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Wednesday, 26 April, 2017
Lest we forget By Julia Czerwonatis
Yesterday thousands of Wellingtonians, and New Zealanders throughout the country remembered their fallen soldiers and acknowledged their contribution. 102 years ago Australian and New Zealand soldiers landed on the banks of the Gallipoli Peninsula joining the battlefields of World War I. “At this day, in this hour the Anzac received their baptism of fire,” David
Moloney, President of the Wellington Returned and Services’ Association, said at the Dawn Service. “We are here to honour their ultimate sacrifice, shared across the Tasman.” Next to thousands of Wellingtonians, Prime Minister Bill English, Wellington Mayor Justin Lester, Governor-General Patsy Reddy, the Australian Secretary of Defence Dennis Richardson and other representatives from both Australia and New Zealand attended the Dawn Service.
Poppies were the first flowers to grow on the battlefields of Flanders in Belgium. Wellingtonians paid their respects at the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier at the War Memorial. PHOTO: Julia Czerwonatis
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Wednesday April 26, 2017
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Anzac in Wellington By Sylvie Dickson
Telephone (04) 587 1660
Crowds gathered on Burgess Street, Johnsonville, for a sunny Anzac Day Parade. The parade was well attended by a few hundred gathering for the march to the Salvation Army where the Anzac service was held. Commissioner Garth McKenzie was the chaplain of the day, and the service was started with an observance of silence timed to coincide with the rest of the country. Darline Simmons’ “dedicated band ensemble” of four led the parade.
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Darline said she has been joining the Johnsonville Anzac Day Parade for three years now. She said it is all part of playing in a pipe band. It is expected they will go off separately and play for smaller gatherings afterwards so everyone has someone to lead them. Kea member Holly Marsh and her brother Adam, a Scout, said they were excited to march in the parade. Murray Priest came along from the Churtonleigh rest home and said he came every year. “The fell for us and dedicated their lives for us, so I always come along.”
PHOTOS: Julia Czerwonatis and Sylie Dickson Anton Wilson from Karori was keen to get a photo from the Air Force. His sister Martha is a Brownie and wants to get her Anzac badge.
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Les Stephens and Bailey Trebathan from Ngaio enjoyed attempting the Dawn Service. Bailey was carrying his great-grandfather’s medals.
Anh Trinh and Ha Pham from Northland were interested in the commemorative plaques at the Pukeahu National War Memorial Park.
Pieter Lelieveld from Newlands is an air cadet and particularly liked the bands playing in the early morning hours. Getting out of bed was tough though.
Kea leader Edwina Marsh attended the Johnsonville Parade with her children Holly who is a Kea, and Adam who is a Scout.
The Johnsonville Anzac Day Parade marched from Burgess Road down Johnsonville Road to the Salvation Army Citadel for the Anzac Service.
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Wednesday April 26, 2017
Co-working space for Johnsonville expanded
By Julia Czerwonatis
For appointments phone
“We are really excited about pand their social enterprise in Johnsonville and have now the new office space, it’s going Sub Urban Co-working has announced their opening day to be a wonderful workplace,” been working tirelessly to ex- on May 11. Kathleen Wright, the Sub Urban CEO, said. The new facilities will have two self-contained offices for people who would like to work in a co-working environment but need a bit of peace and quiet. A lounge and an indoor garden will contribute to a pleasant and cosy atmosphere. There will be two separate meeting rooms and an exhibition space, too. Sub Urban was created in 2015 by five residents from the northern suburbs to offer a shared space for people that are working remotely and that Kathleen Wright, Sub Urban founder and CEO, is currently getting want to network within their support from intern Joceyln Lizama. PHOTO: Julia Czerwonatis community.
MP for Ohariu
Members use it for workshops, meetups, exhibitions, and as an office space, paying a monthly fee for using the Sub Urban facilities. “We are welcoming everyone,” Kathleen said. “Our new space will be unique and funky, and offer a lot of opportunities for people to network.” They will continue to use the current Sub Urban rooms in Johnsonville Mall. The Sub Urban’s expansion has been self-funded. “We would love to get some sponsors on board or people that want to collaborate with us in any way,” Kathleen said. Sub Urban opens its doors in 2 Johnsonville Road above the Mobil Station on May 11 from 10am to 5pm.
