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Mo’s for mental health By Julia Czerwonatis
Kiwis and followers around the world put down their razor blades during November and grow moustaches to help stop men from dying too young. Five members of the Newlands Volunteer Fire Brigade join this year’s Movember to raise awareness for prostate cancer, testicular cancer and mental health issues “There are a lot of mental health programmes for firefighters because PTSD [post-traumatic stress disorder] is quite prominent for servicemen,” David Chapman-Taylor says. “But not everyone has access to help programmes.” Continued on page 2.
David Chapman-Taylor, Ani Chitre, Mike Dickson, Des Morgan and Charlie Claire from the Newlands Volunteer Fire Brigade raise funds for Movember. PHOTO: Julia Czerwonatis
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Newlands Volunteer Fire Brigade joins Movember Continued from page 1. His firefighter colleague Des Morgan agrees. “They are too tough to ask for help. It’s this mentality; I am a bloke, and I can’t be weak.” David explains Movember was about saying it’s ok for men to ask for help. “It’s ok not to be ok. Everybody has bad days and needs someone to talk to.” Two Australians launched Movember in 2003 and while in the first couple of years only Kiwis and Australians grew moustaches during the month,
today 20 countries with “inspiring support from over 5 million Mo Bros and Mo Sistas”, as the website states, have joined the action month. It’s the first time that the crew of the Newlands Volunteer Fire Brigade are helping to raise for the cause, and while everyone agrees that it’s a good thing to do, the gentlemen’s wives aren’t too thrilled with the snot catchers. The Newlands fire brigade is a busy station that works closely with Newlands residents. The volunteers get primarily
called out for medical events as well as for car accidents, house fires and domestic floodings and storm calls. “We’re always out there willing to help out and support our community,” David says. In addition to the call-outs, the crew goes to schools to help educate children about emergency procedures and fire hazards. They also join a range of community events to make people familiar with their work. Charlie Claire is the youngest recruit and says she couldn’t
wait “to get out there” and help others. “I have a real passion for this. I love being of service for others and I like being a role model,” Charlie explains. Des tries to be at the station as often as possible to keep the doors open to everyone. “We are a central hub for families. This place is open to everyone in our community,” Des says. Search “Newlands Volunteer Fire Brigade” on nz.movember. com to support the team.
Birthday cake for Johnsonville playgroup as they turn 30 By Julia Czerwonatis
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With plenty of play dough, face paint, and impressive cake, parents, volunteers and children celebrated the 30th anniversary of their Johnsonville playgroup on Monday. “Our playgroup is an amazing place where people from our community come and meet, and make friends,” Ruth Early says. Ruth has been involved with the playgroup, based in Johnsonville Road Chapel, for 25 years and helps coordinate the Monday play sessions. She got involved as a member of the chapel and says the playgroup was a necessity for Johnsonville. “For me, it’s about community, friendship and faith. “The playgroup is open to everyone and a place for families to spend time together,” Ruth explains. For the celebration, children joined the entertainment pro-
The Broderick Road Chapel playgroup celebrate their 30th anniversary with cake, morning tea and fun activities for the children. PHOTO: Julia Czerwonatis
gramme singing gleefully some kids’ classics in the spacious premises of the chapel. Up to 50 pre-schoolers come
with their parents on Monday mornings to play. Broderick Road Chapel
playgroup meets Mondays, 9-11.30am. For more information, visit brc.net.nz/playgroup.htm.
Wednesday November 15, 2017
Oamaru stone carving exhibition in Wadestown After two years of learning to work with Oamaru’s unique stone and creating some stunning art work with it, Wadestown resident Roger Lane will present his Oamaru stone carvings to the public this coming weekend. His exhibition will showcase over 40 pieces, displayed at the Presbyterian Church Hall and up for sale for art lovers.
“My husband has been doing wood carvings for a long time,” Heather Lane explains. “Working with Oamaru stone is a development of his skills. “He works with more delicate tools as the material is a lot softer than wood.” Roger’s Oamaru stone carvings are mostly abstract figures, some with New Zealand themes.
The Wadestown local will also display some of his woodwork which won’t be for sale. Visit Wadestown Presbyterian Church Hall, cnr Wadestown Road and Hanover Street, Saturday to Sunday, November 18-19, from 1-5pm. Entry is free.
One of Roger Lane’s carvings. PHOTO: Supplied
Telling a story of cricket By Julia Czerwonatis
Johnsonville Cricket Club’s upcoming match next Saturday will be a milestone for Newlands resident Cheryl Styles. Cheryl will be scoring the 400th club match on November 25, after being the cricket club’s official scorer and statistician for 35 years. “It doesn’t feel that long,” Cheryl says. “I have been very fortunate with the Johnsonville Cricket Club – I have never felt taken for granted and I’ve always felt my work has been appreciated.” Forty-two years ago, Cheryl started scoring for a business house team whom she stayed with for six years. Wanting to raise her game, Cheryl looked for a club to affiliate with. Thanks to famous batsman Alan Isaac, she joined the Johnsonville Cricket Club in the 1982/83 season. Other than most scorers in New Zealand, Cheryl is using a spreadsheet designed by Bill Frindall, keeping track of both; the batting and the bowling. With the method, Cheryl can tell a thorough story of every match, and it enables her to track down and correct any error of additional runs she makes. “It’s crucial that the scores are balanced at the end of the match. I never walk out of a
The Northern Chorale would like to invite their community to a musical celebration of Christmas in international style, with carefully chosen Christmas music from several European countries, America and of course New Zealand. Some of this music has never been performed in New Zealand before. Their concert Noel: Christmas music from around the world is set to be held at St Barnabas Church, Box Hill, Khandallah, on Sunday November 26, at 2.30pm. Entry is free. Koha would be appreciated and will go to Wellington City Mission Christmas appeal. The choir invites you to afternoon tea in the church hall after the concert.
Ngaio Kindergarten will organise their annual Twilight Bazaar tomorrow, Thursday November 16, from 5-7pm at 65 Ottawa Road. Locals are invited along for a great evening out. There will be a range of different stalls, food, games, face painting and raffles with some amazing prizes up for grabs.
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Cheryl Styles will be scoring her 400th club match next Saturday. PHOTO: Julia Czerwonatis
game without balancing the numbers. “But I’m not a number cruncher, I’m a wordsmith,” Cheryl explains. “I’m writing a story of a match unfolding.” Cheryl’s father took her to her first match at Rotorua Smallbone Park when she was 10 and from there grew her love for the sport and she eventually learnt
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how to score matches. As part of her family ancestry research, the retired superannuation advisor learnt that great-grandfather, William Styles, played for the Johnsonville Cricket Club in the 1890s, and so did her great-great-grandfather; however, he played before the cricket club was founded. Next to club matches, Cheryl
has also scored 140 first-class matches, including two matches in two world cups. “An important skill you learn as a scorer is how to concentrate. I find noise very distracting, and I can’t be outside as I burn quickly in the sun.” Johnsonville Cricket Club dedicated the Cheryl Styles Score Box to their long-standing scorer.
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A search and rescue operation is under way in Makara to locate a missing diver who was reported overdue on Monday evening. The diver, who had been expected to return at around 4pm, had been diving on his own just off Makara Beach, between Wharehou Bay and Pipinui Point. A SAR team and a Westpac helicopter were deployed Monday night to search the area. His gear was located just after 8pm, however they were unable to locate the diver. The search was suspended overnight, and has resumed Tuesday morning. A helicopter has been dispatched again, and Coastguard, the Lady Elizabeth and Surf Life Saving were searching the water close to shore. A LandSAR team were also conducting a land based search along the shoreline.
