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Eco-enthusiasts from around the capital have started a project that is sure to change the way we do our shopping. Boomerang Bags is an Australian initiative that aims to cut back on the use of plastic carry-bags through the creation, distribution, and continued usage of fabric-based alternatives. Continued on page 2.
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Sarah Child is one of the six main co-coordinators in Wellington for the Aussie-born Boomerang Bags initiative. PHOTO: PATRICK FRENCH
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Wednesday May 31, 2017
Boomerang bags to change shopping habits
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Telephone (04) 587 1660 Address: 23 Broderick Rd, Johnsonville P.O. Box 38-776, WMC 5045. Fax: (04) 587 1661
Continued from page 1. The bags, typically made at community sewing bees using recycled cloth, are supplied to supermarkets, where people are encouraged to take them home with their groceries in them, and bring them back in upon their next visit. Co-coordinator Sarah Child said the project has been wellbacked in Wellington. “We have been holding sewing bees at the Karori Arts and Crafts Centre, usually on a Wednesday, and we also ran some at the Aro Valley
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Community Centre over the weekends,” Sarah said. “We also have take-home bundles, which have worked really well because some people don’t have time to come in to the sewing bees.” Sarah said bags would be released to smaller supermarkets in July, with plans to go bigger in the following months. “We’re hoping to have 1,000 by July. So it’s just a starting point.” She sa id t he i n it iat ive achieves two things at once.
By Julia Czerwonatis
Local meatworks Taylor Preston Limited seized the chance to expand their export, after trading between New Zealand and Iran was reopened after almost 20 years of sanctions. With up to 880 employees during the peak season, Taylor Preston is one of the largest employers in the region. Bruce Shelley, chief financial officer, said Taylor Preston had quadrupled in the last 26 years and had grown into a beautiful business. “We are selling about 1.3 million sheep and 50.000 cattle each year. New Zealand’s demand for prime meat is high, but we also export to about 50 countries around the world,” Bruce said. The meatworks has to meet halal standards when delivering meat to Iran and other Muslim countries. “Halal means we have to cut the animal’s throat. A Muslim butcher is present and speaks a
prayer,” Bruce explained. “Last week we had Iranian vets here who observed our procedures. Just because Iran has been off the market for so long it doesn’t mean they have lowered their standards.” Employee Purua Solomon has been working at Taylor Preston for 16 years and manages the chillers on the killing floor. “I monitor everything all day and make sure the right products end up in the right chiller,” Purua said. His day starts at 4am. He processes up to 3000 lambs plus up to 250 cattle a day. Purua manages a team of 32. “Every day is a challenge. I work with some genuine guys. Some of the young people are brought up in cotton wool and need some babysitting,” Purua explained. Bruce said that they would sometimes have several generations from a family working for Taylor Preston. “We have really good people working here. I started off
In 1991 the Preston family, established butchers, and the Taylor family, successful business people, took over the local meatworks in Ngauranga Gorge. PHOTO: JULIA CZERWONATIS
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working at the meatworks wasn’t the blood, Bruce explained. “Most people actually don’t like the cold.”
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places, with more coming in at the beginning of July as well. Sarah said coordinators are also seeking volunteers, and that there are many roles available for people who are willing to help. “They don’t have to be efficient sewers. We even teach sewing skills.”
Local meatworks opens export to Iran
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“We aim to eliminate plastic bags, however textile waste is also a massive issue.” The project is currently being funded by the Ministry of Environment for Waste Management. However coordinators also rely on the Bought to Support bags, a line of pre-made bags designed to raise money for the adjacent Boomerang Bags. Bought to Support bags cost $10, with most of the proceeds going towards thread and scissors. They are available in a few
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Wednesday May 31, 2017
Residents send unanimous message: ‘We want our mall – finally!’
Treating burns June is the National Burns Awareness Month, driving awareness and education around the correct first aid treatment for minor burns. The incidence of burn injuries in the home increases in winter. Although many burn sufferers know, it is important to treat a burn immediately, few know how to treat a burn correctly. The month will be educating on ‘Remove – Cool – Cover’ and the importance of putting any burn under cool running water for 20 minutes instead of applying ice to a burn, moisturising cream or even butter which can make a burn injury considerably worse.
With two storeys and 26,000 square metres the proposed mall would be about three times bigger than the current one. PHOTOS: SUPPLIED
By Julia Czerwonatis
About 150 residents turned up last Wednesday night to Greg O’Connor’s meeting regarding the Johnsonville Mall redevelopment that has been anticipated for years. The Labour candidate for Ohariu had invited the northern community to inform about current developments and to give people a chance to speak up. The residents’ message was clear: “Hurry up and get it done, or find somebody else to do it!” Mr O’Connor said the purpose of the meeting wasn’t to make anything worse but to approach the subject positively
and bring it forward. “I know you are frustrated and it has been noted,” Mr O’Connor said. “The mall should be the beating heart of our community, but it has been on life support for too long.” The redevelopment was first proposed in late 2004. Wellington Mayor Justin Lester unravelled the process from the council’s point of view, naming an opposition of residents, council assessments, the global financial crises, and a failed business transaction with potential tenant Farmers. However, traction was back in place now, Mr Lester said. “We [the city council] try to make it as easy as possible for Stride. I’m absolutely confident
that we will get a new mall.” Stride Property Ltd received a resource consent in January and are currently securing tenancy for the new mall. “Our position has always been that any commitment to proceed with the redevelopment will be subject to commercial feasibility, securing relevant approvals and achieving leasing pre-commitment targets,” Rachel Wallace, centre manager, said in an official statement. Life Pharmacy owner Dori Chin emphasised the mall tenants needed support from the community. “We are doing our best as tenants; we are all locals and want the development to happen.
