairarapa, and pursuing more shared services 5. Probably – I think a tunnel is very likely to be part of a multi-modal package we will consult on in early 2017. 6. Yes, in time as a bus based system exceeds capacity. I think this probably will come in 10-20 years and we need to allow space for it.

schemes especially where close to public transport and shops as part of the answer. Fewer carparks may also be appropriate for dwellings targeted to older residents. 8. Under 3 per cent per annum average. I want much closer scrutiny of budgets by a budget taskforce including external people, and to spread some large capital items over a longer period (concert venue/reduce cost of Basin lights), be much tighter on contingencies, and have a more disciplined structure around budget bids. 9. Absolutely. We’ve upgraded the roading in preparation, expanded the pool and upgraded Alex Moore Park, with a new library coming soon. I want to work with Stride on public transport interchange design, parking, ability to walk through the site, road crossings and urban design improvements.

7. ‘Medium Density’ is actually only similar to areas like Mt Victoria. We are about to review parking policy. We will consider car share

Closing statement I’m a Capital&CoastDHB candidate. Two big challenges are:a)Water & its treatment & quality, and b)Housing. I believe Wellington school sites & structures will change dramatically in the near future involving new buildings for kids & teachers & retirement villages, freeing up properties outside schools.

Closing statement I’m working with NZTA and GWRC on ‘Let’s Get Wellington Moving’. We’ll cover urban design and all transport modes right across the central city and beyond. We’re seeking public ideas. Extensive analysis and modelling will be undertaken. Early next year you’ll see several packages. I’m sure tunnels will be in there.


Wednesday September 7, 2016

17

Onslow - Western Ward Candidates Over the coming weeks we will be profiling candidates ahead of the 2016 local government elections. This week we put a series of questions about primary issues across Wellington City to the Onslow - Western Ward candidates for the Wellington City Council.

1. Are you in favour of the proposed airport extension? 2. Are you in favour of more cycle-ways in Wellington? 3. Are you in favour of WCC paying the large part of the $10 million+ upgrade of the Cable Car before 2026 so that it does not have to close down? 4. Are you in favour of any amalgamation of councils in the Wellington region? 5. Are you in favour of a second Mt Victoria traffic tunnel? 6. Are you in favour of light rail transport between the airport and the CBD? 7. Are you in favour of medium-density housing in Karori, Khandallah and Newlands? If so, do you think there should be a set number of parks for each building? 8. What do you believe is a reasonable residential rates increase per annum? 9. Do you think the council should work with Stride to plan for an upgraded shopping centre in Johnsonville?

Thomas Morgan 1. Yes. Providing that commitment is achieved in it resulting in improved transport services by the major players. 2. No. Of course the benefits of cycling are wellknown. The issue is down to risk on ALL Wellington streets and roads. If likely assessed as too great then the idea is untenable. Christchurch is likely a far better option for road cycling. 3. Yes. It is an icon piece of Wellington infrastructure, a tourism drawcard and an effective form of transport. 4. In general it is cost-effective, efficient and business wise to limit duplication of various aspects of common services. Geographical similarities do assist and merging the Hutt Valley councils is a typical example of potentials. Not really an issue for Wellington City Council if not involved. 5. Yes. It does seem to be a likely eventuality. A redesign of the Basin traffic flow may also assist for a very low cost subject to expert opinion and testing.

Matthew Plummer Specific industry training is in development now. I concur the reasons here:- http://wellington.govt.nz/ your-council/projects/housing-choice-and-supply/ medium-density-housing Wellington needs to be wary of Auckland and stay ahead of housing issues. Happy to discuss further here: https://www.facebook. com/ThomasMorganToday-128482767198083/ or thomasgpmorgan@gmail.com 8. Rates cannot be determined by wish, they are determined by business cases and perceived needs and wants of the community. Picking a number is reckless and irresponsible, rates are not a ‘wish list’ item. Rates could, however, be scaled to income with possibly other funding methods in the future. 9. The plans by Stride look very good. With only 7 per cent of retailing being on-line good shopping environments are vital. With highly changeable weather, the strong NZ economy and an aging population, the property improvements are advantageous. I am happy to provide Stride any assistance possible, keep up the good work!

