WELLINGTON SOUTHERN & EASTERN SUBURBS
Thursday December 14, 2017
YOUR LOCAL NEWS
Phone: (04) 587 1660
By Jamie Adams
Wedding anniversaries that last as long as that of Cressy and Prue Free deserve recognition – insomuch as getting acknowledged by the Queen. The couple this week received a card from Her Majesty in the leadup to their diamond anniversary, representing 60 years of matrimony. For Cressy, their match came about by chance - Cressy was living in Christchurch at the time while Prue was living in a girls’ hostel in Dunedin while studying a BA in English and education at Otago University. Continued on page 2. Diamond wedding jubilee couple Prue and Cressy Free hold a signed card from the Queen of England with their surviving children Peter, Sarah and Bridget. PHOTO: Jamie Adams
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Thursday December 14, 2017
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Couple still in love after 60 years of marriage Continued from page 1. “We met on the express train travelling from Christchurch to Invercargill in 1953.” They kept in touch and it was a love of the outdoors that bonded them. “Strangely enough we weren’t trampers but for some reason we both joined a tramping club and met again when we went tramping around Stewart Island,” Cressy says. Their four-year courtship culminated in a wedding that took place on December 21, 1957. Prue joined her husband in Christchurch where she briefly taught at Upper Riccarton School while he worked as an anaesthetist. They later settled in Wellington and today reside at the Village at The Park retirment facility. The couple had four children – Sarah, Bridget, Peter and Carol. Sadly, Carol became afflicted with multiple sclerosis and died in 2014. The highlight of their marriage was being together abroad for five years which saw them leave New Zealand with one child (Sarah) and returning with three.
Cressy and Prue Free are still very much in love after 60 years of marriage. PHOTO: Jamie Adams
“I was a ship surgeon and Prue and I travelled across the Pacific, through the Panama Canal, then across the Atlantic and into the St Laurence to Montreal before reaching London.” The family stayed in the UK as Cressy worked at Edinbourgh Hospital. He was later
assigned to travel to west Africa to study tropical medicines. As a result, Bridget and Peter were born in Nigeria. The couple and their surviving children will celebrate the diamond jubilee with at least 50 others at the Archibald Centre this Saturday. Their affection for each other
remains strong. “We laugh at the same things,” Prue says. “We enjoy doing things together. “I think he’s the most handsome man I ever met.” They believe the best way for a marriage to last as long as theirs is too not take yourself too seriously.
Newtown postal service will remain in some form: NZ Post NZ Post is assuring Newtown residents that the post office will not close until a new postal service is set up at an alternative venue in the suburb. The State-owned enterprise announced last month that the Riddiford St outlet would close as part of a nationwide move to separate the Post Shops from the Kiwibanks and to close an increasing number of branches of both services.
Under current plans the postal services will be franchised to some other Newtown business to act as an agency, and the nearest Kiwibank and post office will be in Kilbirnie. In response to concerns from locals, NZ Post group manager customer sales channels Ashley Smout insists the Newtown post office will not close until an alternative venue, such as a superette, is established. “It is likely to be within 3-4
months that we will find an alternative. Our staff need to know of it first,” he says. “There are a range of options as Newtown is a diverse retail community. We are excited about the range we have got. “Our aim is to ensure there is continuity of service. “The box lobby at Kilbirnie will continue to operate an the hospital service for buying stamps will remain unchanged.
“We would expect the good folks of Newtown will have a seamless transition.” A public meeting on the post office closure will take place at the Newtown Community and Cultural Centre on Monday, December 18 at 4.30pm. It is hoped Geoff Waller, the CEO of Kiwibank, which NZ Post partly owns, as well as other representatives from Kiwibank and NZ Post will attend.