The bloody death of a little blue penguin on Wellington’s waterfront last Thursday night serves as a salutary warning for people who have dogs: keep your dog on a leash. That is the message from Wellington City Councillor Peter Gilberd, who holds the council’s Natural Environ-
ment Portfolio. “This was a really sad and unfortunate incident – it’s a stark reminder of the need to keep all dogs on a leash, especially in our coastal areas. “A lot of people wouldn’t realise that we have little blue penguins roosting right in the middle of Wellington – but it’s a happy fact of life.
“Unfortunately most dogs will naturally see a little blue penguin as prey – and if a dog is off-leash then it’ll kill a penguin in a couple of seconds, before anybody can do anything,” Mr Gilberd said. “People should use the city’s dog parks to provide off-leash exercise.” Mr Gilberd said the identity
Thank you Wellington!
But we need the community to back us,” Dori said. The redevelopment would provide 900 carparks, including 200 council spaces which would be available to the general public from 6am to 7pm, Monday to Friday. Since the new mall would occupy the whole site, transport facilities would be moved to the surrounding streets. The community will be able to give feedback on three options for the location of bus stops in June. Mr Lester and Mr O’Connor will meet with Stride in June to discuss last week’s meeting. Neither the council nor Stride can currently provide a definite timeline for the redevelopment.
Dog owners warned after penguin killed on waterfront
Kiwis need to improve their safe chemical disposal, said Environmental Protection Authority (EPA). A recent EPA survey showed one in three Wellingtonians don’t take any action to minimise their environmental impact when disposing of or using chemicals outdoors. “Chemicals, or their runoff, poured down stormwater drains can end up in our waterways. This can impact marine life by encouraging algae growth and reducing oxygen levels for fish and other organisms,” Allan Freeth, EPA chief executive, said. EPA hosts an exhibition at the Michael Fowler Centre, Friday and Saturday, May 26-27. Entry is free and doors open at 9.30am on Friday and at 10am on Saturday.
of the person with the dog was unknown. “In theory the city council or DoC could prosecute the owner if they were identified, but I think it is very important for the community to know why dogs should be on leashes, to stop this kind of thing happening in the first place.”
Wellington City Councillor Onslow-Western Ward 029 971 8944 diane.calvert@ wcc.govt.nz dianecalvertnz Authorised by D Calvert, 53 Cashmere Ave, Wellington
Hon Peter Dunne Your MP for Ohariu
This year we’ve raised over $84,762! This is due to your generosity and our 800 amazing volunteer collectors. These funds will help keep Hospice services free for people in Wellington, Porirua and Kāpiti who need us.
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Wednesday May 31, 2017
inbrief news Rugby legends New Zealand’s unparalleled legacy of success on the rugby field is being explored in a new exhibition at Te Papa opening on June 2. Rugby Legends: The Spirit of the Black Jersey tells the stories of Kiwi rugby greats in an exhibition that includes rugby jerseys worn by players from some of New Zealand’s most notable teams, including the World Cup winning All Blacks, Black Ferns and 1905 Originals and trophies currently held by New Zealand teams. The exhibition is opening with a small gathering that will include a blessing from 9am this Friday.
Winemaker awards Winemakers are encouraged to get their entries in for the 2017 New World Wine Awards, the wine show with a unique point of difference from others in its focus on wines that are affordable and accessible. In order to be eligible for entry to the New World Wine Awards, wines entered must retail for $25 or less and there must be at least 5,000 bottles available for sale through New World supermarkets nationwide. Entries to the New World Wine Awards close on Friday, 23 June. All details can be found newworld.co.nz/wine-andbeer/2017-wine-awards-competition/.
OUT& about PHOTOS: JULIA CZERWONATIS
Wadestown students celebrate literature
Clementine has a basket full of biscuits as Little Red Riding Hood.
By Julia Czerwonatis
Students and teachers spared no effort dressing up as their favourite literature heroes or heroines at last week’s Wadestown School book fair. A colourful mélange with magical Harry Potters, light-footed elves, grinning Cats in the Hat, and terrifying Captain Hooks assembled in the school yard last Friday to celebrate the highlight of their week-long book fair. “We encourage our students to recreational reading,” Derek Piper, the school’s librarian, said. “It’s one of the keys to getting students engaged in education.” Derek has been the librarian for seven years and loves that he gets to know all of the students and read stories to them. “The school is well committed to literature and has a great collection of books.”
Sienna practices her witchcraft as a Hogwarts student, while Elisa and Em came in cuddly animal costumes.
Lena, Maia, Sophia, and Amelia with the funkiest hair styles of the day.
Enliven awarded Presbyterian Support (Enliven) has been named New Zealand’s Most Trusted Aged Care and Retirement Villages Brand. The accolade comes from the independent, commissioned 2017 Reader’s Digest Most Trusted Brand Survey. In Wellington Presbyterian Support (Enliven) owns and operates Kilmarnock Heights Home in Berhampore, Huntleigh Home and Apartments in Karori, Longview Home in Tawa, Cashmere Home and Cashmere Heights Home in Johnsonville, Woburn Home and Apartments in Lower Hutt and Kapiti Day Programme in Paraparaumu.