478 0076 (J'ville office) 3 Frankmoore Ave, Johnsonville 232 5381 (Tawa office) 220B Main Road, Tawa Email: Ohariu.MP parliament.govt.nz
‘War hasn’t entirely left us’ By Julia Czerwonatis
This year’s Poppy Day was blessed with a lot of sun, a treat for all the collectors that supplied Wellingtonians with a poppy. Bruce Johnston started his day at 7.45am in the Karori Mall. He has been a member of the Karori RSA for about 28 years and has been the president for 21 years. “The RSA means companionship to me,” Bruce said. Sitting at his poppy stall, Bruce had the opportunity to catch up with friends and neighbours. People who were interested in joining the RSA passed by and asked Bruce for advice. “We have a few veterans supporting us today,“ Bruce said. “I like watching how people react to their uniforms. It’s usually a very positive reaction.” He served in the military for 22 years. Through the RSA Bruce was able to maintain friendships with fellow service
men and women, and to connect to new people from his community. “I recently helped some Karori Brownies to get their Anzac badge. They me glass insulation Enerlogic is a asked revolutionary filmpeople that lives up to its name; it applies logic how many I have shot,” to energy to ensure maximum efficiency and Bruce explained. for the you lucky and your family. “But I protection was one of ones. I never toinsulated go any-windows? Wish you’d Sick of had poorly where and shoot Bruce Enerlogic is proven to gone for people,” double-glazed? said. have the same thermal performance to that When he was in the military, or Low E Glass, but of standard double-glazing costs responsible a fraction of the price that you would pay Bruce was for to replace your current windows. audiovisual services. He hasEnerlogic recentlyperforms been hon4 times better than regular oured with the Queen Service or standard solar window films, and in addition Medal for his volunteer work to keeping out huge amounts of solar heat, its and dedication to theis comprimary benefit maximising heat retention – creating a huge munity. Bruce has beenamount a scout of energy savings and for money. leader invalue Karori for 30 years, driving What’s the community busWindow more, Enerlogic Films are Bruce Johnston, long standing member of the RSA in Karori, and engaged in several other with internationally accredited the an Gold Plus day in the Karori Mall on Poppy Day last Friday. spent entire community activities. Global Green Tag, proving their outstanding ecoPHOTO: Julia Czerwonatis “Last week went out to friendlywe performance. Whereas no other product “War hasn’t entirely left was. in thecemetery window film or glazing industry has been the Makara to dress Bruce70 said. He believes “It is amazing to see how accredited, Enerlogic 35 andus,” Enerlogic have. the graves of fallen soldiers Anzac Day was a good opmany young people turn up who are This buried there. We put a firmly establishes this product as the most portunitywindow to make people to the services,” Bruce said. poppy ontechnically every oneadvanced of the 1040 and eco-friendly realise how horrific the war “It makes one hopeful.” graves,” films Bruce onexplained. the planet.
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Wednesday April 26, 2017
Emma-Kate, Rossi, Eilidh, and Warner are living in Churton Park. The children go to Churton Park School. PHOTO: Julia Czerwonatis
‘Every Beat of Life’ – Living with a heart condition By Julia Czerwonatis
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Emma-Kate Woodham was only a week old when she had her first heart failure on Christmas Eve 1974. A couple of months later she had her first heart surgery. “It was only years later, when I talked to one of my doctors, that I realised my chance of survival at that time was one percent,” Emma-Kate said. The 42-year-old has a rare heart condition called Truncus Arterious. “There is no one I know of who has lived past 50 with this disease,” Emma said. “No one believed I was going to live through my 20s.” Against all odds, Emma-Kate gave birth to three children, is now a solomother, and runs her own business as a message therapist. Emma-Kate is active at Heart Kids Wellington, a charity that is currently supporting over 400 children with heart conditions in the region.
On April 30 Heart Kids will launch a short film called ‘Every Beat of Life’, starring Emma-Kate, her son Rossi who was born with the heart disease Tetralogy of Fallot, and her daughter Eilidh who has a minor heart condition. “The short film depicts a journey that many kids with heart conditions face, yet they are still there trying to have a ‘normal’ life,” Angela Haddon from Heart Kids Wellington said. “It is not something people can see. The scars are hidden; the battle that heart kids face is hard for others to understand or visualise.” People didn’t see that Emma-Kate is sick, she said. They tend not to understand when Emma-Kate can’t keep up. Due to her heart condition, she gets tired easily or short of breath. “I have to rest more than healthy people,” Emma explained. She said, she has built good resilience and draws her energy from a positive attitude.
Emma-Kate’s doctors haven’t found a cure for her disease, and her biggest fear is to leave her children behind. “My son Warner said the other day that he was worried I could die,” Emma explained. Warner, who has a healthy heart, said he didn’t think that his life that much different from everyone else’s. His brother Rossi loves playing football. “I have to stop more often to catch my breath,” Rossi said. Rossi would love to become a professional video gamer. His younger sister Eilidh wants to be an equestrian. “On Mondays, we all go horse riding together,” Emma-Kate said. “That my favourite activity with the kids. The four of us are pretty close.” If you want to learn more about Emma-Kate’s family, their heart diseases and stories from other children from the region find ‘Every Beat of Life’ on youtube.com.