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Thursday December 14, 2017
A thousand pests caught in Mt Victoria A group of Wellingtonians are making one of the city’s most-visited places a haven for wildlife. In just over a year the Mt Victoria Vermin Trappers have caught 1000 pests, including nine weasels and dozens of rats. The area is the most-visited part of Wellington’s town belt, with more people walking through the Southern Walkway each year than the famous Tongariro
Crossing. Now people are also noticing an increase in wildlife, with birds such kākā, ruru (morepork), tui, kārearea (NZ falcon), fantail, grey warbler, and shining cuckoo becoming more common. Mt Victoria Vermin Trappers come from suburbs surrounding Mt Victoria’s town belt. The group of around 30 trappers have over 250 traps set in the area. Regular monitoring
using chew cards by the group over the last two years has shown a sustained decrease in rats and mice. Mayor Justin Lester thanks the group for their work, calling the project a big success. “Projects and people like the Mount Victoria Vermin Trappers are the driving force behind a Predator Free Wellington,” says Lester. “It’s great to see our native
birds coming back to even the busiest parts of our Wellington forests.” The group has recently expanded into backyard trapping, with the launch of Predator Free Mt Vic, and encourages locals to get involved. It has been supported by Rotary Club of Wellington and Wellington City Council as well as the Thankyou Charitable Trust, Wellington
Long community stint finally ends for Beryl
As well as tasting great, the humble feijoa may also offer new treatments for life-threatening fungal infections according to a Victoria University of Wellington researcher. Mona Mokhtari will graduate with a PhD in Biomedical Science at a Victoria graduation ceremony next week, after conducting research into the antifungal properties of one of New Zealand’s favourite fruits. Researchers have been interested in the feijoa’s antibacterial and anti-cancer potential for some time but Mona’s research is one of only a handful of studies into its antifungal properties. Mona says a lot more work needs to be done before a drug can be developed and made available to doctors.
The Kilbirnie Lyall Bay Community Centre is losing a long-serving stalwart. Co-ordinator Beryl Smith is retiring, with her official last day being December 19. The Strathmore resident looks forward to putting her feet up after 17 years of continuous service at the centre. Beryl began working at the centre in October 2000, a job that involved organising activities for members of the public who use the centre, including daily morning tea sessions. “I’ve enjoyed interacting with the people. With the committee we put on a great health and safety activities such as preparing for earthquakes. I also enjoyed showing local films from the past.” Another highlight was helping to successfully lobby to keep the centre at its Bay Rd location in 2010 after the council proposed moving it to the aquatic centre. “We got a petition going and managed to convince them to keep it where it was.” She was also thrilled to be
Beryl Smyth is retiring after 17 years running the Kilbirnie Lyall Bay community centre. PHOTO: Jamie Adams
part of a programme that saw locals donating wool to create 2000 items that were then given to charities and distributed to impoverished people in Eastern Europe. Beryl was recognised for her
years of service at the centre’s Christmas Party on Saturday, receiving gifts, flowers and the honour of cutting the Christmas cake. Members of the committee say she will be missed.
The new co-ordinator Tracy Hurst-Porter takes over on January 8. The centre will close on December 22 and reopen on January 3.
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Consumer NZ has opened a new fund to help consumers take complaints against rest homes to the Disputes Tribunal. Chief executive Sue Chetwin says consumers can apply to the fund for financial support to meet the costs of filing a claim in the tribunal. “Just like any other trader, rest homes are obligated under consumer law to provide services with reasonable care and skill,” Ms Chetwin says. The fund is the result of a donation from Robert Love, a Consumer NZ member who won a tribunal case against Bupa Care Services. The new fund is called the Freda Love Fund, in memory of Robert’s mother.
Feijoas promise antifungal treatments
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Maritime history book focuses on people By Jamie Adams
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View the Cook Strait News online
A new book by former seafarer Emmanuel Makarios promises great insights into those who have chosen a career at sea. All At Sea, published by Transpress NZ, features the tales of 16 New Zealand seafarers, including several Wellingtonians. Emmanuel has a strong interest in the maritime industry, having worked for the Harbour Board and later its museum on Queen’s Wharf. He was inspired to write the book after realising most New Zealand non-fiction of a nautical theme focused on ships rather than the people who sailed on them. “I started interviewing people who were directly involved in the industry from the top to bottom. I wanted to know from them what was involved in going to sea in their day,” he says. “It’s got representation of women as well, including the first woman taken on board as a cadet.” One of the book’s subjects is former master mariner John Brown whose career on the seas began in 1954 and spanned five decades. “I started off as a dock hand
then joined the Union Steamship Company. They had over 66 ships when I went to sea and they were the biggest employer outside the Government in those days.” While his master certificate enabled him to captain a ship, his career was initially focused on piloting foreign vessels that approached Wellington Harbour. “The Harbour Board wanted people familiar with the conditions that ships were entering.” It was a demanding job that required John to head out to the middle of the Cook Strait, sometimes in the dead of night, to board an incoming ship. He had to climb a rope over the hull and then navigate the boat. “It’s a very underrated profession,” John says. His most memorable experience in his 17 years of that particular job was taking the deputy harbourmaster out to the Wahine after it had grounded on Barrett Reef in the 1968 disaster. “I just happened to be at the port when I got the call over the new radios we’d been given. The crew were shellshocked when we arrived.” Despite having retired, John still occasionally volunteers
Author Emmanuel Makarios and former harbour pilot John Brown hold copies of Emmanuel’s new book All At Sea. PHOTO: Jamie Adams
with helping adjust the compasses of visiting cruise ships. Emmanual believes the book, currently available only at Paper Plus, could make a good Christ-
mas present. Copies are also available from the publisher: email email@example.com.