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Wednesday November 15, 2017
Community crèche beautified after major landscaping revamp By Julia Czerwonatis ANDREW MILLER LICENSED UNDER REAA 2008
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Khandallah kids are ready for summer to come after a revamp of their crèche offers a whole lot more space to play and enjoy the fresh and breezy Wellington air. Khandallah Ngaio Community Crèche didn’t only beautify their outdoor space but changed their name to Khandallah Community Crèche and added a brand new logo. “We opened up the space which gives the children a lot more room to play,” Georgina Blunt, centre manager, says. “We’ve already noticed that the children are more inspired by their playing. We also had great feedback from the parents.” With a little flower garden, new wooden cover panels decorated with birds and colourful Perspex, a new little whare and a re-located and larger sandpit the children have a lot to explore and play with. The crèche also has new gates, cupboards and other new furniture items, and the interior has been re-painted. Georgina says it was important for them to refresh their outdoor space; “The kids are always
Kimberly Taylor, Khandallah Community Crèche chairperson, Georgina Blunt, centre manager, Kiri Mackintosh, lead teacher, and community crèche kids enjoying the revamped outdoor space.. PHOTO: Julia Czerwonatis
outside unless it’s absolutely pouring with rain.” The community crèche is a notfor-profit charity and celebrated its 30th anniversary last year. The youngest crèche members are 16 to 18 months while the oldest are five years old which “works beautifully”, Georgina says. She explains that they didn’t change their name to Khandallah Community Crèche because children from Ngaio aren’t welcome anymore – on the contrary. “Khandallah Ngaio Com-
munity Crèche is just such a mouthful,” the centre manager says. Kimberly Taylor, chairperson of the Khandallah Community Crèche, has sent both her children to the crèche – one has left at this stage and the three-yearold still enjoys her time there. “The crèche is a beautiful place, my kids are thriving there,” Kimberly says. “I always feel safe dropping off my children here, which is great,” Kimberly explains. She says she also enjoyed the
parents community connections that grow from this place. “It’s a wonderful experience for both, the children and the parents.” The crèche will celebrate the opening of their revamped outdoor space this Saturday, November 18, 9.30-11.30am, with balloons, face painting, snacks and more. All welcome. The crèche is located on 33 Ganges Road, entrance through the Presbyterian Church.
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UnitedFuture will disband, party leader Damian Light announced yesterday. The party members drew the consequences of this year’s election where UnitedFuture could only claim 0.1 percent of the votes and no electorate seat. “We’re extremely proud of what we’ve achieved over the past 15 years, working alongside the government of the day, both National and Labour.” Damian says. “However despite our successes in Parliament, it is no secret that
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we have struggled at election time. “While the reasons vary, what has become clear is that UnitedFuture will not be able to achieve the significant number of votes required to break the high threshold.” The decision followed a lengthy debate and a motion unanimously passing at last weekend’s Annual General Meeting in Auckland. Former party leader Peter Dunne says the party’s decision to disband was “sad, but understandable”.
“Without a parliamentary seat, and with limited resources it will always be difficult for small parties founded on ideals and values, not personal wealth and ambition to compete in today’s political environment,” Peter states. He didn’t attend the party’s AGM and wasn’t part of the discussions that led to the decision. “UnitedFuture was a party in the liberal democratic tradition, and while I am sorry to see it go, I know that the values it espoused will continue and that the liberal
democratic flame in New Zealand’s political culture will burn again in the future.” The party claims several successes since its formation in 2000; including giving families a voice in government through Families Commission, abolishing limits on rebates for charitable donations, establishing the Game Animal Council ensuring access to our outdoors, implementing long term medicines strategy, improving access and reducing costs, and more.
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When dreams grow wings there are the latest developments relevant to Kiwis living in the capital told on stage in a silly and poppy way,” Ben explains. The actor graduated from Victoria University in 2015 with first class honours in theatre and a minor in marketing, which led him to work professionally in creative marketing and design. His work as a director in-
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cludes Rent, Last Meals, Legally Blonde the Musical and his most recent production of Carrie the Musical with the theatre company WITCH, where he is the co-founder and director. Ben recently moved to Haitaitai for about half a year and then found a stunning newly built house in Wadestown that overlooked the harbour, the Ngaio Gorge and the city. “Honestly it was a dream house, so we pounced the moment it went on the market,” he says. After his recent role as Joey in Sister Act the Musical, the titula r role of Pippin in the show of the same name and he is excited to be making his Circa Theatre debut in the cast of Peter Pan. Ben’s fellow Lost Boy Manuel says it was great to learn much from other experienced colleagues on the Circa stage. “It’s such a rewarding feeling when all the pieces of your work link together.”
Peter Pan and the troublesome Tinkerbell whisk Wendy away to the wondrous world of Neverland for this season’s pantomime production at Circa Theatre. With Peter Pan – The Pantomime, Pinky Agnew and Lorae Parry bring the children’s classic as a musical comedy designed for families on the Wellington stage. Di rector Susa n Wilson and musical director Michael Nicholas Williams combine forces once again to bring you the annual, eagerly awaited Circa Pantomime. Local actors Ben Emerson and Manuel Solomon will star as the Lost Boys, Peter Pan’s companions in Neverland who go on astounding adventures together, fight the cunning crocodile and the crooked Captain Hook, and never grow old. “Our roles are the Lost Boys; the young, exuberant, liberating part of the play – we are larger than life,” Ben says. “We’re heading off to Neverland Peter Pan will be in a comical foil – the story told on the Circa Theatre through the wacky eyes of the dame stage from Nov 18played by Gavin Rutherford.” Dec 23, and Jan 2-13. The dame is a traditional role in Tues to Sat at 6pm, pantomime. It is a travesty porand Sun at 4pm. trayal of female characters by Tickets can be male actors in drag. booked at the “The play is full of terms and theatre, at circa. tunes associated with WellingThe Lost Boys, actors Ben Emerson of Wadestown and co.nz or on 04 ton; there’s a lot of pop culture, Island Bay’s Manuel Solomon. PHOTO: Julia Czerwonatis 801 7992.
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Cuisine Delicious Wellington With Christmas just round the corner, now is the time to make plans to enjoy the ambience and world class cuisine Wellington has on offer. Our city has everything from freshly cooked seafood for the summer season, to flame grilled greens for a taste bud explosion. If you're keen to start your night off with a few drinks and a spot of dinner with the option of really settling in for the long haul, you can't go wrong with these favourites; Havana is a colourful and cosy spot with brilliant cocktails and tapas, plus musicians and DJs three nights a week. Apache's modern Vietnamese cuisine is fresh, spicy and contemporary. Their Bang Bang Burger is famous in Welly. And Dragonfly is known for its modern Asian cuisine and quirky cocktails, plus has an excellent courtyard to settle in for the night.
Wellington is also blessed with plenty of amazing food options that will keep your wallet happy. Little Penang on Dixon Street and now The Terrace has authentic Malaysian flavours and attracts five star customer reviews. Fisherman's Plate down Bond Street proves that looks can be deceiving. Ignore their fish 'n' chips and get the best Vietnamese pho in town. Tommy Millions
serves New York inspired-pizza from a takeaway kiosk on Courtenay Place, and is open rather late too. And Burger Liquor on Willis Street serves delicious burgers and beverages, including famous boozy milkshakes. And if you can’t decide right what you’d like to eat there’s a myriad of food trucks and markets regularly pop up around Wellington to surprise and satisfy diners on foot.