More watertanks for Churton Park A record number of emergency water tanks were sold outside Churton Park New World last Saturday afternoon by Northern Ward councillors Malcolm Sparrow, Jill Day and Peter Gilberd, with assistance from Churton Park Community Association members Brian and Lee Sheppard, and Vijay
Chandrashekar. Councillor Malcolm Sparrow said he had received pre-paid orders for 33 tanks. Another 12 were sold on the day before stock ran out, and orders for a further 22 water tanks were taken. A profit of $440 was made which has been directed to the Johnson-
ville branch of the Plunket Society. The team will be outside the supermarket again in mid-May, but those who would like a water tank earlier than that may be able to obtain one directly from Malcolm on Thursday evening, May 4. Costs are $110 per tank. Please email firstname.lastname@example.org
Wednesday April 26, 2017
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‘Honour & Duty‘ – A Sikh’s history of war Historian and curator Harchand Singh Bedi has launched an exhibition in cooperation with the New Zealand Sikh Society Wellington to tell tales of war from the Sikhs’ point of view. “Sikhs fought shoulder to shoulder with Kiwis and Australians in
the World Wars. We want to make people aware that we played our part,” Manjit Grewal, Karori resident and active member of the New Zealand Sikh Society, said. Ha rcha nd f i r st d isplaye d ‘Frames of Bravery’ in Malaysia in 2007 which has since been displayed in Asia, Europe, and North
Anoop Bedi, representative of the New Zealand Sikh Society Wellington, and Harchand Singh Bedi at the opening of the exhibition in the Central Library. PHOTO: Julia Czerwonatis
America. With words and pictures Harchand portraits the Sikhs’ contribution in Gallipoli, World War II and battles in Malaysia, Singapore, Myanmar, Indonesia, China, Hong Kong, Korea, and the Middle East. Harchand traces the military involvement of the Sikhs back to the 18th century. More than 83,000 Sikhs, known as the soldiers with turbans and bearded faces, lost their lives in both World Wars. Harchand highlighted specific battles and stories of particular soldiers that later were praised as war heroes. “Sikh soldiers were known to be very brave and honourable,” Harchand explained. “The turban symbolises the Sikh’s sovereignty and courage.” The Wellington Sikhs society welcomed Mayor Justin Lester and Councillor Diane Calvert to the opening of the exhibition. “The Sikhs made an outstanding contribution to the wars,” Mr Lester said. “The numbers of soldiers that fought and lost their lives are staggering and quite revealing.” The mayor thanked the Sikhs for their contribution to Wellington. Currently there are about 20,000 Sikhs living in New Zealand. ‘Frames of Bravery’ will be on display until April 27 at the Wellington Central Library. Admission is free.
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Wednesday April 26, 2017
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THE PRESERVATION OF HEALTH IS EASIER THAN THE CURE OF THE DISEASE
All New Zealanders will be aware of the health dangers of smoking, and there is no doubt this awareness has led to a reduction in the numbers of people smoking. Even so, a number of people continue to smoke, and there remains the need to keep reminding people about quitting and the benefits it brings. In fact, quitting is one of the best health measures you can take and there are immediate health benefits for people with smoking-related diseases. It is beneficial to stop smoking at all ages. Quitting smoking can help reduce harmful health effects almost immediately. Within as little as 20 minutes after taking your last cigarette your blood pressure, body temperature and pulse rate will drop back to normal. Tobacco smoking is a major cause of death and disability and passive smoking – inhaling second-hand smoke – is the cause of death for many people. The numbers of smokers are highest in Maori in New Zealand, followed by Pacific, European then Asian populations. Smoking-related costs are huge and affect government’s health budgets, not to mention your own spending
choices. When you know that the deaths and disability are preventable, and when you think about how much money you spend on cigarettes, why would you want to be a smoker? “Quitting smoking is not easy though”, acknowledge Self Care pharmacists. “But if you have the motivation to quit, and you are determined to do it, you can.” So what would be your motivator? Consider this; Tobacco smoke is made up of 4,000 chemicals, and many gases. Nicotine is the most addictive chemical. It causes the blood vessels in your body to narrow, making it harder for blood to flow around. This raises your blood pressure, strains your heart and results in health problems that can affect your enjoyment of life, now and later on. Ca rb on monox ide ga s ‘starves’ your body of oxygen so that your heart has to work harder - adding extra strain. Tar contains substances that cause cancer. There is no glamour in cigarette smoking, and nothing cool about what it does to the body. It can irritate the eyes, nose, throat and lower respiratory tract. Diseases of the lungs, especially asthma, are made worse
by smoking, and smokers are at high risk of developing chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) which causes permanent lung damage and eventually is fatal. Smoking increases the risk of developing cancers of the lung, throat and mouth, of blood clots that can lead to heart disease or stroke, and poor blood circulation that can lead to limb amputation. If these health risks don’t scare you into quitting, what about the costs to you directly? If you are a 20 cigarette-a-day smoker, in a year you spend over $8,000. That is a lot of money going up in smoke. What about stopping for the sake of your children’s health? Your smoking is one of the main influences on whether or not they will smoke. If you quit, not only will you improve your health but also the health of your children, and their children. Never think it is too late to give up. Even if you have smoked for years, it is worth quitting. Even if you have tried many times before, give it another go. It can take many attempts to become completely smoke free, and this time you could be successful. And never think you have to do it alone. There are many individuals
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and organisations that can assist and encourage you. “We can help,” offer Self Care pharmacists, “by providing advice, and medicines such as nicotine replacement therapy (NRT), to help overcome your nicotine addiction. Using NRT can double the likelihood that a quit attempt will be successful, and with our support, or the support from other quit-smoking counsellors (eg at Quitline – phone 0800 778 778 or www. quit.org.nz), this likelihood is increased.” Some NRT products can be used to help people (those not quite ready to quit now) to reduce the number of cigarettes smoked before actually quitting. Talk to your Self Care pharmacist about this ‘cutdown-then-quit’ approach. If used, you need to aim to stop smoking completely within 6 months. The advantages of staying smoke free are so many that once you have quit, you will never want to return to your old habits. Don’t forget to use all the resources that are available to you, including your local Self Care pharmacist, and ask us about our Quit Smoking Self Care fact card.