Uni’s Karori campus to become retirement village Victoria University of Wellington has sold its former Karori campus. The university became the beneficial owner of the assets and liabilities of the College of Education on the campus by merger in 2004. The campus was declared surplus to requirements in August 2016. The successful tenderer for
the main campus is Ryman Healthcare, which plans to convert the land and buildings on the former Karori campus into a retirement village with independent and serviced apartments and a care centre. Vice-Chancellor Professor Grant Guilford says no offers were received for the campus buildings from public sector
organisations. Ryman Group Development Manager Andrew Mitchell says Ryman is delighted to have secured the site for the retired people of Wellington. “It is an iconic site in the city’s largest suburb and we’re pleased it will continue to be a significant community asset for the city.”
Earlier this year, two early childhood centres on the Karori campus site were transferred to the Ministry of Education. More recently, the Wellington City Council concluded its purchase of a parcel of land on the former campus to provide additional car parking adjacent to the Karori swimming pool.
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Thursday December 14, 2017
Pupils embrace project that prepares them for real world By Jamie Adams
Some of Newtown School’s senior pupils finished their primary years with enhanced knowledge for entering the real world thanks to their involvement in a major project. T h e s c h o o l’s s e n i o r Waitangi whanau have been holding Ready For Real Life for three days last week. Children opted to become owners of either a “cafe”, a “toy store”, a “gallery” or a “clean and green” service industry on the school premises. One of the organisers of the project, teacher Nicki Read, says the project “has been a very interesting learning journey”. “Throughout the term we have spent two days a week learning about setting up a business in the area they choose,” Nicki says. “We ran workshops around the location, and they learnt about group dynamics, responsibilities, making ideas and building on that.” She and the five other teachers involved in the project - Debbie Purves, Tim
Crawshaw, Mogan Bardsley, Danny Sowden and Neesha Patel - educated pupils on finance, management, prices and design in undertaking their ventures. “We also looked at the material, costs of labour and profit margin,” Debbie says. Some of the items for sale included tic-tac-toe boards with marbles, wooden beads, woollen headbands, mazes and even unique lamps with figurines glued to them. “We worked in partnership with the Menz Shed for making the wooden toys.” The cafe enterprise involved the home baking of Newtown School’s Ella Wellington purchases an item from senior pupils Poseiden Smith and Kevin Fa’asee as part of the school’s Ready For Real Life project. PHOTO: Jamie Adams pikelets. “There were lots of parents involved,” Nicki says. Meanwhile in the gallery, “A “A big big thanks to all to myall clients for Call Katie to sell Ca SeasonsGreetings Greetings to Seasons thanks myentrusting clients for Call entrusting Seasons Greetings Katie to sellCall Ka pupils made and sold Christ“A big thanks to all my clients for Seasons Greetings Seasons Greetings Call Katie to sell Seasons Greetings Call Katie to sely “A big thanks to all my clients for entrusting entrusting me to sell their property your home! “A big thanks to all my clients for entrusting “A big thanks to all my clients for entrusting to &you your family! mas badges and decorations your home! you & &&your family! to you your family! me to sell their property in 2017. Wishing your me to sell their property in 2017. Wishing your home! to you your family! your home! in 2017. Wishing everyone the best you & your for parents toto hang. to family! you & your family!me to sell their me to sell their property inWishing 2017. Wishing property in 2017. Wishing me to sell their property in 2017. A total of $2370 was raised, everyone thethe best for the holiday season!” everyone thethe best for holiday season!” for holiday season!” all of which will go towards everyone the best for the season!” holiday season!” everyone the best for the holiday season!” everyone the best for the holiday next year’s camp for the year sixes. While that means some of Ray White Leaders in Real Estate Licensed under the REAA 2008 Ray White Leaders in Real Estate Licensed under the REAA 2008 the senior pupils will miss T. 04 894 3717 M. 027 248 2061 Ray White inLicensed Real Estate Licensed under the REAA 2008 Ray White Leaders in Real Estate Licensed under the REAA 2008 Ray White Leaders in RealLeaders Estate under REAA 2008 T. 04 894 3717 M.the027 248 2061 out on it as they graduate E. email@example.com T. 04 894 3717 M. 027 248 2061 T. 04 894 3717 M. 027 248 2061 T. 04 894 3717 M. 027 248 2061 to intermediate, Nicki says E. firstname.lastname@example.org the concept is about paying E. email@example.com E. firstname.lastname@example.org E. email@example.com it forward.