Saigon Van Grill Bar Saigon Van Grill Bar are proud to serve dishes from the SOUTH part of Vietnam. Some dishes are designed for SHARING and trying a bit of everything. We invite you to break the “ONE main course” format and just order what you fancy to suit your taste buds, SAMPLING many dishes and SHARING with friends & family. Huge intimate space for your
Bistro 169 – Christmas festivities Bring your work team, sports team or a few mates down to Bistro 169 for an end of year chat, chill and catch up. Bring 10 or more people and purchase 10 drinks to receive a complimentary snack platter. Happy hour drinks from 5-7pm, MondaySaturday. Available from 15 November - 20 December only. We also have live music performed by Lani & Nate, to help you relax into the Christmas season most Fridays. Performance dates: 10, 17 , 24 November, 1, 15 December. If you are still looking for a work Christmas function venue please visit: www.abeltasmanhotel.co.nz.
private functions and upstairs we can fit up to 50 people. So get your friends or family together and come and experience the unique taste of Vietnamese cuisine as prepared by Henry Tran and his staff. Saigon Van Grill is located in one of Cuba Street’s iconic historic buildings and the ambience always adds to the occasion.
Wednesday November 15, 2017
Synthetic drugs in Wellington district In the past two weeks, 11 people have come to Wellington Regional Hospital’s emergency department experiencing the effects of what doctors believe to be synthetic drugs. Of those people, at least five were admitted to hospital between November 7 and 8. Hutt Valley Police are investigating a death from Thursday night that is possibly related to synthetic drugs. The deceased is a 36-year-old man who lived in the Hutt Valley. Police have referred the death to the Coroner. “It is important to stress that the
Coroner’s investigation will take some time and is at a very early stage,” Inspector Sean Hansen, Hutt Valley area commander, says. “There is a possibility that this death may not have been caused by a synthetic drug and this is ultimately for the Coroner to decide,” he says. Police are focused on holding to account those who are manufacturing or supplying this drug. They have already seized a significant amount of synthetic drugs from addresses within the Hutt Valley and wider Wellington District and a number of arrests
have been made. Police are working closely with other government agencies such as District Health Boards, the Ministry of Health, Customs and Coronial Services, to ensure that the public is informed about the dangers of taking this drug. Like with any drug, police say they cannot solve this problem alone and they need the community to tell them who is infecting the community with this drug. You can provide information to police directly or via Crimestoppers anonymously on 0800 555 111.
Margaret Stewart House celebrates 20th anniversary By Julia Czerwonatis
Volunteers, supporters and patients celebrated the 20th birthday of Margaret Stewart House – a place that provides a home to cancer patients and their family members who come to Wellington Hospital from outside of town. Margaret Stewart was a major influence behind the building that now bears her name. Diagnosed with terminal cancer, it was her decision to leave the bulk of her estate to the Wellington Division of the Cancer Society – a $1.2 million donation – which kick-started the project. Margaret worked at Wellington Hospital for 30 years as patient properties officer and was “very familiar with this place”, Tony Southall explains. Tony worked as Margaret’s lawyer and was part of the board of Wellington Division of the Cancer Society for many years. “She fully engaged with the project and was an example of philanthropic living,” Tony says. Margaret’s first close encounter with cancer came in 1978 when her husband Peter Stewart was diagnosed with the disease, She nursed him at their home in Plimmerton and assisted with his care when he was hospitalised. He died in 1980. Until her retirement in 1987, Margaret boarded at Wellington Hospital Nurses’ Home, commuting
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huge contribution. “You have a difficult role, and it’s you who make this place the warm heart that it is,” Margaret says. About 121,000 adults and children have lived in Margaret Stewart House since it opened. Current resident Charleen Williams who has come to Wellington from Masterton with her husband for his cancer treatment says they were blessed with the support of the Cancer Society. “We wouldn’t know where we would be without you. Thank you,” Charleen says.
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Margaret, volunteer of 20 years, and Pauline are cutting the cake at last week’s celebration. PHOTO: Julia Czerwonatis
to Plimmerton at weekends. The home overlooks the tennis courts that is now the site of the Cancer Society’s Margaret Stewart House. “Margaret didn’t live to see this place open; she died in February 1996. “She told me to join the board to make sure everyone behaved themselves. I never had a reason though since I have been working with people of exceptional qualities.” Tony and volunteers manager Margaret Alve thanked the Margaret Stewart House volunteers for their
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readers have their say... Find out the WORD on the Street. Question: It’s been a year since the last major earthquake.
Do you have an emergency plan in case another hits Wellington?
Dianne Davern, Johnsonville “We have an emergency kit at home and I have one in my car; and we have water and food supplies. We haven’t worked out a plan yet where to meet up.”
Brooke Davern, Johnsonville “Drop, cover, hold.”
Sandeep Manhaas, Newlands “Not a proper plan. We have food and water supplies.”
John Schalt, Johnsonville “Not really. Johnsonville is a lot safer than the CBD. I’ve lived here for 14 years and observed the earth movement.”
Dave Heads, Johnsonville “I always do. My mum and dad used to be scouts and drilled it in our heads. It’s not only that but also the fact that we’re living in Wellington.”
Connor McLay, Churton Park “Yes, we have everything ready to go.”
EYE ON CRIME In Johnsonville intruders entered a site in Broderick Road where four town houses are being built. An existing house on the site was broken into and a front door lock was smashed. Keys to other partly completed town houses were taken. Some plumbing fittings were
removed from the town houses which were recovered nearby. A black Nissan Dualis stationwagon parked overnight in Fraser Avenue was broken into via a smashed rear right window. Sunglasses were stolen. In Newlands an attempt was made to steal a green Ford Laser
hatchback which was parked overnight in Helston Road. The lock on the front passenger door had been pulled out to gain entry. An attempt was then made to pull out the ignition which caused the steering to lock. The attempt was then abandoned.
In Khandallah a white Moped scooter, parked insecure during the day against the outside of the garage door of a house in Cashmere Avenue, was stolen. In Churton Park the garage roller door of a house in Chorley Grove was left open during the evening while the resident briefly visited a neighbour.
An intruder took the opportunity to enter and stole two chainsaws. In Lakewood Avenue a property was entered during the day and the meter box on the south side of the house was opened. Garden furniture had recently been reported stolen from a neighbouring property.
Respite visitor makes Cashmere her home After 10 days’ respite at Enliven’s Cashmere Home in Johnsonville, Margaret Houghton decided she’d found her new home. “The moment I walked through those doors I just got this lovely warm feeling,” she says. The elder originally booked herself in for short-term respite in May while her daughter and son-in-law took a holiday in Australia. “I didn’t want them to worry about me being alone in my small villa in Khandallah while they were away. I’d had a few health and safety scares and it was becoming harder to live on my own, so I decided to give respite a go.” Margaret’s daughter, also named Margaret, loves telling people what happened next. “When we arrived back in New Zealand I came to Cashmere to drive her back home, but I couldn’t see any signs of packing in her room. That’s when Mum told me she wasn’t going back home. “I started thinking I’d better speak to the manager about all this when Mum said ‘No you don’t, I’ve already spoken to her and this is going to be my room!” Margaret, who celebrated her 95th birthday recently, says she’s glad she made the decision to move into Enliven’s Cashmere Home permanently. “This place is wonderful. I love the beautiful tree outside my room, taking trips in the van with the other residents and visits from my family.” Cashmere Home manager Karen Rhind says respite visits are a great way for elders to get a taste of rest home life before making any decisions. “Respite breaks offer elders and their
After ten days’ respite at Enliven’s Cashmere Home in Johnsonville, Margaret Houghton decided she loved the place too much to leave. Her daughter, also Margaret (left), visits her frequently at the home
families an insight into what it’s like to live here. It’s just a great way to take a break, take stock and think about the future. “Quite a few respite visitors have ended up coming back to Cashmere Home for regular respite or moving in here permanently.” To find out more about Enliven’s Cashmere Home on Helston Road, Johnsonville and its respite service, visit www.enlivencentral.org.nz or call the friendly team on 04 477 7067. PBA
Wednesday November 15, 2017
Wednesday November 15, 2017
Health Symptoms for Vitamin B12 deficiency Vitamin B12 is necessary for the production of red blood cells and plays an important role in maintaining the health of nerve cells and in the formation of genetic material. According to a New Zealand Adult Nutrition Survey, eight percent of the population may be vitamin B12 deﬁcient. The vitamin is found in certain foods such as meat, ﬁsh, milk products and eggs. Initial symptoms of vitamin B12 deﬁciency include dizziness, fatigue and hearing difﬁculties. If untreated, it can result in anaemia and damage to the nervous system. Intramuscular vitamin B12 injections form the basis of most treatment plans. The deﬁciency can be caused by an inadequate diet – particularly vegetarians and vegans need to be aware that they require additional B12. Drug and heavy alcohol consumption can also be a cause. Symptoms usually don’t appear for at least two years. Source: Southern Cross Healthcare
FREE GROUP EXERCISE! EVERY SATURDAY 10AM • Fun and Inclusive • All ages and levels of ﬁtness • Newlands Intermediate Hall, Bracken Rd, Newlands Inquire about our Low Intensity classes - run twice a week now! Additional Classes • Monday 7pm • Tuesday 7pm $5 • Wednesday 7pm a session • Thursday 6.15am • Saturday 7am Exercise Science qualiﬁed trainer. Join in with your community and set your Life In Motion today! www.lifeinmotion.co.nz facebook.com/lifeinmotioneve
Call us for help
If you, or someone you know, needs help to live well with dementia, please call
0800 004 00
Fun and supportive exercise in Newlands Join the Life In Motion community with our regular low intensity workouts. The interval training group ﬁtness classes are designed to introduce you to a variety of exercises in a fun and supportive environment. This series will guide you through a range of low impact body weight exercises, core stability work and stretching. The perfect
4 week series to begin adding movement to your life. If you are after something with more intensity come along to FREE Community HIIT held every Saturday, 10am at Newlands Intermediate. A slightly longer session with options to increase the intensity to your ability. Join the community and set your Life In Motion!