6. Yes. The route and patronage are two deciding factors however and assessment of these would decide the matter. The likely route would require a Mt Victoria tunnel and largely follow SH1.

Closing statement Council is your vehicle to progress and the election is a job application of the strangest sort. Don’t get distracted by the issues. Look at the candidates, their abilities in all facets of the role in providing governance, support, advocacy and hard work. Hopefully I’ve demonstrated that here.

Simon Woolf

2. Yes with provisos. Cycle-ways should be well thought out in relation to priority terrain, and design that should fit within being safe, and take into account the character and the needs of the area where it is being placed. 3. The WCC will continue to fund the Cable Car, as it is totally iconic to Wellington. 4. Not at the moment, as there is little community will for it currently, and shared services is the way to go in the short to medium term. 5. Yes. Absolutely. Twin tunnels have been mooted for decades. It should have been a priority years ago!

2. In the suburbs, no. In the CBD, yes. Council’s focus should be on mountain-biking to a much greater degree – this is Wellington’s real success story. 3. Yes, but we need to re-examine ticket prices. One off single and return tickets should be much more expensive, in recognition of the cable car’s draw as a tourist experience. Multi / monthly tickets should remain at current prices. 4. No, but we should increase back office cooperation to deliver services more efficiently, like we’ve done with water. 5. Yes 6. Not in the next decade, but I support it as a long term objective.

better fit for the young couples, single people and students that are driving housing demand. MDH will exacerbate transport poverty and change our suburbs’ character. 8. Residential and commercial rates should be frozen at inflation. This means council needs to save around $6million a year – about the same cost as the unwanted Frank Kitts Park / Chinese Garden redevelopment. We can freeze rates while continuing investment in our parks, libraries and pools. 9. Council should focus on keeping commercial rates down, so Stride has the confidence to invest. And we need to tackle the red-tape culture that is holding Wellington’s businesses back – my hunch is the building consents process is increasingly seen as a revenue generation tool.

7. Totally opposed to MDH. We need to focus new housing in the CBD, where the infrastructure is already in place – it’s a much

Closing statement

7. I’m in favour, I’ve been using it for years. Governance and management can be an issue.

1. It would have to be compelling re business case, environmental concerns, and having an airline to fly long haul.

1. No

7. I would only be supportive medium density housing it fits into the character and identity of an area. The housing stock provided, should well designed, sensibly constructed, and not be congested. Yes there should be a set number of onsite parks for each dwelling, and especially where on street parking is at a premium. 8. Reasonable rates rises could be capped at 3-4%, however if we can increase our rating base, and reduce areas of council which are inefficient, then we can potentially keep increases even lower. The aim would be to keep rates rises to the inflation rate, and not reduce key council services. 9. Yes absolutely.

6. Yes potentially in the future. Let’s go the electric bus way first though and see how they stack up.

Closing statement It has been an honour to serve Onslow Western this term. I have worked tremendously hard for our area. Successes have been achieved. I have gained an immeasurable amount of experience and expertise over this triennium, which will hold me in good stead for the future. I will be standing on the following policies: To keep Onslow Western and Wellington Vibrant and Safe, to work cohesively and collaboratively with our communities, other stakeholders, and also with Council, to encourage progression of our Economic Growth to protect, and foster our environment and quality of life options. www. simonwoolf.co.nz

I have spent the past month knocking on thousands of doors across the Western suburbs, and two themes have emerged. There’s a very real fear of the rates increases in the years ahead, and a strong sense that the Council should not be bankrolling Infratil on the runway extension. If elected I will represent these views on Council, by backing a rates freeze, and for Council to focus on more pressing infrastructure priorities than the runway. We need to work with central government to sort out our congestion, and we need to tackle our water resilience.