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93 Upland Road, Kelburn Phone 04 475 9512 | Fax 04 475 9156 Email firstname.lastname@example.org
Wednesday April 26, 2017
100 years and not forgotten By Julia Czerwonatis
Thousands of white crosses spread across the green hillside of the Wellington Botanic Garden and each one carries a name of a soldier from the Wellington region who fell in World War I. The Fields of Remembrance project is a nationwide initiative to honour those who served and died. Two years ago the first 884 were installed, naming the soldiers who died during the first year of the war. An additional 964 white crosses followed in 2016. This year 1,568 crosses are joined by representing each man who died in 1917. “It is a silent visual display,” Dilys Grant, project manager for the Wellington City Council First World War Commemoration. “A lot of people come here to lay down poppies. Some are looking for relatives they have lost,” Dilys said. “People are moved by the site. Some say they didn’t realise how many soldiers fell.” The Passchendaele Society, the Royal New Zealand Returned and Services’ Association New
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3,416 white crosses spread over the Salamanca Lawn in the Botanic Garden commemorating Wellington’s fallen soldiers. PHOTO: Julia Czerwonatis
Zealand established the Fields of Remembrance Trust in 2012. Communities throughout the country are creating Fields of Remembrance with personalised white crosses. “These soldiers fought for what they believed in. Brothers, husbands, and fathers were lost and didn’t return home. It is important to remember them all,” Councillor Andy Foster said at the blessing of the newly installed crosses. Peter Blackler and his team from Menzshed Kapiti took on the job to build the 1,568 crosses. “It has
been a great privilege for us,” Peter said. A team of 6 to 15 people worked for five days to build the whole lot. “On the first day, we finished 300 crosses. On the second day, some ladies gave us a hand – we only finished 200 that day,” Peter said. Peter and the Menzshed team look forward to next year when they will build an additional 1,850 crosses representing the losses of the final year of the war. It will bring together the total of 5,266 individuals from the Wellington region who died in World War I.
Marsden School Open Day Girls Years 1–13, Co-ed Preschool Come and tour our beautiful campus on Sunday 7 May between 2pm and 4pm. Our students look forward to showing you around. Enrolments for 2018 are open.
Stencilling and print making at Newlands Community Centre last Wednesday. PHOTO: Rachel Binning
marsden.school.nz 04 476 8707
Budding holiday artists By Rachel Binning
Imagination was all that was needed at Newlands Community Centre Kids Holiday Art and Craft Group last Wednesday. Local children were invited to create stencilled and print artwork at the centre. Staff from the centre provided a range of leaves, bubble wrap, plastic and rubber stencils and a good variety of paint and paintbrushes.
The children were then left to create their individual masterpieces. Some 30 children and 10 adults crowded into a large room at the centre to be a little messy and to enjoy learning a new art skill. Community Centre Advocate Fei Gao said the children “truly enjoyed the whole session”. Nik Mounter later told the centre, “thanks for the art class – the girls really enjoyed it”. “The holiday activity is about giv-
ing local kids some help and advice on painting and a chance to practice and have fun,” Fei added. Next week’s free holiday programme called ‘A taste of Chinese Painting and Chinese Calligraphy’ will be held on Wednesday, April 26 at 1.30pm at the centre. This session is aimed at primary school aged children. To register contact the centre directly or via the Newlands Community Centre Facebook page.
A Heritage of Care
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Wednesday April 26, 2017
readers have their say... Find out the WORD on the Street. Question: Why is it important to commemorate Anzac?
David Short, Karori
Amy Cook, Karori
Joyce Evans, Karori
Angela Ngataierna, Palmerston-North
Brandon Wood, Karori
“We remember what took place, and hope it won’t repeat again, even with Donald Trump in charge. It’s beautiful that so many people are taking part in the commemoration.”
“New Zealanders lost their lives for our and other countries. Anzac shows that we are a country that cares about the welfare of our people and others.”
“The soldiers fought for our freedom. The world might be a different place if they hadn’t given their lives.”
“I came down to Wellington to commemorate and remember my grandfather.”
“New Zealand is the country it is today because our soldiers fought in World War I.”
Geoffrey Lee, Karori “Anzac Day is the official recognition of Anzac, but it’s more than that: we pause to comprehend the impact the war had on our country. It is part of the fabric of our country’s history.”
EYE ON CRIME In Newlands a house in Stewart Drive was entered and several pairs of women’s shoes were stolen. There was no sign of a forced entry and a key was thought to have been used to gain entry. In Cedarwood Street a ranchslider door which had been temporarily fixed in a house under construction; was stolen. Because of the size of the door a small truck would have been needed to carry it away.