When is the best age to stop wrinkles, and start cosmetic injections? There’s no right time to start having appearance medicine treatments, but here’s some info on when’s a good time to consider having cosmetic injections, and if they are right for you. 20’S: Although lines and wrinkles are not usually a concern in your twenties, it can be used as a preventative measure to help slow signs of ageing. 30’S: Forehead wrinkles, crows’
feet and frown lines are often more pronounced; appearance medicine can help smooth and reduce ﬁne lines, while also preventing them from forming. 40’S: This is when appearance medicine and ﬁllers can help rejuvenate by adding volume, reducing lines, and correcting the signs of ageing. Book a free consultation at your local Caci to ﬁnd out more.
Taking the stress out of everyday life Stress can be caused by a lot of things. Some of these include working long hours, relationship problems, hyperactive kids, looking after elderly or unwell family members, ﬁnancial worries, mortgage commitments, mounting bills, a lack of sleep etc. Long term stress can rewire your brain, leaving you more vulnerable to worry and low mood. The “butterﬂies in the tummy” feeling is an effect of stress and can lead to major gut issues. Your gut makes many neurotransmitters including serotonin and dopamine, your body’s “feel good” hormones, and melatonin for good, deep sleep. When you stress, you lose these and can be left feeling anxious,
disinterested in life and unmotivated. Managing stress supports your immune system and mental well-being, and can support hormone balance and calm your body’s nervous system. If you ﬁnd you are overwhelmed by stress, it is important to have a stress management programme, especially if the things that stress you out are likely to continue.
Keeping an open
Beat the sugar habit as Louisa did! Last week an article was written in this very newspaper talking about a session that I took with a client to help her with her sugar addiction. This morning I spoke with a lady who was worried about her 9 year old boy and his unhealthy fascination with the white stuff and, just this afternoon I helped a young man with his own addiction to gummy bears and pineapple lumps. I’m pretty sure I’m on to something here… Sugar addiction seems to be a thing many people struggle with but they are often surprised when I tell them just how common it is. A quick Google search reveals claims that sugar is similarly addictive to cocaine, I can’t speak to that but it’s probably the single most common request for help that I have. I couldn’t say why people, and, after conversations with other hypnotists around the country, Wellingtonians in particular, often seem to
struggle with the sugar monster. The good news is that it is something people can usually get past with a little help from someone like me. Occasionally this leads on to making other positive life style changes including weight loss, healthier eating or finding that there is something else they want to change. Sometimes, clients come back to me wanting help with these problems too, sometimes they have everything they needed from me the first time around and the rest just comes naturally. Ultimately though, if you, a friend or a loved one is struggling with the often painful fascination with refined sugar, know that it’s not uncommon and that the answer might be as simple as giving me a call.
Contact me for a no-obligation assessment 8a Penlington Place, Karori Ph. 021 203 3374 firstname.lastname@example.org www.ntrance.co.nz
TELL-TALE SIGNS YOU ARE STRESSED • Difficulty getting out of bed in the morning • Getting cranky • Feeling overwhelmed with your normal workload • Needing coffee or energy drinks to get you through the day • Not being able to sleep at night HealthZone Stress Zone supports your body and mind in times of stress, and may be particularly beneficial if you have poor dietary habits or poor digestion of food.
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Wednesday November 15, 2017
In Mansfield’s footsteps
you’ll be glad you did! The wonder supplement for health and well being!
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Morning Coffee is the story of Samson Payne, a shy and solitary man, running his little flower shop and observing other people’s lives more than taking part in them. Samson’s life turns upside down when Oliver with “his bright blue eyes and sweet button nose” moves into town, making Samson explore a whole new world of emotions. Sarah May’s short-story is the winner of this year’s Katherine Mansfield Short Story Award. The Samuel Marsden Collegiate student received the first prize at a ceremony at the Turnbull Library on October 25 beating nine other finalists from the Wellington region. “My story is about Samson who lives in this friendly happy town, yet he’s a man in a shell,” Sarah explains. “That changes when he starts to have feelings for another man who is new in town. “Just as he is about to confess his feelings, his friend reveals that he is homophobic.” Sarah wrote Morning Coffee as part of a school exercise where students were encouraged to draw inspiration from Katherine Mansfield’s writing style. “Mansfield was known to create a lot of atmosphere and character within a short amount of words,” Sarah says. She aimed for a turn of the
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Sarah May (right), winner of this year’s Katherine Mansfield Short Story Award, with judge Mandy Hager. PHOTO: Katherine Mansfield House & Garden
heads ending where the readers follow the emotional highs and lows of the protagonist and are eventually left with the aftermath of the story climax. It’s the second time Sarah has joined the competition; last year she was a runner-up with another write-up. Award-winning author Mandy
Hager judged the short stories written by year 12 and 13 students from Wellington for the past two years. “I was very impressed by the standard of stories and any one of the 10 shortlisted writers could have won,” Mandy says. “In the end, I went with the story which stayed with me
Johnsonville Charitable Trust Grenada, Paparangi, Newlands, Johnsonville, Churton Park and Broadmeadows suburbs.
Dates: Tuesday 5th, Wednesday 6th, Thursday 7th December 2017 Times: 12.00 noon till 2.00pm Place: The Innkeeper Johnsonville, 11 Broderick Road, Johnsonville
Available from all trail gardens on the day or in advance from selected outlets listed: • Paper Plus Select, Karori Mall • Marsden Books, Marsden Village, Karori • Mitre 10, Crofton Downs • Twigland Gardeners World, Johnsonville • Palmers, Miramar • California Home Garden Café, Lower Hutt
Name:……………………………….......................................................… Address:…………………………………………………………………… Phone:.……………………...................Email:.............................…………… Function Date (Tick one circle only)
Please provide all details requested on this form in your email. Subject – Senior citizens Christmas party
Thursday 7th Dec
Vegetarian option available: (Tick if required) Additional details…
Bowen Hospital Specialist Centre Crofton Downs | Ph 04 4990229 firstname.lastname@example.org
Tickets: $25 per person*
If you would like to attend please fill in the coupon below indicating your preferred date in the tickbox provided and return by post to: Johnsonville Charitable Trust, Senior Citizens Luncheon, PO Box 13-072, Johnsonville 6440 or email: email@example.com
Book early as numbers are limited and restricted to residents that live in the Trust area.