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MECHANICAL REPAIRS By Julia Czerwonatis
Newlands College students are rocking the stage with their new musical production Rock of Ages. Reviving the 80s glam-rock area, the school got a massive collaboration including 250 people going, and now invites their classmates, parents and community friends to see the show. “The production is an epic example of me whakamatau,” Jerome Cargill, musical director and Newlands College teacher, said. Lead actors are Kiya Basabas (16), Kyran Van Asch (18) and Senuka Sudusinghe (15). Kyran said he was excited about the upcoming shows. He is playing,
Drew, a rockstar living in Los Angeles who wants to become famous and falls for wannabe actress Sherrie. “One of the coolest things will be the live band,” Kiya, who is playing Sherrie, said. Sherrie has a crush on rockstar Stacee, who is too preoccupied with his own ego to really notice Sherrie. “It took me a while to convincingly adapt the asshole manner from my character Stacee,” Senuka explained. “But now, when I’m on stage, I’m just Stacee and he is a really confident guy.” Everlasting tunes like Don’t stop believing, The Final Countdown, and I wanna rock accompany the story of Sherrie, Drew, and
Stacee. Kiya said the songs they were awesome. “The idea of the show is to dismiss the stigma of 80s music being trashy but to elevate and celebrate it,” Kiya explained. All three students said they thoroughly enjoyed being involved with Rock of Ages and want to be involved with music and acting productions in the future. “My mum used to be big in musical shows and has been supporting me through the auditioning and the rehearsals,” Kyran said. The shows will be held Wednesday to Friday, June 30 to May 2, starting 7pm. Tickets cost $10 for students, and $15 for adults.
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Sherrie (Kiya), Drew (Kyran), and Stacee (Senuka) have been rehearsing tirelessly throughout the term and are excited to present Rock of Ages on stage. PHOTO: JULIA CZERWONATIS
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Political figures visit Katherine Mansfield House Representatives of world powers agree on one thing: Katherine Mansfield is a Wellington-born writer of international significance. The wife of the Chinese Premier, Madame Cheng, visited the house during the premier’s recent visit. A literary academic herself, she was accompanied by Mary English, wife of New Zealand’s Prime Minister, and the wife of the Chinese Ambassador to New Zealand, Madame Yang Pengbo. Madame Cheng displayed
Mary English, wife of the Prime Minister, Jane Stafford from Victoria University of Wellington, and Madame Cheng, wife of the Chinese Premier. PHOTO: SUPPLIED
a well-developed appreciation and understanding of Mansfield, whose work was translated into Chinese in the 1920s, remains well read there. The Russian Ambassador to New Zealand, Mr Valery Yakolevich Tereshchenko opened the current exhibition Katherine Mansfield’s Russian Dream and said it was a fascinating exploration on the profound influence Russian writing and culture had on her. The Katherine Mansfield House and Garden is open
Tuesday to Sunday and attracts visitors from abroad, other parts of New Zealand and many Wellingtonians. School and university students studying English literature visit to add reality to their studies and experience the house which is described in one of Mansfield’s most famous stories, Prelude. The Russian exhibition is on at the museum, based on 25 Tinakori Road, and ends after Queen’s Birthday weekend.
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Laila and Grace were busy last Friday when a large crowd of students and teachers arrived in the hall to grab their vegetarian lunch. PHOTO: JULIA CZERWONATIS By Julia Czerwonatis
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Onslow College students invited fellow students, teachers and people from the community to their Vegetarian and Vegan Food Fair last Friday. With homemade roasted cauliflower-chickpea salads, creamy risotto, artisan sushi and delicious lemon-coconutraspberry slices students Grace Carr, Laila Smith, Tevtia Hempel, Lise Jansen-Luke, and Lilly Moss-Baker proved that vegetarian food could taste good. “We want to encourage considering a different sort of diet,” Grace explained. “We want to break the stereotype of vegan and vegetarian food.” Grace said she felt better about eating no meat. “The dairy industry has a large
impact on our environment, especially with the methane gases that cows emit. “Students should be pushing for a healthier and more sustainable environment in New Zealand. Not eating meat is one way to make a difference,” Grace stated. Students could choose where proceeds from the fair were going to, having the choice between Forest & Bird, an environmental organisation, and Black Sheep animal welfare organisation, or Generation Zero, who work for climate change awareness. Teacher Hamish McWilliam supervised this year’s food fair that he had launched last year. “We have a great team of students running the event this year, and they seem to love it,” Hamish said.
Wednesday May 31, 2017
Standing up against bullying By Julia Czerwonatis
wear pink. Over 1000 schools, workplaces and community groups had registered for Pink Shirt Day in New Zealand this year, and organised discos and fun runs, morning teas and award ceremonies. Mental Health Foundation Chief Executive Shaun Robinson said the high registration numbers this Pink Shirt Day showed New Zealanders are saying no to bullying and yes to kindness. “New Zealand’s diversity should be celebrated. Everyone deserves to feel safe, valued and respected, but bullying is a significant problem in our country.”