In Khandallah a red Toyota Landcruiser stationwagon parked in the driveway of a house in Mysore Street was stolen. The vehicle had been left locked and secure. Pieces from the inside of the driver’s door were left on the ground indicating that the vehicle had been forcibly entered. In Bengal Street a white Toyota Hilux utility vehicle left locked on the road overnight was broken into via a smashed passenger win-
dow. The vehicle was searched but at this time it is not known if anything was stolen. In Ngaio a house and garage in Chelmsford Street were broken into during the night. The victim was alone in the house and did not hear anything. The burglar entered the house via the garage which has internal access and had removed the door leading to the house. A computer Tablet is known to have been stolen. A
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red Toyota Corona saloon parked locked in a garage in Ottawa Road was entered and searched. The garage door had been left open as the lock was not in working order. Nothing is known to have been stolen. In Crofton Downs an attempt was made to steal a white Toyota Hilux utility vehicle which had been parked overnight in Spencer Street. Scratches on the front left passenger door indicate that a
wire may have been used to pop open the door. The ignition has been pulled out and damaged in an unsuccessful attempt to start the vehicle. Also in Spencer Street, on the same night, another Toyota Hilux utility van, this one colour blue, was stolen. In Churton Park a white Holden Barina hatchback parked overnight in Atwood Grove had both front and rear registration plates stolen.
Rest home life bustling Cashmere Heights Home resident Joan Thomson is enjoying every minute of the bustling activity calendar at the Johnsonville rest home. Joan moved to Enliven’s Cashmere Heights Home early last year after spending time in hospital. Luckily, Joan already knew where she wanted to live if she ever needed residential care. “I had already looked around with my daughter the year before, just in case. I liked Cashmere Heights Home because it wasn’t too big - some of the bigger places felt quite impersonal, but Cashmere Heights felt homely and comfortable,” says Joan. “There are lovely courtyards where you can sit and enjoy the sun here. I have a spacious room with a nice outlook.” Joan says part of what makes life so enjoyable at Cashmere Heights Home is the thriving activity programme. “When I moved in I was really pleased to find that all these activities were on here. I wouldn’t have done most of these things at home, but now I always go to bingo, crosswords and the exercise classes, and we have an art therapy class run by a trained art therapist once a fortnight that I never miss – it’s very therapeutic,” Joan explains. “Art is a hobby I’ve always enjoyed so I’m happy I get to continue with it. We do something different each time which is lovely, and people can choose what they want to do. It’s a nice group and we all enjoy it.” Joan says she is pleased with her choice to make Cashmere Heights Home her home. “The staff are very good, they keep us laughing and they’re very cheerful. I’m close to my family, I’m comfortable and I’m happy here.”
Cashmere Heights Home resident Joan Thomson is enjoying life at the Johnsonville rest home.
Cashmere Heights Home, along with its sister-site Cashmere Home, are operated by Enliven, part of the not-for-profit organisation Presbyterian Support Central, and provide rest home, hospital, respite and health recovery care from Helston Road in Johnsonville. PBA For more information call 04 477 7067 or visit www.enlivencentral.org.nz. PBA
Wednesday April 26, 2017
Reducing Wellington waste Wellingtonians are being encouraged to give their thoughts on plans to reduce the amount of waste that ends up in landfill by a third, including opinions on introducing kerbside food and garden waste collections. Consultation on the draft waste plan will close on May 19. More information can be found at wgtnregionwasteplan.govt.nz. Submissions can be made online. Reference copies of the documents and FreePost submission forms are also at libraries.
Marsden School Year 7 and 9 Information Evenings Wellington Brass at the National Brass Band Championships in Napier last year. PHOTO: Supplied
Tuba and trumpet for Wellington By Julia Czerwonatis
Wellington was in for a blast last week when the city hosted the 137th National Brass Band Championships for the first time in more than a decade. 25 bands from around New Zealand and Australia including a strong showing from the Wellington region competed last weekend. Ngaio’s Wellington Brass missed their 5th title in a row in the A Grade category by half a point. Their Australian rivals, the Brisbane Excelsior Band, “took revenge over last year’s competition where we beat them,” Mark Davey from Wellington Brass said. “We’re a little bit sad but it was
incredibly close. We’re good friends with the Brisbane band and helped them celebrate on the weekend,” Mark said. Musical director David Bremner took over a struggling B Grade band in 2006 and shaped them into Australasia’s top brass band accumulating four New Zealand A Grade titles in a row which was a record. In 2015 Wellington Brass won both the New Zealand and Australian National titles, and last year the band competed at the prestigious British Open Championships in Birmingham. David conducted his last concert with the Wellington Brass at the weekend. “I feel like I have accomplished
a lot of what I wanted when I set out on this journey with the band, and so am happy to step down from conducting the band knowing that it is in a much better place than it was when I started,” David said. Wellington Brass was founded in 1910. The wind players have been gifted the Ngaio railway station as a rehearsing location where they meet two times a week. “We also rehearsed on the weekends in preparation for the competition,” Kate Pilkington, Wellington Brass secretary, said. “It was an intensive build-up.” Kate has been playing the tuba since she was 12. “I love the big, rich sound of brass music, it’s incredibly beautiful,” the Khandallah resident said.