Southern Cross Health Society Aﬃliated Provider
Open 10am to 4.30pm Sat 25th & Sun 26th November 2017
A cordial invitation is extended to the citizens of the above suburbs to attend our annual Christmas Luncheon:
The final date for registration is Wednesday 22nd November. We will post or email your invitation prior to the function.
Read Morning Coffee and the finalists’ stories on katherinemansfield.com
MBCHB University of Auckland.
12 Outstanding Karori Gardens including ZEALANDIA
for senior citizens aged 65 & over
Wednesday 6th Dec
longest after I had read them all several times. “I’d like to congratulate all the writers for their effort and skill, and hope they continue writing.”
Member of NZ Dermatology Society
KARORI SUPER GARDEN TRAIL
Tuesday 5th Dec
Proceeds will contribute to the Karori Lions Centennial Legacy Project (*Children under 16 free if accompanied by an adult)
www.lionsclubs.org.nz/Karori Karori Lions Super Garden Trail
Wednesday November 15, 2017
Ahead of the Field
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YIP ‘Second to none’ Service Real Estate Extraordinaire William YIP of Harcourts always aims to put his clients first, in a business model which ensures quality service to achieve a fantastic sale result. Often Real Estate Agents sign up a client and leave them to do everything themselves, and only start working when the sign goes up. “We start working for our clients way before they are thinking of selling,” William said. His aim is to ensure no client undersells their biggest asset. “To achieve this, we provide the most comprehensive strategy that doesn’t cut any corners,” he said. That way when an offer comes in, you know you’ve covered everything and that is the best possible price.” He said even once his clients’ houses are sold, his post-market support is ‘second to none’.
“We will help you with your relocation, recycle any excess furnishings to local charities, sell any items on your behalf, and rubbish removal is always free.” William YIP’s team has also been running their own community grants for the last two years and have donated significant time, money and support to the local community. William said his team believes in ‘no regrets’ and in doing the best possible job in preparation and marketing, you will get the best possible price in the market. so when they get an offer they know no corners have been cut in the process. “Choosing to work with a comprehensive team like us is your insurance against underselling your biggest asset. Plus it will be easier for you and you will also be supporting the local community as well.”
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Specialists in Project Cost Estimates for Residential & Commercial Buildings •Specialists Preliminary/ • Specialistsininproviding providing Preliminary/ Budget Costs at at Concept BudgetEstimates Estimatesofof Costs Concept Design New Houses and forfor DesignStage Stageforfor New Houses and Home Additions and Alterations. Home Additions and Alterations. •Specialists • SpecialistsininHome HomeInsurance Insurance Replacement Cost Estimates. Replacement Cost Estimates. •Avoid the confusion between Valuation • Avoid the confusion between Valuation and Construction Rebuilding Cost. and Construction Rebuilding Cost. John Barton MNZIQS Reg. QS Workshop Quantity Surveyors Ltd PO Box 28029, Wellington 6023 P: (04) 475 3980 M: 027 431 1145 E: firstname.lastname@example.org W: www.quantity-surveying.co.nz John Barton MNZIQS Reg. QS Workshop Quantity Surveyors Ltd PO Box 28029, Wellington 6023 P: (04) 475 3980 M: 027 431 1145 E: email@example.com W: www.quantity-surveying.co.nz
On time and on budget If you’re doing building of any kind, whether it be your dream home or an extension to your existing home, a new office building or a purpose-built workshop, you should employ the services of a quantity surveyor.
John Barton has worked on numerous projects both residential and commercial, and his independent, qualified advice will help ensure your next construction project is completed to the highest standard, on time and on budget. From cost estimates to contract administration and everything in between, Workshop Quantity Surveyors is there to make sure you get the best deal available for your project. New building projects can be a daunting task, and John can act as an independent intermediary between you and all the teams required to
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Wednesday November 15, 2017
Pupils star in promo film for crowdfunding campaign By Jamie Adams
The red carpet was rolled out at Ngaio School on Thursday, November 2, evening for the premiere of a short film with a good cause. Cast, crew and family members were there to witness the official launch of a charity drive for the MYbody project, a simulation video game targeting child obesity. MYbody is a charitable trust founded by Belgian-born Wellingtonian Inge Mautz-Cooreman who has a background in education, research and promotions and who has a keen interest in food and health. The trust was set up to develop a fun and interactive online tool – the MYbody game - that empowers children with the knowledge of how food can either nourish
or deplete their bodies. Inge’s motivation stems from her continuously hearing about the childhood obesity crisis. “I took the bull by the horns and decided to make a difference in 2014,” she says. “Telling children that foods are bad for them has no impact unless they understand how their stomach, liver, blood, small intestine, large intestine deal with those foods.” The game would show the short and long-term effects of the food choices on the body, with the aim of changing children’s thinking and behaviour around food. With Inge’s campaign requiring $230,000 to get the project off the ground, extra publicity was needed. She turned to Film For Change Aotearoa, a volunteer-based organisation that produc-
es collaborative short films for charities and social causes. One of its volunteers, Horacio Ramirez, got on board as director after a brainstorming session came up with the idea of a classroom scene of bored children becoming inspired when a woman (actress Afton Hindley) appears in an iPad to explain the concept. Pupils and teachers from Ngaio School were used to star in the film. “I believe if you talk to kids in their own language it will really help them to get things
much easier,” Horacio says. Inge and Horacio encourage viewers to spread the word on social media, as well as donate to the crowdfunding cause. “Every little push in the right direction will help,” Inge says. To view the MYbody video go to Youtube and type in “Film For Change MYbody”. To donate to the cause visit givealittle. co.nz/org/mybodytrust.
Some of the young actors of the short film for MYbody: Josh Chambers, Sophia Xu, Tommy Paramo and Rowan Smith with MYbody founder Inge Mautz-Cooreman (back right) and director Horacio Ramirez. PHOTO: Jamie Adams
Do you need Long term or Respite care for your loved one? With 60 friendly and dedicated staff members, you can rest assured your loved ones will be well looked after at Johnsonvale Home. The friendly, homely nature of Johnsonvale sets the home apart from the rest. With a welcoming environment, residents get to know the staff as well as each other which creates a family-like atmosphere. The activities staff ensure the residents are always happy and entertained with activities running six days a week. Johnsonvale Home hosts themed nights on special occasions including Easter, Valentine’s Day, St Patrick’s Day and birthdays. The residents also go out on regular trips to farms, museums
and the movies as well as having regular entertainers coming to the home. The home has a fantastic Chef on hand who changes the menu on a regular basis and caters for all residents nutritional needs. The Home provides Rest Home beds as well as Hospital beds for residents who may need extra care and a Registered Nurse is on-hand 24 hours a day. The Home caters for day and respite care options to enable relatives to have a break. The relatives can rest easy knowing their loved ones will be well cared for. Brenda encouraged people who are looking for a nice home for their family members to come to Johnsonvale and have a personal tour.