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Breadmaking sure to rise in pupils’ aspirations
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Budding bakers at Island Bay School have already hit the big time thanks to an impressive spell of breadmaking. At least four of its pupils have had the privilege of having bread based on their creative input sold at New World Island Bay. The breads even come with personalised labels leaving no doubt whose recipe it belongs to. Pupil Perry James says the initiative was the result of a lesson about bread and the science of yeast. The supermarket’s head baker Jason Leef had sent one of his collegues Dejian Teague-Mata to the school to talk about breadmaking, suggest ingredients and judge specimens pupils created. “After we had learnt the basics then we created our own recipes for bread,” Perry says. “We tried the bread out on other students and refined our flavours. The students then voted for their favourite loaf.” New World store owner Amanda Elliot says stocking
Island Bay School year 6 pupils Istvan Mills Szabo, Sean Ballara, Perry James and Jack Pritchard Yeo hold some of the bread they devised that is now on sale at their local New World. With them is baker Dejian Teague-Mato. PHOTO: Jamie Adams
the winning pupils’ bread for one week was a “spur of the moment” decision based on her bakers being very impressed with their enthusiasm for baking. “They were quite creative,” she says. Amanda decided to allow Jason and Dejian to bake two winning recipes to cater for customers with both a sweet and a savoury tooth. Those breads, with labels
proudly displayed, were “Sean and Istvan’s Chocolate Bread” and “Perry and Jack’s Onion and Rosemary Foccacia”. Amanda believes it is the first time any New World supermarket has sold bread that was made by children. Teacher Alice Domett says breadmaking was one of four activities done by up to 90 senior pupils as part of an end-of-year workshop hub.
“We rotated them between four groups. So we had about 25 pupils making bread.” Sweet breads proved popular, with some even adding marshmallows to their dough. “During the taste tests they started to realise that less is more,” Alice adds. The boys say having their bread on sale was “amazing” and they would consider becoming bakers when they grow up.
CHRISTMAS DAY MEALS
Hutt Road cycleway to be extended
For the housebound, lonely, students and visitors to Wellington
Wellington City Council has approved a plan to widen and resurface another section of the pathway beside Hutt Road, going as far as the Tinakori Road intersection. The council’s portfolio leader for walking, cycling and public transport Sarah Free says Hutt Road is one of the city’s busiest biking routes. “Even with the work partly complete, people are seeing and experiencing the benefits of better surfaces, separate paths for people riding and on foot,
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fewer lamp-posts and obstacles, and more obvious markings at driveways,” she says. “There will be some work still to do to finish off the section north of Westminster Street when our contractors return after the Christmas break – but they will then move closer to the city and begin upgrading the section south of the Aotea Quay overbridge.” With this additional section now approved, work will continue along Hutt Road until about mid-2018.
It will include creating about 70 new off-peak car parking spaces north of Westminster Street, and phasing out the remaining footpath parking on this stretch of Hutt Road from early March. The new on-road parking will be a clearway between 7am and 9.30am, so there will be two lanes for traffic during the busy morning peak, just as there is now. Significant work will also be done over summer at the major Ngauranga intersection of Hutt Road, Centennial Highway and
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Jarden Mile. The road will be resurfaced, bus lay-bys tidied up on both sides, and kerbs and crossings altered to make things easier and safer for people on foot and bikes. This is expected to start in February and will take about three months. No changes will be made in the section between Tinakori Road and Davis Street at this stage. The council is also considering possible ways to improve Aotea Quay to make it safer for cyclists and pedestrians.