No cat lost no more By Julia Czerwonatis
The SPCA and the Wellington City Council have partnered up to offer free microchipping for cats. SPCA vets will be taking care of local cats in community centres. Mircochips help to reunite cats that have gotten lost with their families. “We have a lot of wandering cats coming into the SPCA and it is a lot harder to bring them back to their owners if they are not microchipped,” Nick Taylor, SPCA Animal Care Manager, said. By 2018 microchipping will be compulsory for all Wellington cats. “We had incredible cases with a cat from Hamilton that was later found in Wellington,” Nick said. In a quick procedure, the vet uses
a needle to implant the chip underneath the cat’s skin beneath its shoulder blades. The chip sends out a radio signal that can be scanned and is connected to a database. SPCA branches and councils throughout New Zealand have access to the New Zealand Companion Animal Register that holds information about pets and their owners. “Of course cats don’t like the implanting procedure but it’s over in seconds, and it is well worth it,” Nick said. SPCA will start in four community centres for the cat microchipping, however, more are likely to come. The SPCA will be at the following community centres from 1.30pm:
You and your daughter are invited to Marsden School to hear about our programmes, opportunities and life at Marsden. Year 7 Information Evening Mon 8 May, 7pm. Year 9 Information Evening Wed 10 May, 7pm. Marsden Ave, Karori 476 8707 marsden.school.nz/experience
Flu Immunisations are here! You can now get your 2017 immunisation at the Johnsonville Medical Centre. The flu immunisation is fully funded for those who are pregnant, over 65 or have a qualifying ongoing medical condition. If you’re not funded you can still get immunised for the following prices:
Immunisations can be booked any time during our weekday opening hours. Booked and walk-in appointments are available on Saturday mornings from 18 March.
Why should I get immunised for the flu?
The microchip is about half the size of a rice grain. PHOTO: Supplied May 6 in Tawa, May 13 in Northland, May 20 in Karori and May 27 Strathmore Park. Cat owners are asked to bring their cats in a box or basket.
Influenza (the flu) is a serious illness in New Zealand. Approximately 150 people die from the flu every year, with several hundred more hospitalised. Even without hospitalisation the flu can mean more than two weeks off work. Being immunised for the flu is the quickest and easiest way to protect yourself and your family.
04 920 8850
24 Moorefield Road, Johnsonville
Wednesday April 26, 2017
s l a m i n A ls a m i n A Animals
Looking after your pet’s health in later years
Looking for a positive option for your pup?
Animal Medical Centre would like to invite you in for a Senior Wellness Check for your pet. If your pet is over 8, it's time to take extra special care of them to ensure they stay healthy and active through their Senior years.
Meet with Dr Mike and a thorough physical exam will be completed, and samples collected for analysis to determine what's going on 'in the inside '. This enables us to make an informed care and treatment plan.
We love making pet welfare easy for you! Contact us for:
Puppy Preschools Puppy Classes RDO Certifications Adult dog classes Private training Behavioural help www.acedogtraining.co.nz
Phone 04 391 9818 M 021 818 222
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Call Byndie on 027 323 1962 or email email@example.com www.creaturecomfortsnz.com
Your pet’s day-to-day care in your absence is only one aspect of the service Creature Comforts specialise in because they are also Fully Qualified, Highly Experienced Vet Nurses or Animal Care Attendants. You also have the big advan-
tange of your home having a “lived in” appearance, while you’re away and any issues that arise can be dealt with immediately and professionally. All staff are thoroughly screened and Police-verified (certification available for inspection on request).
A.C.E Dog Training Ltd - Small family friendly pet dog training A.C.E Dog Training Ltd is a very family friendly dog training company using modern methods and offering support and education for all pet dog owners and their canine companions. With a group of dedicated assistants, certified Canine Behavioural Trainer Jan Voss provides private behaviour counselling for all common problems in your home
and conducts Puppy Preschools weekly (Newlands/Rongotai), as well as a dedicated indoor class facility on weekends. A.C.E. offers WCC RDO certifications and group class options to suit every dog, even specialty classes such as Nosework (like Custom’s dogs do) and Tricks Training for all ages. Check us out today! www.acedogtraining.co.nz
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The New Zealand Kennel Club (NZKC), veterinarians and welfare organisations have raised awareness for dogs with genetic disease. The NZKC the primary kennel organisation in New Zealand and is responsible for dog pedigree registration services. “Breeders and judges should at all times be mindful of features which could be detrimental in any way to the health, welfare or soundness of this breed,” is says in the NZKC breeding standards. The NZKC standards describe the function of each breed. Brachycephalic breeds have
Sharpes Feed Barn is located in Lower Hutt and has been providing animal feed for over 60 years. While the surrounding landscape has been urbanized we remain the country store in the centre of town.
We have a wide range or feed for most animals, domestic and farm, to suit all pet and lifestyle owner. Whether you have horses or sheep, alpacas or chickens, rabbits or birds, dogs and guinea pigs we have the food for them all.