Couple gets the help they need A Taranaki man has been staying in the Mary Stewart House following a flooring diagnosis. Born, bred and living on a Taranaki Dairy farm, Tony Dravitzki is a quintessentially Kiwi bloke, a semi-retired farmer whose into “hard yakka, the outdoors and family”. In April, the 57 year old found out he had Acute Lymphoblastic Leukaemia (a cancer normally found in children). Since then the wheels have been in nonstop motion, propelling him on a journey of healing. After a few weeks staying in Palmerston North for chemotherapy, Tony and his wife Denise had to move to Wellington for stem cell replacement. They found refuge under the roof of Margaret Stewart House - the Cancer Society of Wellington’s onsite accommodation at Wellington Hospital, for out-of-towners needing cancer related treatment. “I couldn’t really be here to support him without MSH,” Denise said. “I just wouldn’t have been able to do the job that I do as his support person. We have been able to have the kids and grandkids here, to stay in our room too. It is so, so great.” “Yeah I agree,” Tony said. “Without a doubt, MSH has lifted an incredible amount of stress off my shoul-

ders. I spent two whole weeks in isolation and Denise was allowed to stay at Mary Stewart House which is five minutes away. That made the world of difference. It’s another home away from home for us.”

TOGETHER: Denise and Tony spend a moment together. PHOTO: Supplied.  The Cancer Society is currently running a special campaign with the goal of putting solar panels on the roof of the Mary Stewart House. If you are a business or know of one that can donate to our Power Up campaign, the money would go towards helping individuals like the Davitzki’s. For more information visit their Everyday Hero page. http:// tinyurl.com/zu3y4vs


18

Wednesday September 7, 2016

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Public Notice All advertisements are subject to the approval of Wellington Suburban Newspapers. Advertisements are positioned entirely at the option of The Publisher & no guarantee of placement is given. Applicable loadings Johnsonville Lions seek entries and apply only to the specific placement of strip or island helpers for their annual community advertisements. Placement & approval is at the discreChristmas Parade on Saturday tion of The Publisher. While every effort will be made 3rdJ.K. December. Contact Rosemary 51. to publish as instructed, The Publisher accepts no liability for any loss caused through loss or misplacejvillechristmasparade@lionsclubs.org.nz Rowling 7.00pm ment. The Publisher reserves the right to reject any adPh 0274 517 868 chose the Monday 30thunsuitable November vertisement considered for publication. Advertisements be charged on the size of the material unusual Atwill the Clubrooms supplied or the space ordered whichever is the greater. name It is the responsibility of the Advertiser or Advertising ‘Hermione’ Agent toCorner notify Wellington Suburban of Main RoadNewspapers of any error within 24 hours of its publication. The PubSeniorNet’s so young next Open Session is at 1pm and Moohan Streets, Wainuiomata lisher is not responsible for recurring errors. To obtain on Wednesday, 14 September in the Trust girls a classified space order (defined as annual commitRoom, Johnsonville Community Centre. wouldn’t ment of advertising space or spend) please speak to The topic for the session will be ‘managing your advertising representative. (Surcharges may apbe teased your emails’. Phone Christine 04 478 9570 ply if commitment levels are not met or cancellation of for being a space booking & or contract). Cancellation: neither nerdy! display nor classified cancellations will be accepted after the booking deadline. No credits will be issued Trades and Services to classified package buys that have commenced their series. If an advertiser at any time fails to supply copy Situation Vacant within the deadline, it is understood & agreed that the last copy supplied will be repeated. Specific terms & conditions apply to certain classifications. These may Registered Electricians relate to either requirements & conditions set by industry standards for the advertising of certain goods & services, or set by The Publisher. Please speak to your advertising representative to obtain a full copy of Over 20 years experience these. Advertisers agree that all advertisements published by Wellington Suburban Newspapers may also appear on a relevant website.

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SOLUTION

SOLUTION Solution last week, 31 August SOLUTION For For May April9, 26, 9,2003 2003 2004 SOLUTION For June April 2, 2004 Solution last week, 11 November For For July April 28, 9, 2003 2004 For For July April 28, 9, 2003 2004


Wednesday September 7, 2016

SPORT

19

Capital Premier League champions one step closer to promotion By Sharnahea Wilson

Waterside Karori’s Premier football team are one step closer to gaining promotion to the Central League after a victory over Team Taranaki at the weekend. After taking out the Capital Premier League title Wharfies now have the chance to step up into the elite men’s football division for the Lower North Island. The first of the two-game playoff saw Wharfies win 1-0 thanks to a second half header from Brett Mcbride in harsh conditions at Yarrow Stadium in New Plymouth. “Gaining promotion would mean everything to the club,” Premier team manager Mike Hornsby said. He said as a club, Waterside Karori had spent the last few years working on an extensive development programme to ensure young players who come through are keen to stick with the club. “They need the opportunity to play at the highest level,” he said.