We have limited space available! Call now and chat to Brenda
Ph: 04 478 4023
16-18 Earp Street, Johnsonville Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Wednesday November 15, 2017
One Year On The Kaikoura community pressed pause at 6am on Tuesday to reflect on the impact the earthquake has had on the landscape, the seabed, their lives and businesses over the past 12 months. “It’s been a difficult year,” Glenn Ormsby, Destination Kaikoura’s general manager, says. “An event like this affects a community physically, emotionally and financially. “Recovery doesn’t happen overnight, it is ongoing, but we’re on the way back, which is encouraging.” After being blocked by major landslips, State Highway 1 will reopen on Friday, December 15. However, the rebuild is not completed yet as there will be some unsealed surfaces, lane closures and stop/go at sites along the route. The road will be closed overnight. All travellers are asked to take care driving, drive to the allocated speed limits and allow more travelling time. The new Kaikoura Harbour/Marina was opened and celebrated on November 14. For further traffic information visit nzta.govt.nz/projects/kaikouraearthquake-response.
Top 10 Marine Encounter - Lonely Planet
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Wild Fur Seals! • Guided boat-based seal snorkelling tours • Warm wetsuits • Family owned since 1987 • Licensed by Department of Conservation
0800 732 579 www.sealswimkaikoura.co.nz email@example.com 58 West End, Kaikoura
ACCOMMODATION, CRAFT SHOP AND GARDENS AT LAVENDER FARM Lavendyl Lavender Farm and Dylan’s Country Cottages are situated in scenic Kaikoura in the South Island of New Zealand. Onsite we have a gift shop full of lavender products including lavender essential oil, massage cream, bath products, lavender honey, skin and hair care products, crafts, preserves, art and much more!
On your next visit to Kaikoura enjoy our gardens, tea room and our products and/or stay in our cottage. Dylans Country Cottages consists of two unique lodge / chalet style cottages “Mahoe” and “Kowhai”. The cottages are situated in a rural setting beneath the spectacular Seaward Kaikoura mountain range.
SWIM WITH THE SEALS We are New Zealand’s original seal swimming crew. Family owned, we have been operating safe and enjoyable tours to swim with the seals since 1987. For us living in Kaikoura and taking people seal swimming is a life style choice. There are not many successful businesses such as ours where
the owners are still jumping in the water every day to be your guides. Our tours are licensed by the New Zealand Department of Conservation and we work hard to ensure that we do not disturb the natural behavioural patterns of the seals. The seals are totally free to come and go as they please.
Kaikoura’s Original Kayak Operator Established 1998 •
KAIKOURA KAYAKS Experience the excitement of watching fur seals ducking, weaving and diving around your kayak. Paddle gently along with them as they swim around the Kaikoura Peninsula hunting for their favourite feed of octopus. But be sure to keep your distance as they devour their delicious dinner in front of you, then watch in amazement as hundreds of Pelagic (ocean going) birds
swoop in to clean up the tasty left-overs. This adventure around the beautiful coastal waters takes in the breathtaking views of sheer cliff faces, craggy rocks and mountain ranges while searching for chance encounters with Dusky dolphins and Blue penguins. This fun tour is suitable for all ages. It operates all year round and doesn't require any previous experience.
Seal Kayaking 1/2 Day Sunset Evening Classic Family Kayaking Kayak School
Free Phone: 0800 452 456 | Phone: 021 462 889 www.kaikourakayaks.nz
Kaikoura’s Original Kayak Operator Established 1998
5 STAR PADI DIVE CENTRE It’s true what you hear, the diving is awesome and we can show you the very best each day can offer. Why not stay just a couple of days longer and explore a little more? The Kaikoura coastline is abundant with sea life which makes diving with us an unforgettable experience. We will take
you to explore the kelp forests and limestone reefs, home to octopus, crayfish, encrusting sponges and intricate invertebrates all competing for space on the rocky reefs. As a 5 Star PADI Dive Centre our professional team will provide you with a safe and fun environment to learn to dive.
KAIKOURA BOUTIQUE HOTEL This is one seriously enchanting boutique hotel on Kaikoura’s waterfront esplanade. Having undergone a total transformation in style and service following the November 2016 earthquake, the hotel has gone from great to magnificent. All guest rooms have been stylishly refurbished however its the reinvention of the common areas to welcome passers-by that has taken the
hotel from great to magnificent. Elegantly out-there decor meets superb hospitality. Think delicious grazing platters, champagne bar, barista coffee, iconic views and low-key yet groovy toe-tapping tunes. If looking for a hotel to rejoice, reconnect or relax while in Kaikoura, this is it. Popular with honeymooners and discerning travellers from all over the globe.
Kaikoura’s Original Kayak Operator Established 1998 Luxe boutique accommodation & champagne bar. Need we say more? www.KaikouraBoutiqueHotel.co.nz
Discover Our Wild Wonders Come Learn to Dive with Dive Kaikoura
Stay in character cottages with beautiful Lavender gardens
Kaikoura’s Original Kayak Operator Established 1998
Gardens and shop open to the public • Stroll through the gardens while admiring lavender and many other native New Zealand plants and ﬂowers • Purchase lavender products from the unique onsite gift store and gallery
• Watch the distillation process as we extract 100% pure lavender and rosemary essential oils • Have a picnic surrounded by the scent and colour of beautiful lavender and ﬂower gardens
Lavender Farm and Dylans Cottages www.lavenderfarm.co.nz | 268 Postmans Rd, Kaikoura | 03 319 5473
www.divekaikoura.co.nz 03 319 6622 13 Yarmouth Street, Kaikoura
Wednesday November 15, 2017
Wednesday November 15, 2017
Theo, Zak, and Isaac with dad, Richard, at the top of the hill
OUT& about PHOTOS: Dan Taylor
Conquering Kaukau By Dan and Michele Taylor
Over 300 hardy adults and children braved a blustery, grey spring day to attempt the first Kids’ Kaukau Challenge since 2008 last Sunday. The event, organised by Tony Shanks, was to raise funds for Khandallah School’s new adventure playground which is currently under construction by Naylor Love. Children aged five to 15 could walk, run, skip or dance their way to the top of Mount Kaukau at 445 metres, celebrating their achievement afterwards at Khandallah School with a food fiesta and, for those with any energy left, fun and games. Toni says they had to close registrations due to the huge turnout, but they are considering making it an annual event.