Capturing your pet’s character – forever When she lost her young dog suddenly in a tragic accident, Linda Palmer-Scott got a lot of comfort from the professional photos taken of him the year before he died. It made her want to capture similar memories for other pet parents - so she re-trained as a photographer at the Photo School in Kapiti.
She says that because puppies and kittens grow up so fast, and we’re never ready for our pets to leave our sides, it makes sense to capture their essence right here, right now, with beautiful, authentic images that truly reflect who they are, and what they mean to you. Call Linda now to capture your pet’s character - forever.
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become more popular in the last years, meaning the skull of a dog is designed to be shorter than usual. The NZKC wants to discourage the breeding or awarding of any dog exhibiting phenotypic extremes in breed type which may affect its wellbeing. Brachycephalic Obstructive Airway Syndrome (BOAS) has up until now been unreliable in its diagnosis but recent technological advances from the University of Cambridge now allow noninvasive diagnosis of BOAS which can categorise dogs into levels of severity.
Otis & Louie The right Nutritional needs for your pet requires an understanding and knowledge to enable the right choices. The team at Otis and Louie can help you decide which is the right food for your
dogs and cats. Come in and chat to our trained and knowledgable staff on the specific requirements for your fur family, we continually source the world for the best foods and supplements available. 64 Northland Road, Wellington 6012 T: 04 475 7736 E: firstname.lastname@example.org www.otisandlouie.com facebook.com/otisandlouie
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Wednesday April 26, 2017
12 Wednesday April 26, 2017
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arted arted on on 15/09/2014 15/09/2014 09:52:23 09:52:23
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Wednesday April 26, 2017
inbrief news Seminar aged care facilities The Commission for Financial Capability is running a free seminar about living in retirement villages. The seminar will be held in the Khandallah Presbyterian Church, 33 Ganges Road, and is open to residents that intend moving into an aged care facility and their families. Speakers from the commission, the Retirement Village Association and legal professionals will discuss types of retirement village structure, costs and operations. The seminar will also explain some important resident’s rights and where you can find out more information. As places are limited registering is essential: Ring 0800 268 269 or register online at eventfinda.co.nz/2017/thinkOF THE D AY ing-of-living-in-retirement-village/ wellington. Tea, coffee, and light refreshments provided.
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The Community Noticeboard is for Composed by Tony Watling 11th. Nov. non-profi t organisations. For2015 $15.00 you can publish up to 25 words. No AGMS, sporting notices or special meetings. Community Notices must be pre-paid. Call into our office, phone (04) 587 Our summer were firstname.lastname@example.org by us. 1660 pools or email classifi Blends in well did cause no fuss. With hydro slide will cause a splash. And to it many people dash. God’swe Wisdom” Churton Through“James native-bush twist and wiggle.Park Community Centre, 75 Lakewood From the children brings a giggle. Ave, Thursday Aprilisand Thursday Severn days a week the27place open. 10 May 7pm-8.30pm, All Welcome! Hot summer days we all are hopen! Contact Jack: 022046 8996.
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51. J.K. Rowling chose the Parking in Wadestown unusual name The Wadestown Community Liaison ‘Hermione’ Group has requested an additional parking so youngspace in front of the Wadestown library on Moorhouse Street. girls The new parking space would replace wouldn’t theteased existing broken yellow lines and be become a P120 from Monday to Friday, for being 8am to 6pm. nerdy! The Wellington City Council is currently
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All advertisements are subject to the approval of Wellington Suburban Newspapers. Advertisements are positioned entirely at the option of The Publisher Funeral Director & no guarantee of placement is given. Applicable loadings apply only to the specific placement of strip or island advertisements. Placement & approval is at the discretion of The Publisher. While every effort will be made to publish as instructed, The Publisher accepts no liability for any loss caused through loss or misplacement. The Publisher reserves the right to reject any advertisement considered unsuitable for publication. Advertisements will be charged on the size of the material supplied or the space ordered whichever is the greater. It is the responsibility of the Advertiser or Advertising Agent to notify Wellington Suburban Newspapers of any error within 24 hours of its publication. The Publisher is not responsible for recurring errors. To obtain a classified space order (defined as annual commitment of advertising space or spend) please speak to your advertising representative. (Surcharges may apply if commitment levels are not met or cancellation of a space booking & or contract). Cancellation: neither display nor classified cancellations will be accepted after the booking deadline. No credits will be issued to classified package buys that have commenced their series. If an advertiser at any time fails to supply copy within the deadline, it is understood & agreed that the last copy supplied will be repeated. Specific terms & conditions apply to certain classifications. These may 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 these. Advertisers agree that all advertisements published by Wellington Suburban Newspapers may also appear on a relevant website.
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assessing the proposal; the feedback period closes on May 5. If no objections Rates. All work Situation Vacant are being made, the approval will folguaranteed. low on June 8.