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Thursday December 14, 2017
Village at The Park value resident participation The Village at The Park at the southern end of Newtown is celebrating introducing a household care model to the Hospital, Dementia and Rest Home wings. Under the new ownership of Arvida, Village at The Park has embraced a philosophy that puts the preference of residents at the forefront of care delivery. Leigh Gibson, Assistant Manager and Clinical lead says that actively encouraging residents to be involved in decision making around care options, activities and how the wing is managed has improved resident participation, enjoyment and satisfaction. Residents in all care wings determine when they wake up and have breakfast rather than fitting in with organisational routine and residents decide when they would like to be assisted with personal cares. Residents in the Mary Coleman Wing have voted on paint colours for refurbishment, selected names for areas of the wing, assisted with the recruitment of care givers by helping with the interview process, contributed ideas and content for the newsletter and participated in family evenings. Several barbecues and outdoor lunches have been enjoyed recently at the suggestion of residents who have wanted to make the most of that day’s weather. ‘It is wonderful to be able to respond to the preferences and suggestions of the residents and create an environment that is more aligned with a household that residents remember well and relate to while continuing to provide excellent clinical care.” PBA
Andrea Robinson plays her keyboard during her musical therapy session at Village at the Park’s care facility. PHOTO: Jamie Adams
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Thursday December 14, 2017
readers have their say... Find out the WORD on the Street. Question: Do you use public transport and do you think fares are too high?
Rebecca Sprenger, Southgate “I don’t use the buses myself but my daughter does and paying $5 to get to the city is a bit expensive for her.”
Jane Muir, ex-Island Bay “I get it for free thanks to the Gold Card. But I know people who can’t afford a coffee because of the fares.”
Dylan Thomson, Hataitai “I’ve never caught the bus as I drive, but yeah I’d definitely use it if it was cheaper. Fuel prices are too high.”
Holly Nicholas, Kilbirnie “I have used the bus to get into town. It’s a bit too high. Uni students have had to cut back because of them.”
Lucille Moore, Strathmore “They could be a little bit less. I would definitely use the bus more if they were.”
Irsheana Robinson, Seatoun “It’s fine for my age group but they could extend it so the unemployed could get concessions.”
LETTERS to the editor Letters on issues of community interest are welcomed. Guidelines are that they should be no longer than 150 words. They must be signed and a street address provided to show good faith, even if a nom de plume is provided for publication. The editor reserves the right to abridge letters or withhold unsuitable letters from publication. Send or fax them to the address on page two, or email them to news@wsn. co.nz. Please note that your name and street address must also be provided in e mails.
This is Wellington… Dear Editor, The page 3 article (Cook Strait News, December 7) gives a very interesting perspective on problems caused by the housebus parked in Derwent Street, Island Bay (it could be argued that only people with off street parking should purchase house buses, but of course this is Wellington…) Not all that long ago the house bus used to be parked right up against those dotted
yellow lines. That was a hassle, if you were driving along Humber Street and wanting to turn right into Derwent Street. At first I didn’t know who even owned the damned house bus (Never assume that the vehicle’s owner lives in the closest house. This is Wellington…) No way was I going to head into the nearest house and complain…
It seems to me that a possible option could be for him to gain the cooperation of neighbours further south in Derwent Street, and ask if he could park his bus outside their house. He of course would have to be willing to let them park their vehicles outside his house in return. Christine Swift Island Bay
A solution to the ‘perceived problem’ Dear Editor, In response to the article ‘Neighbours ride into storm of conflict over House Bus’, I think the emphasis should be on the words ‘perceived danger’. I drive through this intersection almost daily, and have no issues with visibility, in either direction. Perhaps if Aniela Mackiewicz has a
problem getting into her driveway on Derwent St, from Humber St, she could approach from either the north or south, on Derwent St. She could also try approaching her neighbour to see if there may be a solution to the ‘perceived problem’. Tim Steeneken Island Bay
Arrange literacy classes Dear Editor, Leave the criticism for the NCEA alone for a while and arrange literacy classes for Seatoun men. Today there were seven loose running dogs on the beach, despite a clear notice that they should be on a leash. It was noticeable as a little girl was obviously upset and frightened.