Race leaders ascending in record time
They’re off! The field are eager to hit the hill
Paige, Arabella and Maddy with lots of support from mum Jaenine, Nana and Grandad
Olivia (6) and Serena crossing the finish line
Lola (8), Olivia (8) and Edan (5)
2 MENTOR LANE, CANNONS CREEK, PORIRUA Open 7 DAYS: 7am - 10pm WASH & DRY ALL YOUR LAUNDRY IN ABOUT 1 HOUR
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Sasha (6), Isabella (8), Scarlett (8) and Emma (9) cooling down with ice cream
Wednesday November 15, 2017
inbrief news To Lease
Wednesday November 18, 2015
More water for better resilience Linden School in Tawa will have plenty of water to look after their greenhouse, after the Tank Guy delivered a 4000-litre tank last Friday. The Tank Guy had set a challenge at the end of last year encouraging schools and community groups to sell 200-litre water tanks. Linden School and northern ward
Taste of paradise
SECURE STORAGE 14sqm $42 per week. 2m seasoned pine $180 Linden School principal Gaycouncillors Malcolm Sparrow, Jill Wainui Storage, 0274805150. would use Waiu St, Day and Peter Gilberd had taken lene Hill says the schoolSelf 4m Split pine store for The Sri Lankan Dance Academy will organise a food fair entinext winter $330 tank to water their greenhouse onComposed the challenge andWatling received theNov.the by Tony 11th. 2015 Trades and Services tled Taste of Paradise – Authentic Sri Lankan Food this Saturday, 4000-litre tank as a reward for their where teachers and pupils grow zucBags Kindling $13 November 18, at theLarge Johnsonville Community Centre, from chini, tomatoes,FOR broccoli, eggplants, effort. ALL ELECTRICAL repairs 10am2pm. and Large Bags Dry Pine/ “We have been selling water tanks spinach and more. hardwood mix $14 is free.with installations byteach top-qualifiedEntry electrician “The water tank will help to at Churton Park and Tawa New There will be live cooking, and visitors can dine in or take away. of over fifty locals Free Delivery in Wainui sustainability andyears of giving World, Johnsonville Countdown and the kids aboutrecord Proceeds willthe go towards Sri Lankan dance costumes for the things that nature other places; and exceeded our target about the amazing lowest cost “around-the-clock” service, young dancersjust of the academy. Our650 summer wereMalcolm built by us.provides – from rain water to garden with water pools tanks sold,” phone 977-8787 or 021-0717-674 or email Blends in well did cause no fuss. vegetables,” Gaylene says. explains. firstname.lastname@example.org Trades and Services With hydro slide will cause a splash. The water tanks will also strengthen And to it many people dash. the school’s resilience and provide Situation Vacant water in case of an emergency. Through native bush we twist and wiggle. From the children brings a giggle. Malcolm, Jill and Peter made a $10 profit with every tank sold and Severn days a week the place is open. Hot summer days we all are hopen! donated all proceeds to several community groups and charities, including Johnsonville Plunket, Tawa FRANCES HODGKINS: PEOPLE School and Free for All. 6 Nov 2017 – 14 Feb 2018, The New46 Zealand Portrait Waione St Petone Gallery Public Notice
POOLS OF SATISFACTION
By Julia Czerwonatis
In case of a major earthquake, OF THE D AY Wellingtonians need to provide for Wainuiomata Squashthemselves Club for the first seven days. Wellington City Council advises AGM N families to purchase water tanks 51. J.K. as a precaution. Contact malcolm. Rowling Malcolm Sparrow, Gaylene Hill, Jill Day and Peter Gilberd in7.00pm front of the email@example.com for water chose the Monday 30th November new water tank at Linden School. PHOTO: Julia Czerwonatis tank enquiries. unusual At the Clubrooms
A Rscene TS
The significance of the human figure and face in the work of painter Frances Hodgkins’ (18691947) is under the spotlight in a large-scale exhibition at the New Zealand Portrait Gallery. Frances Hodgkins People comprises of early small sketches of family members, large figure studies and formal portraits, spanning 50
Ph: 5685989 Open life. Sat 9am-3pm years of Hodgkins’ The exhibiFormerly cpa spares tion is curated by art historian and 19th century specialist in women Funeral Director artists Dr Pamela Gerrish Nunn and includes works from private and public collections, some well-known others hidden gems shown in public for the first time. The exhibition is on now until the 14th February 2018
name ‘Hermione’ Corner of Main Road so young and Moohan Streets, Wainuiomata girls wouldn’t be teased Bringing local Marking “Moore Wilson is a great sup-news for being the beginning of the strawberry season Mary Potter porter also byto providing all of nerdy! the community Hospice will hold their annual the bowls, spoons, serviettes and Strawberry Festival, celebrating more for our thousands of sundaes Situation freshness, life and a beautiful whichVacant are big, fresh and full of summer to come. goodness.” “Every year we hold this event to Mary Potter Hospice also gets A solid thank Wellington for your support generous support from Wellington and to raise funds for the coming business community who donate year,” Philippa Sellens, director many hours to help the hospice fundraising marketing, says. run the festival. Mary Potter Hospice is a comWellington musicians like Warmunity-owned asset offering its ren Maxwell, the Beat Girls, the services free of charge and relies Rongotai College Big Band and on donations and its volunteers. even the year 1 pupils from Queen “We get amazing support from Margaret College all pitch in and Former Ohariu MP Peter Dunne the local Wellington foodies for give their time and skills free-of- and other Mary Potter Hospice Deliverers Required in the festival,” Philippa says. charge. Live music runs all day at supporters serving strawberry “Strawberries and icecream are Midland Park. sundaes. PHOTO: Supplied Area 1: Momona, Mohaka, Kawatiri - Kaponga. donated by Kilbirnie Pak N Save, “For the first time we are setting fresh strawberry sauce donated up a pop-up Hospice Shop so there ton Justin Lester will attend, too. by Wellington company Shott, will be a real buzz happening at Come along between and dairy-free sorbet donated by Midland Park,” Philippa adds. Applications9amare available at our recruitment View the Wainuiomata News ce or at the security gate based inBelgian the Mother and Child, c.1914, Frances Hodgkins, watercolour on paper. Wellington business Carrello del Governor-General Dame Patsy 4pm on Wednesday,offiNovember online www.wsn.co.nz Ngauranga George in Wellington. firstname.lastname@example.org of the Sarjeant Gallery Te Whare o Rehua Whanganui. Gift of Misses D. and T. Collier, 1968 Gelato. Reddy and the Mayor of Welling- 22, at Midland Park.Contact Barry 472 7987Collection or 021 276 6654.
Mary Potter celebrate strawberry season with annual event
Wainuiomata Newspaper Deliverers
Contact Sandra on 587 1660
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Wednesday November 15, 2017
inbrief news Christmas Giving Tree Kiwi Community Assistance is asking people from the community to donate a festive treat or present to include in a Christmas food parcel for families in need. These could include treats such as chocolates, jelly, mince pies or Christmas presents that could help make life a bit brighter for families in need. Please leave your donation under the tree at Churton Park Community Centre during our opening hours Monday-Friday, 10am-2pm. The day for the last drop off is Thursday, December 7.
Voix de femmes Wadestown-based choir Voix de femmes will sing at the chapel at Home of Compassion in Island Bay on Sunday, November 26. The concert, entitled Te Harinui, begins at 2.30pm. The choir will sing a selection of French and New Zealand compositions, and will be joined by Rebecca Steel on flute. The chapel is prominent its stunning stained glass windows by acclaimed artist John Drawbridge. It’s also the resting place of Suzanne Aubert whose newly dedicated crypt commemorates the 125th anniversary of the establishment of the Sisters of Compassion. Tickets ($20) are available from choir members (phone 04 476 9062), or at the door.
Trades and Services
WHAT’S ON... The Community Noticeboard is for non-profit organisations. For $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 1660 or email email@example.com
BUILDING/PAINTING prompt service,
reasonable rates. Free quotes. Phone 04 9777850 or 027-451-5005.
PROPERTY and Apartment management, tenancy, rents and project management. Call John 022-3588962.
Cnr Burgess & Johnsonville Rds, Johnsonville Ph: 04 477 6855 www.lychgate.co.nz
Lace Eloquence by Fiona McLean, at Robyn Hall Gallery, 24-30 Nov 2017. Upstairs, Unit 2, 22 Northpoint Street, Plimmerton. Gallery open 10-4 daily. firstname.lastname@example.org
Public Notices ADVERTISING TERMS & CONDITIONS
Beauty and the Beast: Performing February. Auditions November 19, 11am. Teens and adults who can hold a tune welcome. Email katmembership@ gmail.com for details.
Living with Atrial Fibrillation?
Heart Foundation information FREE session, Monday 20 November at 5.15pm, Ngake/Whataitai Rooms, ASB Sports Centre. Contact Annette 04 472 2780 or annettes@ heartfoundation.org.nz Garage Sale
Duncan Smith We provide: • High quality materials • Exterior painting • Restoration work • Weatherproofing and protection from the elements
P: 234 1667 - C: 027 221 4455 - www.flyingcolourspainting.com
REG DRAINLAYER Graham Plumbing & Drainage Ltd Call John 970 2409 or 027 457 4999
OF THE WEEK Over 80% of New Zealand has been de-forested, largely for farmland and timber following European settlement in the 19th century. Now only 23% survives, the majority of which are high altitude forests. A mere fragment of native lowland forest is left.