Mike said having the talented premier players coaching the younger players had been hugely beneficial to the club. After coming second in the Capital Premier League last year, team captain Leo Villa of Argentina stuck around for another year in the hopes of getting that final playoff chance again. “Last year we lost the final game. This year we had the chance to win the league with two games to go,” he explained. Premier team coach Martin Pereyra Garcia said the team had trained well and they were ready to face Team Taranaki. “It’s about what we do. As long as we do what we have been practicing at training we will be fine.” The second leg will be played at Petone Memorial Park on Saturday with a 2.30pm kickoff and locals are encouraged to get out and show their support for Karori. A win or a draw on Saturday will see Wharfies gain promotion to the Central League.

Sports talk with Jacob Page...

The media versus McCaw How much is too much Richie McCaw? It feels like the worm is turning for arguably the greatest All Black ever as he is paraded at sporting events, social events and even his own movie premiere. A man who could do no wrong after leading his rugby mad country to two World Cup final wins is reaching exposure saturation point, right? McCaw has been portrayed, by others not himself, as a quiet, humble, typical Kiwi guy. Yet the first year of his rugby exile has been anything but quiet. But I don’t believe it is all his fault. McCaw got engaged - most people do. He supported said fiancé with her Olympic quest - we all would do the same thing in that position. He competed in a multisport event - a common occurrence for the fit and able. All of those reasonably generic things gain added scrutiny because he is Richie McCaw. Sure there is his movie and hometown of Kurow wanting to make a statue of him (which looks hideous in early drafts) but this is the price he pays for his success and the price we pay for having media who have become obsessed over the ‘celebrity’ instead of the news. Stories on McCaw, Lorde, Sonny Bill Williams, Steven Adams and even Anna Guy get way too much priority for the complete lack of news value they have. In a weird way, McCaw should be applauded for accepting the media scrutiny as well as he does. Perhaps he is a shy, quiet guy but it’s unlikely that we, as New Zealanders will ever get to find out. For the next 50 years he will be wheeled out at every major rugby moment and let’s be honest, this is New Zealand so there will be plenty of them. Brace yourselves for the McCaw wedding album, McCaw’s first child - it’s all coming. Don’t like it, don’t read it and don’t follow me into the cinema to watch his movie this week.

(From left) Karori Premier Team manager Mike Hornsby, Golden Boot winner Facundo Barbero, team captain Leo Villa and coach Martin Pereyra Garcia hope to gain Central League promotion. PHOTO: Sharnahea Wilson

Victory for local hockey team

Sharkettes take shield North Wellington women’s football team battled it out against a team from the Island Bay United Association Football Club. Norths lost out to Island Bay’s Sharkettes 3-0 on Sunday. The Island Bay women are now the new proud holders of the Executive Shield.

Regional Netball The WelTec Regional Division 1 Netball is all wrapped up and St Mary’s came out on top after beating Sacred Heart 31-24 in the final game of the season on August 22. Queen Margaret College took out third place after taking out Wellington East 26-19.

Samuel Marsden Collegiate School’s 1st XI hockey team took out the recent Jenny Hair Cup.

A local team has taken out a national secondary schools hockey competition after a convincing victory last week. The 1st XI hockey team from Marsden Collegiate School faced Kings College in the 2016 fi nal of the Jenny Hair Cup on Friday. The Marsden team, coached by Jess McFadyen, took a 2-0 win over their opponents in the

final of what was an exhausting five-day tournament. The first goal scorer Tara Duus, an impressive young exchange student from Germany, shot the ball into the goal during the 35th minute of what was an intense game for the women’s teams. Maia Shackelford then secured the game with the team’s second goal in the 55th minute.

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Independent Herald 07-09-16  

Independent Herald 07-09-16

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