GOT NEWS? Contact 04 587 1660
Kiwis around the country dressed up in pink last Friday to celebrate Pink Shirt Day and speak up against bullying. Students from Newlands College showed up with pink tutus, wigs, unicorn costumes and even teachers weren’t shy to show off pink glitter belts and shiny pink ties. “The Pink Shirt Day shows a lot of unity. Homophobia shouldn’t have a place in schools,” Charlotte Earle, Newlands student, said. “Things should not be gender biased anymore,” Janhavi Gosavi added. Newlands teacher Jerome Cargill
said bullying had to be addressed where it arises. “Bullying is probably happening everywhere, and we have to call it what it is. The schools’ responsibility is to enable their students to speak up.” Jerome explained that people needed to understand how harmful words and gestures can be – even the smallest comments. The Pink Shirt Day was initiated by two Canadian students in 2007. A Year 9 student showed up in a pink polo shirt on his first day at school and was harassed by classmates. David Shepherd and Travis Price took a stand against homophobic bullying and mobilised their entire school to
A Rscene TS
BOUNDLESS – Printmaking beyond the Frame 20 May–13 August, Pataka Art + Museum
Charlotte Earle, Rachael Wilson, Janhavi Gosavi, Mitchell Laws, Dylan Jones, and Caylimm Radford are dressing up to raise awareness against homophobia and bullying. PHOTO: JULIA CZERWONATIS
Architect Award for Ngaio residential By Julia Czerwonatis
A range of successful architecture projects from regional designers were awarded at the annual Wellington Architecture Awards, held at Amokura Gallery in Te Papa Tongarewa, on May 17. Eight awards were given this year across three housing categories, with Thorndon based Foundation Architects Ltd winning for a Ngaio residential design. Foundation architect Arindam Sen said it was a privilege to receive the award and that he felt honoured to be recognised by their peers. The Awarua Street Residence
in Ngaio was a clever response to Wellington’s sometimes challenging topography. “The property is based on a slope, so we had either the choice to build the house on poles or dig into the slope. We decided to step up,” Arindam explained. Arindam said that their client approached them with a sketch for the house design planning an internal courtyard. “As we studied the ground we realised it wasn’t large enough for that however, we designed a courtyard element with three walls instead of four surrounding it.” Alistair Luke, was one of the Wellington awards jury con-
Printmaking is usually seen as work of two dimensions framed on a wall, but the works created for BOUNDLESS - printmaking beyond the frame blow this stereotype apart. Twenty-two members of the Print Council of Aotearoa New Zealand, plus four guest artists, have liberated their prints from 2D picture frames and created interdisciplinary sculptures and installations,
printing onto unexpected materials such as textiles, metals, ceramics, or glass. Iconic New Zealand printmaker Dr Carole Shepheard was invited by the Print Council of Aotearoa New Zealand (PCANZ) to select the works for the exhibition from over forty entries by their members. Pataka Art + Museum in association with the Print Council of Aotearoa New Zealand Peter Gibson Smith Shaman 2014 Pencil and encaustic on paper construction
venors, and commented on the Awarua Street Residence design: “Thoughtfully wrapped around a private outdoor court this compact infill home on a quintessential Wellington hillside site steps assuredly over three terraces tailored neatly to the underlying topography.” Alistair was joined on this year’s jury by Wellington architects Andrew Sexton and Anne Kelly, lay juror Helen Sutch, and visiting Auckland architect Nicola Herbst, awarding 24 projects in total. The winners are eligible for shortlisting in the New Zealand Architecture Awards, which will be announced in early November.
Wanting a boys school education but afraid of being lost in the crowd? Come visit Rongotai, where all boys are treated as individuals.
Friday 9 June
Tuesday 13 June 7pm to 8.30pm
Be a part of Rongotai College for half a day. If your school has not already arranged this, please telephone our office to arrange for you to attend.
We invite you to tour our college and find out about our academic, cultural and sporting programmes
170 Coutts Street, Kilbirnie, Wellington P: 939 3050 • E: email@example.com • W: www.rongotai.school.nz •
Wednesday May 31, 2017
readers have their say... Find out the WORD on the Street. Question: Have you ever stood up for someone who was being bullied?
Peter Dunshea, Khandallah “I never had the occasion to but I think it’s important.”
Salem Pithio, Newlands “No, I didn’t, but it’s definitely important to help others.”
Federica Possidente, Paparangi “Yeah, I did. It’s just not right when people bully others.”
Ngawhare Penehawhakatutu, Johnsonville “Yes, I stood up for someone who was suicidal due to bullying; thankfully she is still with us today. It’s a very national thing these days.”
Pip Bedford, Johnsonville “Yes I did, at work.”
Rory More, Khandallah “Not to physical bullying like in the movies but I stood up to emotional bullying which is more common, I think.”
EYE ON CRIME In Johnsonville a house in Dominion Park Street was entered although the means of entry are not known. The property had been left locked and secure and there is no sign of force used. Most of the house was searched and a washing bin and a bag are missing and probably used to take away the stolen items. The list of items taken is not yet complete but it is known that a laptop computer,
a TV, four watches including a high value Omega watch, a media player and a jewellery box and contents were taken. A window at the Keith Spry Pool in Frankmoore Avenue was smashed. A male entered a service station in Johnsonville Road and with limited cash tried to buy several food items. He eventually settled on buying a pie which he paid for but then tried to leave the
shop with protein and chocolate bars which he could not pay for. When the assistant called the Police he handed back these items and left before Police arrived. In Newlands a red Holden Commodore saloon parked overnight on the street in Dress Circle had its front right side window smashed. No entry into the vehicle was gained. A black Holden Commodore saloon parked locked and
secure on the road in Colchester Crescent, between 6.40 and 8 20 am, was stolen. In Churton Park a rental property in Winsley Terrace had its frosted glass front door smashed. In Ngaio a house in Awarua Street left locked and secure was broken into, possibly through a forced rear window. Most rooms were searched. Items known to have been stolen at this stage
include an iPad, a laptop computer with charger and power cords, a flat screen TV, and the undisclosed contents of a small cash box. In Crofton Downs a bicycle placed near the front door of a house in Silverstream Road was stolen. The bicycle was not secured. The thief must have entered the property in order to see the bicycle because it could not be seen from the road.
Top art show in town Wellington’s TSB Arena will come alive over Queen’s Birthday Weekend, with around 3,000 artworks by 250 New Zealand artists in the 2017 NZ Art Show, the largest curated art sale in the country. The show takes place June 2-5. The majority of the artists reside in New Zealand, from Kaikohe in the North, to Dunedin in the South, while two of the artists currently reside in Australia, expats who have exhibited in the show for a number of years before moving to the other side of the Tasman.