The only dogs on a leash were held by ladies. Either the sign should be altered or the males taught to read. One was smoking up large and seemed not to have any trouble what to do with his stub - he did not put it in the plastic bag he did not have. Paul Franken Strathmore Park SELF SERVICE
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Thursday December 14, 2017
Free legal help is at hand in your community By Jamie Adams
Those needing legal advice need not fret over the cost of it. Those who can’t afford a lawyer but are too well-off for Legal Aid have another option at hand thanks to the efforts of Community Law Wellington. The publically-funded organisation offers regular outreach clinics at the Strathmore, Raukawa, Newtown, Berhampore and Kilbirnie Community Centres. These have been running since July 2009, and were originally known as suitcase clinics, co-ordinator Zoe Heine says. “Our lawyers give free legal
help to individuals on a range of topics from employment law to family law.” “Between July 2016 and June 2017 we provided advice on 93 legal matters and since July have provided advice on 45 legal matters. “We see them as a very important part of our service to the community. “We try and adjust our clinics to community need, in 2017 we have started up at the new Raukawa Community Centre and next year we are increasing our frequency at Kilbirnie to fortnightly. “We also run free legal education at these locations, we have
one coming up on December on consumer rights at the Kilbirnie Community Centre.” One lawyer who runs the clinc at the Newtown Community Centre is Ione Gill. “The bulk of what we do is initial legal advice. Where clients can be ongoing clients we contact different agencies to put them in touch with,” Ione says. “It could be a property matter. Whether it is about a will or a trust or conveyancing, we would provide advice.” She says more clients have been accessing services over the eight years the Community Law has run clinics.
“There are lulls but when they are more utilised then we would look at holding more.” The Community Law clinics are primarily funded by the Ministry of Justice but there are other sources, including the Wellington City Council. Ione’s Wednesday morning clinics last an hour each and she is able to see up to four clients at a time but is happy to stay “for as long as it takes” if more are waiting. To find out when a clinic is Lawyer Ione Gill offers free legal help at the held in your area go to wclc. Newtown Community Centre on a Wednesorg.nz. day every month. PHOTO: Jamie Adams
LETTERS to the editor
Death defying and downright stupid Dear Editor, I do not know either Mr Foley or Ms Mackiewicz (CSN, December 7, pg.3). I do however, walk the area frequently. Ms Mackiewicz is having problems getting into her driveway straight across from the end of Humber St. Bus or no bus, the wrong option is being taken by Ms Mackiewicz by preferring to cross two lanes of traffic while trying to avoid the mad speedsters who come from Moselle St and do not indicate when they want to turn right into Humber. The safest option for her is to enter her driveway from Derwent St. Also, I was not shocked or surprised by a comment ‘...one of them said she often had to hold back her six-year-old son when they crossed the road to get to their house’. I see adults teach reckless safety to children in dashing across the road at
the most ridiculous places. A solution already exists. For anyone wanting to cross Derwent St from Humber St on foot, there is a ‘crossing island’ a short distance north at 76 Derwent St. The safest route south of Humber St intersection is to walk past Island Bay Motors and cross just south of where Moselle meets Derwent. No brainer. I have lost count of the number of times that people run across the road where Moselle and Humber meet Derwent. It is death defying and downright stupid just to give yourself an extra 30 seconds. Blaming a bus parked tidily well back off the corner of Humber and Derwent St is not the problem. [abridged] Ingrid Lowrie Island Bay
Raewyn & Adam (Purchasers)
I work endlessly for my clients to ensure the real estate process is as stress free as possible. • 21 years industry knowledge • 21 years selling Eastern and Southern suburbs, $M150 in settled sales • Received many awards and recognition • 80% of my business are repeat clients • I support SYLO (Sing Your Lungs Out) and Heart Kids Wellington as a Grandparent@Heart who were recipients of the Harcourts Team Wellington Giving Back Programme.