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View the Wainuiomata News Kerry Ph. 027 498 7650 online www.wsn.co.nz firstname.lastname@example.org By Russell Russell McQuarters McQuarters By By Russell McQuarters By Russell McQuarters
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Wednesday April 26, 2017
Cross-country run held surprise win at Battle Hill Runners were granted a stunning day for this year’s Shaw Baton Relay at the Battle Hill Farm Park, Pauatahanui. Ten harrier clubs and one school team from Chilton St James started off the inter-club competition season with a two-kilometre cross-country run. “We had good conditions; the soil was a little soft under-foot following recent rain,” Rob McCrudden, Olympic Harriers club captain, said. After getting close two years ago, the Wellington Harriers mens team finally did it: they broke the Scottish Harriers’ 21-year winning streak, taking the lead in lap 3, increasing it over the next two laps and maintaining it over the last lap to win by a 54-second margin. “There’s been a lot of rivalry between
both clubs in recent years. It’s exciting to see a change with the Wellington Harriers becoming stronger,” Meredith Ogilvie from Olympic Harriers said. Wellington Harriers, based in Newtown, were also dominant in the junior womens and mens races with runners aged 20 to 39. The Wellington senior women beat the Johnsonville Olympic Harriers with a 72-second margin. The Olympic Harriers succeeded in the Womens Masters, beating the Scottish Harriers. With 6 minutes 12 seconds Scott Russell from the Scottish Harriers took out fastest lap on the day. Fastest senior woman was Sarah Drought of Wellington Harriers with 7 minutes 28 seconds. Sarah made her comeback last year
after an injury wining the Dorne Cup and the Wellington 10k event. The Olympic Harriers started the Shaw Baton Relay in 1923 which became an annual event in 1929. Competitors were
running their laps on grass and gravel tracks around Battle Hill. The trail is mostly flat to undulating with one sharp uphill and downhill section. Runners had to master a series of log jumps including one water jump.
Julian Baker, Will Bell and Stefan Przychodzko running their lap at Battle Hill. PHOTO: Supplied
with Jacob Page
Boxing gives itself Para-athlete Libby Leikis another black eye Libby Leikis and Anna Stevens racing at the 2017 New Zealand Track & Field Championships. PHOTO: Alisha Lovrich / Temposhot.
off to World Juniors By Dave Crampton
Para-athlete Libby Leikis has been named in the New Zealand team for the para- athletics World Junior Championships in Switzerland in August. The Karori sprinter will compete in her first ever world championship event, in the T37 100 metres and 200 metres events. T37 is a disability classification for those in track and jump events, and includes those with co-ordination impairments. Libby was born with a condition called tuberous sclerosis, which leads to the growth of tumours in several parts of the body. She had epileptic seizures as an infant and ended up having surgery as a twoyear-old to remove a brain tumour. That stopped the epilepsy, but she had a stroke after the surgery, which caused hemiplegia, a permanent weakness on the right side of her body. Consequently, she finds 100 metres events better than the 200 metres – the 200 metres has a turn on the track. While at primary school Libby would always come last, and struggled with other sports owing to poor balance. At secondary school, she entered the College Sport Wellington athlete with disability races, and won the 100 metres. She has since entered national events and now international events beckon in an official New Zealand team.
“I’m excited and looking forward to it. I’ve never competed like that overseas. I’m going to do some hard training.” Libby knows running is in her genes. “I get it from dad’s dad, Lance Leikis. He was a national champion in the 100 yards,” she said. Libby ran the 100 metres and 200 metres events at the Athletics New Zealand Track and Field champs in Hamilton in March, with the Australian Track and Field Championships in Sydney two weeks later, clocking 15.95 seconds in the 100 metres and 33.71 seconds in the 200 metres – slightly over her best. At last year’s Halberg junior disability games, she won the 50 metres and the 100 metres and competed in four other events to take the athletics overall female trophy. She prefers competing with para-athletes at national meets over competing with able-bodied athletes at lower levels. “The national stuff is much better for me. I only race against para people.” Training is more difficult, as is racing against able-bodied athletes while trying to do a personal best in local competition. “It’s challenging; it’s frustrating; they are all faster than me. Getting my times down is a major for me at the moment.” While she has achieved her hope of being selected for the World Juniors, she has other plans too. “My ultimate aim is to get to Tokyo paralympics in 2020.”
This is why it’s hard to take boxing seriously. The world title fight between Hughie Fury and Kiwi champ Joseph Parker was meant to be at Auckland’s Vector Arena in two weeks but now appears off. The Fury camp is claiming an injury while the handlers of Parker, Duco Events, are not buying that at all. It’s another black eye for a sport which has given itself so many uppercuts to the jaw of credibility over the years. Duco now look likely to try to hunt out a top 15 ranked opponent willing to take a fight on super short notice enticed by the
carrot of being a shock world champion. It’s bad news for Parker’s camp and the punters who have purchased tickets to see a genuine title fight between the Kiwi champ and a fighter hungry and well prepared for the opportunity. Parker has said this was likely to be the last world title fight in New Zealand as he predictably and quite rightly looks to chase bigger purses overseas. Having said that, a big name fight doesn’t always deliver. Mayweather/Pacquiao anyone? Maybe this will be better than the original scheduled bout. Anything is possible.
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Wednesday April 26, 2017
Independent Herald 26-04-17