“We’re really excited about the range and quality of the art that will be presented this year,” Carla Russell, executive director, said. In addition to the art exhibition, visitors can attend an interactive art projects, watch artists doing their work in a live demonstration, or purchase a new piece for the home collection at an auction. The show will be held in the TSB Arena, June 2 – 5, daily from 10am. Tickets cost $10 for adults, children get free entry.
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Wednesday May 31, 2017
University big winner at book awards By Emma McAuliffe
Victoria University Press had a successful stint at the Ockham New Zealand Book Awards earlier this month, winning all five categories it was nominated in. The publishers won awards in fiction for The Wish Child by Catherine Chidgey, non-fiction for My Father’s Island by Adam Dudding and Can You Tolerate This? by Ashleigh Young and poetry for Hera Lindsay Bird by Hera Lindsay Bird and Fits and Starts by Andrew Johnston. Cather ine won the Acor n Foundation Fiction Prize worth $50,000. Publisher, Fergus Barrowman said he was very pleased with the results. “Having worked with these writers, in some cases for many years, I know that none of these were quick or easy books to write. “It’s been a pleasure and a privilege to publish them and it’s a big thrill to see them receive this deserved public recognition,” he said. Catherine, Ashleigh and Hera are Victoria University alumni and are also recipients of Victoria’s International Institute of Modern Letters Adam Foundation Prize in Creative Writing. As well as winning the Best
Non-Fiction category, but I just want to be able to read without feeling the Ashleigh also edited three of the winning pressure to comment on books for Victoria everything,” Ashleigh said. The Ockham New ZeaUniversity Press: land Book Awards are New The Wish Child, Zealand’s premier literary Hera Lindsay Bird honours for works written by and My Father’s New Zealanders and are supIsland. ported by Ockham Residential, She said she was Creative New Zealand, The surprised by her Acorn Foundation, Book Tokens win. (NZ) Ltd and the Royal Society “It’s amazing. Te Aparangi. We weren’t expecting to do as well as we did. I had not been expecting to win at all. “There are usually a couple of books shortlisted in the non-fiction section that are a little more leftfield but they never win. It’s really affirming to win,” she said. Ash leigh sa id she hoped to use her prize money to take time off to write. “I want to finish work on my new poetry book. I need some time and space away to write. “I also really want to Ashleigh Young was a winner at the read. It’s really won- Ockham New Zealand Book Awards. derful to hear writers PHOTO: SUPPLIED
Girls Years 1–13, co-ed Preschool We invite your daughter or Preschooler to spend a day with us, to explore the opportunities Marsden School Karori has to offer. Register at marsden.school.nz/experience Marsden School Karori (04) 476 8707 marsden.school.nz
GOT NEWS? Contact 04 587 1660
By Julia Czerwonatis
This week the Independent Herald talked to Gillian Mills who is an independent chartered accountant. Gillian is also the mother of two teenage girls and Pippin leader at the Johnsonville GirlGuiding group. The SubUrban co-worker told us how she manages to maintain a work-life-balance and why GirlGuiding teaches little girls essential skills for their future. Why didn’t you want to give up your profession?
After I had my girls I was working part-time in town, but with all this driving back and forth, parking in town, and all that I just didn't make any money. So I ended up wondering why I was doing this and where is this going. I knew I enjoyed being an accountant and I wanted to maintain it. However, it’s a lot of pressure; you can’t be the best employer and a full-time mum. I needed a different work-lifebalance, and so I started my own business.
Experience Marsden Karori
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With accountant Gillian Mills
You worked full-time as an accountant for different companies before having children. What happened then?
I know a few mums who did that, but I love my job. You have to undergo a lot of training and achieve various requirements to become an accountant. If you give it up for your family, you give up quite a lot, and so I wanted to find a way to be both: a mother and an accountant.
How did you start your business mg accountant?
I was able to get a couple of clients in the early days who gave me the confidence to do it. Then I approached a woman who had an accountancy business in place. She was amazing, and she became my tutor. The New Zealand Institute of Chartered Accountants has a process in place if you want to run your own accountancy
business. They make sure you have enough support around you. My friends and family backed me the entire time and reassured me that I could do it. It was a process that I eased into.
When did GirlGuiding come into play?
When my oldest girl was about five, she was invited to come along to the Pippins which are the year five to six GirlGuides. As all volunteering organisations, they were looking for help. I instantly could see that this was a really good thing and I was drawn to supporting it.
What do you think is good about GirlGuiding?
They are offering a different social interaction than the girls might get at school or home. It is non-competitive, an out of school environment, the girls get to meet different kinds of people,
and the experiences they get are so wonderful. Since I have girls I know, it’s good for them to just be themselves and not be under pressure of imaging, not having to worry about what the world thinks about them. It advocates girls to grow confidence. I’m keen to encourage girls to have a voice and be aware that they are awesome.
So are you satisfied with how things have worked out?
My work-life-balance is fabulous. I’m incredibly lucky with what I have. I love doing accounting, being a guide and supporting my girls as they grow up. Both my girls have made huge progress and achieved a lot of wonderful things with the GirlGuides, and my oldest daughter is a leader now too. We can talk about leading as she has a different kind of skill set, which is wonderful.
What’s On – Help us decorate for winter! Enter our drawing contest between 1-15 June and your art could be on our walls. Find all the details on our Facebook page!
Wednesday May 31, 2017
Pedestrian and cyclist safety to be improved on Te Moana Rd, Waikanae If you enjoy the walkway/cycleway alongside the new expressway, roadworks are about to make things even better. The work involves shifting an existing bus stop eastwards and installing a central refuge on Te Moana Road to improve pedestrian and cyclist access across Te Moana Road to Greenaway Road. The kerb line at the Te Moana Road and Park Avenue intersection will be moved to reduce traffic speeds and make it safer and easier for people to cross the road. Work to upgrade the intersection will commence next week and is expected to be complete by late June. There will be some disruption while the work is carried out but Council aims to keep this to a minimum and traffic management will be in place.