• Lawns • Hedges/Trees • Maintenance • Garden
Call Daryl Local Business
GARAGE SALE: 16a Alder Place, 25
The NZ Transport Agency installs three median barrier gates on State Highway 2 between Ngauranga and Petone. The gates will be replacing three corrugated guardrails currently installed within the concrete median barrier. In the event of a major incident blocking lanes for several hours, these gates will enable emergency traffic controllers to open up the median and, with the help of police, move traffic through to the other side. It will take up to four weeks of night works for the gates to be installed with crews working Sunday to Thursday nights between 7pm and 5.30am. The lane closest to the barrier in each direction will be closed to allow crews to work to remove the existing guardrail and install the new barriers.
• Interior painting • Colour advice • Full Paint Stripping Service • FREE QUOTES!
25 years experience! Reliable, honest & trustworthy - References available.
Median barrier on SH2
November 8-11am, household items, bric-abrac, clothing.
Ph: 021 355 385 | 04 478 4220 email@example.com
• Lawns • Hedges • Sections • Gardens Ph: 499 9919 or 0800 586 008 To avoid overcrowding or the likelihood of overcrowding, the board of trustees of Newlands Intermediate School is intending to adopt an enrolment scheme. The proposed date of implementation is March 1st 2018. The proposed Home Zone All students who live at an address within the home zone described below shall be entitled to enrol at Newlands Intermediate. The suburbs of Grenada Village, Hunters Hill, Paparangi, Newlands, Woodridge and Bellevue: • Bounded to the west and south by SH1. • Bounded to the north of the Grenada Village, on a line extending from SH1 to SH2. • Bounded to the east by SH2. The suburbs of Churton Park, Johnsonville and Ohariu Valley: • Bounded to the east by SH1 • Bounded to the north by the corridor under the high voltage wires. This includes all the house numbers up to and including 400 on the eastern side and 409 on the western side of Middleton Road. • Bounded to the west by the summit of the Ohariu Valley ridge. • Bounded to the south by a line extending from SH1, along Disraeli Street, Broderick Road, Old Coach Road, and Rifle Range Road to the junction with Ohariu Road. • Bounded by the new streets at the end of Mark Avenue, by the roundabout which are Havana Rise, Montego Place and Sandino Place. The enrolment of out of zone students is governed by the provisions of the Education Act 1989. A map that shows the precise proposed enrolment scheme is available on our website. Comment or feedback can be made via firstname.lastname@example.org
FOR A FREE QUOTE
Qualified for: Alterations, Additions Refurbishment, Repairs Ph Allan Johnstone: 973 1239 027 450 3239
Advertise your services here. 587 1660 Driving
04 3877480 ph/txt 0212243441
NOTICE OF AGM Notice is hereby given that the Karori Community Bus AGM will be held on Wednesday 29 November 2017 at 7pm at the Karori Community Centre, Karori.
with own scaffolding
Exc. Refs. Comp Rates. All work guaranteed. FREE QUOTES Contact Marcus on: 021 764 831
FLAIR DECORATORS • Painters • Decorators • Gib stoppers Residential Commercial 40 years experience Ph Jim
027 443 9250
A1 DRIVING SCHOOL House Painting STREET TALK defensive driving course December 7, 12, 14 and 19 6.30pm to 8.30pm Lyall Bay
All advertisements are subject to the approval of Wellington Suburban Newspapers. Advertisements are positioned entirely at the option of The Publisher & no guarantee of placement is given. Applicable loadings 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.
Interior/Exterior 25 Years Experience M C Painting
0800 573 573 027 449 4115
View the Independent Herald online
GOT NEWS? Contact 04 587 1660
The last market for the year! Lots of new and favourite stalls. At St Barnabas Church, 35 Box Hill Road, Khandallah. Saturday 18 Nov, 2-5pm. Car parking available. Stall enquiries email: email@example.com
50 Years An invitation to all past and present families and staff to join us for an afternoon tea to celebrate this event
Johnsonville Community Centre 26th November 3:00 - 4:30pm Please RSVP to Fran at firstname.lastname@example.org
Accomodation Wanted Self Contained
for Canterbury University Masters student
March 2018–May 2018
while doing internship for embassy in Wellington. Very house trained and responsible.
Please phone 479 3997
Wednesday November 15, 2017
Marsden students win at College Sport Wellington Awards
with Jacob Page
Perfect All Blacks a myth and that’s OK
High jumper Imogen Skelton is always working to improve her personal best. PHOTO: Supplied
Samuel Marsden Collegiate School had 18 girls nominated for the 2017 College Sports Wellington (CSW) Awards presented at Te Rauparaha Arena last week. Four made it to the finals; Imogen Skelton (athletics), Ruby Leverington (rowing), Jade Otway (tennis) and Rachel Bertschinger (floorball) – two of whom won their individual codes. Imogen was announced female Athlete of the Year and Ruby grabbed female Rower of the Year award. Imogen is an aspiring high jumper and runner, and has recently won a bronze medal at the Youth Commonwealth Games in the Bahamas. The year 12 student had joined the 34 strong squad of Kiwi
Rowing talent Ruby Leverington has received a scholarship to study in the United States. PHOTO: Supplied
athletes who competed alongside sports men and women from 70 different countries. Imogen was the only Wellington athlete and competed in the 800m and high jump, winning a bronze in the high jump and jumping a personal best of 1.76m. Year 13 student Ruby has led the way in Marsden rowing, both as head of rowing and in breaking school records with her medal-winning performances. The 17-year-old won silver at the North Island Secondary School Championships and bronze at the Maadi Cup, both in the under-18 single sculls. She also won silver at the K2 regatta (under-18 single sculls) and, together with Marsden’s director of rowing, Rachel Gamble-Flint,
won gold in the women’s coxless quad sculls at the North Island Club Championships. Ruby will be heading to America in August 2018 to study at Indiana University, having received a full rowing scholarship. “We are very proud of our girls, of their dedication and the hard work they put into their sports. We are pleased to support our students with our sporting programmes and centres of sporting excellence at school, to enable each student to reach their personal best,” Margaret Adeane, Samuel Marsden Collegiate School acting principal, says. Samuel Marsden Collegiate School Excellence in Sport Scholarships for entry in 2018 are now open.
It’s starting to feel like the expectations on the All Blacks are entering the realm of the ridiculous. Steve Hansen’s men beat France in Paris 38-18 but received little praise for outscoring their opposition 2:1. Much attention was focused on another Sonny Bill Williams brain explosion yellow card and the subsequent momentum shift that happened. It appears winning is no longer enough and only a sublime, complete 80 minute demolition performance of all opposition is acceptable. Keep in mind the All Blacks won by 20 points away from home in the driving rain. Sure, the second half was sloppy but the All Blacks weren’t without excuses. The penalty try was absurd, the referee missed an obvious forward pass in the lead up to the Sonny Bill yellow card that should have halted the movement. Key forwards Dane Coles and captain Kieran Read were on the bench for the second half and the French got their tails up. We, as rugby fans, are becoming too entitled. It’s one thing to expect the men
in black to win as they are the most winning professional sports franchise in world sport, but to still find stuff to moan about after a comprehensive win is going too far. This is what happens when a generation of New Zealand rugby supporters can’t fathom “down years”. I remember when a win over the Springboks brought grown men to tears in the 90s, the 1998 season where the All Blacks couldn’t buy a win lingers in the back of my brain as does all of the World Cup failure between 1991 and 2011. As painful as those experiences are, those who can remember them have a greater appreciation of how dominant the national rugby team has been over the past decade. Granted, the All Blacks aren’t the well-oiled machine they were a few years ago but even with the loss of some of the best players to ever wear the jersey in more than a century retiring after 2015, the team is still the undisputed best in the world. Sometimes, it’s best to just be happy with a win because perfection is never truly attained and that’s the blessing and curse of the black jersey.
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Wednesday November 15, 2017
Published on Nov 15, 2017