Reikorangi Pottery Park and Cafe
Come and meet some of our animal friends in the home paddocks
Cake – the kune kune pig • Cheese– the donkey • Smokey – the •whiteJoshua pony • Kara – the wallaby • Opal – the alpaca • Zan – the thar • Garwin and Guinevere – the red deer • Dodge – the muscovy duck • Jonathon – the sulphur crested cockatoo
4.5km east of Waikanae, 27 Ngatiawa Rd Phone : 04 293 5146
K A PIT I
Winter Enjoy the experience of playing Waikanae Golf Club Waikanae Golf Club is often referred to as the most welcoming Golf Club on the Kapiti Coast, and with the new Kapiti expressway you can be at the Club in 45 minutes from Wellington. The Club boasts a picturesque
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18 hole course, with a Golf Shop and Café Par Tee that are open every day, and a bar that is open most days of the week. The Club has recently erected a driving range shelter, which is the only one on the Kapiti Coast.
We make our own sheepskin footwear on-site!
Ride one train – hauled by two heritage steam engines Railway restoration society, Steam Incorporated is adding some fun on Sunday 11 June with their Kapiti Family Express. So you can experience the nostalgia of travelling steam hauled by not one but two heritage steam engines between Paraparaumu and Paekakariki. The Society prides itself on its ability to accurately re-create complete trains as they
used to run in the 1920s to 1960s, through the operation of its vintage wooden and steel-bodied carriages. Steam Incorporated main line rail tours are regularly advertised to the public, and provide the opportunity for young and old alike to experience the magic of steam travel to a variety of events and venues around the country.
Sheepskin rugs, carseat covers, footwear, possummerino Lothlorian knitwear, souvenirs. NZ made.
Sheepskin products – check out our Lothlorian Merino too Sheepskin Sales New Zealand Limited produces its range from quality, 100% natural Australasian sheepskins. We are a New Zealand based producer of quality sheepskin products who offer a wide range of items available for shipping around the world.
5/200 Main Highway, Otaki Ph: 06 364 6161 e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org www.sheepskins.co.nz
We also stock a range of manuka cremes. We encourage contact from companies, organisations and individuals should you require more detailed information on our products. See us at 200 Main Highway, Otaki or call us on 06 364 6161.
A Taste of Malaysia in Kapiti Banana Leaf Malaysian Restaurant is a family-owned and operated restaurant. Manny Mumuniandy and his team strive to maintain the highest standards and quality of each dish without compromising on the ingredients. The items on Banana Leaf’s
menu are all close to their heart and their recipes are adapted from the kitchens of generations of family and friends – and from favourite eateries in Malaysia. This results in a symphony of flavours influenced from Malaysia, China and India.
Check out “THE PECKING ORDER” of Reikorangi’s characterful hens, roosters and other animals After you've become acquainted with our wonderful animals, we have a crackling log fire and roast lunches waiting for you again this winter. So come in and enjoy a hot meal to the live sounds of popular violinist Richard Mackay. The farm park evolved from Jan and Wilf’s mutual interest in natural history and became
an environment that children found stimulating and rewarding. Jan and Wilf created a wilderness garden that has the character of a rainforest, where there are no distinct boundaries between buildings and trees, one encroaching on the other. Over the last 50 years they have shared this rural atmosphere with many visitors, including school parties.
Kapiti’s ﬁrst and only Malaysian restaurant • Delicious, wholesome & traditional food • Fresh ingredients, sourced locally and imported
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Opening Hours: Wed - Mon 5pm Onwards Thurs - Sun 11am-2pm, Closed Tuesdays
STEAM Incorporated - Paekakariki
Kapiti Family Express Sunday 11th June 2017
UB AT WAIKANAE GOLF CL
SPECIAL WINTER EXPRESSWAY MEMBERSHIP Whether you’re just beginning, casual, or serious about your golf, you’ll love playing the beautiful Waikanae Golf Course. It’s never been easier, hop on the new expressway and in no time at all you can be playing golf at the Kapiti Coast’s most welcoming Club.
Phone: 04 293 6399 • 97 Te Moana Road, Waikanae waikanaegolfclub.co.nz
From now until 1 September 2017 you can play as often as you like for
$250 To be eligible for this special you must reside from Pukerua Bay south.
Departs: Paraparaumu at: 9.40am, 10.40am, 11.40am, 1.10pm, 2.10pm Arrives: 1 hour round trip. Tickets available from the Kapiti i-SITE. Prior ticket purchase recommended. Experience the nostalgia of travelling steam hauled by not one but two heritage steam engines between Paraparaumu and Paekakariki. Train fare Adult $20, Child $10 and Family $50.
Phone 0800 783 264 • www.steaminc.org.nz
Wednesday May 31, 2017
Research calls for former Terrace tenants By Julia Czerwonatis
Victoria University of Wellington has launched a research project, conducted by historian Kate Jordan, to unravel the history of the Gordon Wilson Flats on The Terrace. “We want to find out who used to live in the flats. The block style of the flats is very unusual for Wellington. It would be interesting to know if there was a sense of community for example,” Kate explained. The flats, named after a former government architect, were completed as a residential building in 1959. “When the flats were opened the bottom floor of 12 bed-sits was
reserved for single women between 40 and 55, due to pressure from professional women’s groups,” Kate said. “There was a lack of suitable, affordable accommodation for these women – the government received 240 applications for the 12 bed-sits. “There were problems with the gas heaters almost immediately – one woman had a heater explode in her face. “ Through her research Kate has also found out that in October 1962 heavy rain caused a mudslide down the hill at the back of the property, flooding the basement with silt. In 1998, a man was arrested for
brandishing an imitation gun, which resulted in an armed offenders squad alert. The Gordon Wilson Flats were used for social housing until 2012. Housing New Zealand deemed it an earthquake risk, and tenants were given seven days notice to move out. “The future of the flats is currently unknown,” Kate said. “The university bought the flats in 2014 and applied to remove them from the District Plan’s heritage list.” In April 2016, the Wellington City Council approved the rezoning of the flats, allowing Victoria to demolish the building; however, the Architecture Centre lodged an
appeal against this decision. Kate is reaching out to Wellingtonians who used to live in the Gordon Wilson Flats. “We are looking for all sorts of stories, both the good and the bad,” she said.
“We want to know what life was like over the flats’ 53 years in use – there’s still plenty of history to be told.” To contact Kate email Kate. Jordan@vuw.ac.nz.
Onslow student attends Sydney science camp By Julia Czerwonatis
Emma Hogan from Onslow College is one of six New Zealand students who have been selected by the Royal Society Te Aparangi to attend the Harry Messels International Science School in Sydney, Australia. “The camp will focus on future technology,” Emma said. Her favourite field is computer programming. “I like thinking about what is going to be important in the future,” she explained. The International Science School is a biennial science school. The two-week camp which will include a range of activities including lectures by
renowned scientists including Nobel laureates, hands-on scientific workshops and an active social programme. Joining the six New Zealand students will be another 140 students selected to attend from Australia, China, Japan, Singapore, Thailand and the United Kingdom. Emma is looking forward to meeting new people from overseas that are science enthusiasts, she said. “This is a great opportunity for talented young New Zealanders to interact with experts at the top of their fields in science,” Andrew Cleland, chief executive of Royal Society Te Aparangi, said.
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Wadestown School Mid Year Out of Zone Enrolment for 2017
APPLICATIONS OPEN The Board of Trustees invites applications from parents out of zone who wish to enrol their children at Wadestown School for the mid-year intake July to December 2017. Enrolment at the school is governed by an enrolment scheme, details of which are available from the school office or at www.wadestown.school.nz. Students who live in the home zone are entitled to enrol at the school. Limited places are available in Years 1-7. Where there are more applications for enrolment than there are places available the Board are required to fill any vacant out of zone places by ballot. Applications from out of zone students will be processed in the following order of priority: • Priority will be given to applicants who are siblings of current children at the school. • Priority will then be given to applicants who are siblings of former children of the school. • Priority will then be given to applicants who are children of Board employees. • Priority will then be given to other applicants. If the number of out of zone applications exceeds the number of places available, selection will be by ballot. If a ballot for out of zone places is required, it will be held on Monday 19th June 2017 under external supervision. Parents will be informed as to the outcome of the ballot immediately following the ballot being held. The deadline for receipt of applications for out of zone places is 4pm, Friday 16th June 2017. Applications are to be made in writing, marked ‘Confidential’ and addressed to: The Principal, Wadestown School, 2 Rose St, Wadestown, Wellington 6012 Sally Barrett Principal, Wadestown School
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CHURCHILL, Donald Winston: May 25, 2017. HALL, Jeff: May 25, 2017. KELLY, Brian Francis: May 22, 2017. MOORE, Hannah Ruth: May 28, 2017. STEVENSON, Joan: May 27, 2017. WONG, Nam: May 25, 2017. BELL, Ron - Aged 88 years died peacefully on 25.5.2017. Much loved husband of Joyce, loved father and father in law of Steve and Mandy, grandad to Tony and Amber and great grandad to Jesse. Cherished brother of Doreen and uncle of Ceris, Lorraine and Fiona. Step dad of Mark and Christine Hobbs and grandad to Sean and Scott. According to Ron’s wishes a family celebration of his life has been held followed by private cremation. Guardian Funeral Home, Johnsonville - Tawa, Locally Owned BLUMHARDT, Terence William (Terry). After giving us all, so much, for so long, Dad left us on the 23rd of May 2017, so that he could be with our Mum, Margaret. A memorial service to celebrate the life of Terry will held at Guardian Funeral Home, 4 Moorefield Road, Johnsonville, on Wednesday 31st of May at 1:30pm. Guardian Funeral Home. Johnsonville-Tawa: Locally Owned. MOORE, Hannah Ruth - On 28 May 2017 Hannah passed away at home, aged 68. Loved wife of the late Robin. Dearly loved mother and mother in law of Kevin, Sharon & Campbell and of Paula & Glenn. A service will be held at the Broderick Road Chapel, 17 Broderick Road, Johnsonville on Thursday 1 June at 11:00am followed by private cremation. Guardian Funeral Home, Johnsonville - Tawa, Locally Owned STEVENSON, Joan - On May 27, 2017. Peacefully at Johnsonvale Home,aged 89 years. Messages may be placed in Joan’s tribute book at www.tributes.co.nz A funeral service will be held at the Ngaio Union Church, cnr Crofton Rd & Kenya Street, Ngaio TODAY Wednesday May 31, 2017 at 2:00pm thereafter private cremation. Guardian Funeral Home, Johnsonville - Tawa, Locally Owned
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Khandallah School seeks 2 Teacher Aides committed to making a difference, working collaboratively to meet learning, health and wellbeing needs of our children. Each position is 20 hours per week minimum. Must be able to build relationships, develop skills, respond to change, and maintain confidentiality. Apply by Tuesday 6 June in writing to Principal, 20 Clark Street, Khandallah, Wellington 6035 or firstname.lastname@example.org Please give the names and contact details of 2 referees who can comment on your character and suitability.
Phone: 021 355 385 or 04 478 4220 email@example.com Wanted WANTED Garage to rent in Karori for vehicle storage, ph Mike 027 233 6077
Does Freemasonry interest you? Call 021 625 148
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Wednesday May 31, 2017
Wednesday November 18, 2015
Splash Attack draws local students into pools To Lease
By Julia Czerwonatis
Swim school Easy Swim has launched a new programme teaching students from the northern suburbs water polo. Swim instructor Todd Morton and his team have been running sessions in Johnsonville, Newlands, and Tawa. “We wanted to introduce another sport into the region because there were no offers for water polo,” Todd said. Easy Swim modified the water polo rules so they are student friendly, and they only practice in shallow pools
POOLS OF SATISFACTION
FACT OF THE D AY Situations Vacant
51. J.K. Rowling chose the unusual name to provide maternity cover. ‘Hermione’ so young girls wouldn’t be teased for being We need an enthusiastic graphic nerdy! to provide maternity designer
We are looking for a qualified designer
so the training sessions are accessible for all swimming abilities. Composed by Tony Watling 11th.and Nov. 2015 “We are training a lot of passing catching concentrating on eyes and hands coordination,” Todd explained. In each session the children learn or improve a different skill set, followed by a game. “The kids usually goodby time Our summer poolshave wereabuilt us. playing,” Todd said. Blends in well did cause no fuss. Eight-year-old Cameron With hydro slide will cause aCoopsplash. er had joined the Splash Attack And to it many people dash. programme for this term. “I like Through twist and wiggle. to score. native I thinkbush it’s awe good sport,” From the children brings a giggle. Cameron said. Severn a week the place open. Brookedays Harris agreed: “It’s is good Hot daysinwe are hopen! fun.summer I love being theall water.”
Trades and Services FOR ALL ELECTRICAL repairs and
installations by top-qualified electrician with record of over fifty years of giving locals the lowest cost “around-the-clock” service, just phone 977-8787 or 021-0717-674 or email firstname.lastname@example.org Situation Vacant
Wainuiomata Squash Club Public Notices AGM JOHNSONVILLE CHARITABLE TRUST
7.00pm Monday 30th November At the Clubrooms
TO FILL TRUSTEE VACANCIES Corner of Main Road In accordance withStreets, clause 15 Wainuiomata of their Trust Deed, and Moohan
the Johnsonville Charitable Trust advise that a meeting of the Trustees will be held on Tuesday 27 June 2017 for the express purpose of considering nominations and electing two Trustees. Members of the public who are ordinarily resident in the Trust’s designated areas may nominate cover for three months starting suitable candidates to fill Trustee vacancies. mid August. This role is 30 hours Nominations must be signed by two residents Situation Vacant a week working on Mondays, of the Trust’s designated areas, and the nominee. Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Retiring Trustees are eligible for nomination and re-election. Nominations must be received by the Fridays. Trust before 4.00pm on Friday 16 June 2017 Main tasks include advert design Only persons ordinarily resident in the and some page layout. designated area shall be eligible for nomination, and they must be able to provide evidence of Must be proficient in their residential status. The Trustees may wish • Indesign to interview nominees prior to or on the day • Photoshop of the meeting. • Adobe Acrobat The current designated areas of the Trust are: Johnsonville, Newlands, Churton Park, We are looking for a team player, who Paparangi, Broadmeadows, Grenada Village, is hard working and ready to get their Grenada North, Woodridge and Glenside. creative juices flowing. Nominations are to be addressed to: The Secretary If this sounds like you, send your CV and cover letter to: Johnsonville Charitable Trust PO Box 13072 Stephan van Rensburg Johnsonville 6440 email@example.com
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The Friday Trades and Services group from Johnsonville School trains weekly for half an hour. PHOTO: JULIA CZERWONATIS 46 Waione St Petone Ph: 5685989 Open Sat 9am-3pm Formerly cpa spares
with Jacob Page
Living the sports lover’s dream This week must have been heaven for sports fans. Monday started early for me, watching Team New Zealand compete in the America’s Cup off Bermuda and Kiwi Scott Dixon start on pole at the Indianapolis 500. Say what you want about fat cats and their yachts, this America’s Cup A solid racing is exhilarating to watch. The high speeds, intense tactics and short-timed racing make it perfect 21st century sports viewing for the easily distracted fan. Dixon’s crash, while a shame, was a testament to the safety equipment in the car. He walked away after being airborne at 350kph. Wednesday night is Origin night and if you’re a Queensland fan, you’re probably more excited about it than if you support the baby blue. The NBA finals start with the third consecutive finals series between the Cleveland Cavaliers and Golden Applications are available at our recruitment office or at the security gate based in the Ngauranga George in Wellington. Contact Barry 472 7987 or 021 276 6654.
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State Warriors. It’s the best basketball on the planet. Watch LeBron James go into beast mode for the Cavs and Kevin Durant look for that elusive title he came to Golden State to win. The best movies are trilogies and this sporting clash will be no different. Add into that a Crusaders v Highlanders Super Rugby clash on Saturday night which pits the two best teams against each other, the start of the British and Irish Lions tour this weekend and cricket’s Champions Trophy beginning in England and the sports lover is spoilt for choice. How many matches can the Lions win on their month long tour? They’ll be lucky to win 40 per cent in my view. What a smorgasbord of sport to get excited about.
View the Wainuiomata News online www.wsn.co.nz
By Russell Russell McQuarters McQuarters By By Russell McQuarters By Russell McQuarters
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Wednesday May 31, 2017
Independent Herald 31-05-17