Attractive design Dear Editor, Re: “No safe way to cross’ (Letters, Nov 30). Well done to Joe Horvath for his attractive and efficient-looking design for pedestrian access around the Troy St roundabout. Could I recommend that Let’s Get Wellington Moving and/or WCC and/or
“It’s heartening to know there are agents like you out there who operate with the highest integrity and who manage to balance their obligations to both parties”
the regional council employ Mr Horvath to design a solution to the ongoing logjam / purgatory / city embarrassment / council shame at the Basin Reserve. After all his design flair could only improve on the unimaginative design ‘solutions’ currently on the table. W Brookes Kilbirnie
Wishing my friends and clients a very MERRY CHRISTMAS and HAPPY NEW YEAR and thank you for your continued support and friendship over the past year. I am working through the Christmas break - if you are thinking of selling I would love to hear from you. JOY BAKER 027 453 5845.
Thursday December 14, 2017
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Next year we will be based at the Newtown Mall, 195 Riddiford Street. The Newtown Vintage market started with a bang this year and we hope to start 2018 the same way. Since day one it's seen a few changes, but every month it grows bigger and stronger. As a thriv-
ing community event, this market is a space for not just vintage lovers but Wellington creatives. If you love all things vintage, hand made items, and local art works, then this is the market for you! To find the market head to 195 Riddiford Street on Jan 6th & Feb 3rd 2018!
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We are a Wellington-based jeweller and watchmaker, specialising in the manufacturing of custom-made jewellery for all types of occasions. We have a particular expertise in creating beautiful engagement/wedding rings, as well as general watch repair services. With over 30 years experience & many satisfied customers we have been serving Wellington manufacturing jewellery for all special occa-
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Thursday December 14, 2017
Beverley offers vast body of work in charity drive By Jamie Adams
Those looking to decorate their walls with some outstanding paintings of Wellington’s past and present have an opportunity throughout the weekends of this summer. Karaka Bay artist Beverley St Clair Alexander is putting several of her best artworks up for sale, with part of the proceeds destined for charity. While many of the paintings up for grabs are landscapes and seascapes, some of them depict Wellington Central based on historic photographs - including Lambton Quay from 1904 and the Railway Station from 1940 - with more detail added. Among them are depictions of the city’s trams which Beverley is particularly fond of – she has many old photos, clippings and booklets of them stored away in her home studio. “I love painting trams because I travelled on them when they were around.” It took more than four hours for her and her grandson Conor Meacham to put up the display as it involved securing many of the paintings on string. Beverley has devoted most of her life to painting since picking up crayons and brushes as a child. “I always got credited for being artistic rather than academic.” She is a life member and former president of Seatoun Arts and Crafts and has been a member of the Wellington Arts Club since the 1970s.
Beverley Alexander among some of the paintings she has on sale in her Karaka Bay garage. PHOTO: Jamie Adams
She is also a former member of the New Zealand Academy of Fine Arts. Her artworks have featured at the Winding House Gallery, the New Zealand Art Show and the Bursary Art and Sculpture certification programme. While most of her artworks are done for personal satisfaction she has occasionally commissioned work for others. “One of my friend’s sons had a birthday so I did a painting of his boat as her gift for him.” A percentage from Beverley’s sales
will go to Save The Children and DCM Wellington. She says it is “a humbling and a lovely acknowledgement” that people love her work enough to buy it. Beverley will have her garage at 283 Karaka Bay Road open to the public on Saturdays from 10am and Sundays from 12.30am. She is willing to have it open on other days if weekends are inconvenient for potential buyers. “If anyone wants to come during the week please phone me on 388 2725.”
inbrief news ‘We told you so’, union says Friday’s Education Review Office report showing a lack of confidence in teaching graduates preparedness for the classroom is a reminder that tertiary education staff must be listened to when training courses are changed, the Tertiary Education Union says. Experts warned the Ministry of Education, the Tertiary Education Commission and colleges of education bosses that relaxing entry levels and focusing on the theory of teacher education at the expense of practicum would result in a deterioration of student skills, but they “fell on deaf ears”, secretary Sharn Riggs says. “Unfortunately, as the ERO report suggests, ignoring these concerns put the education of our children at risk.” “The ERO report confirmed that if you relax standards and diminish the practical component of teacher training, new graduate teachers will be underprepared for the classroom,” Sharn says.
We wish you a very Merry Christmas and have a Safe & Happy New Year!
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Thursday December 14, 2017
Talk to your
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Summer is a great time of year when we can all really enjoy the sun and the time spent outdoors. However if we are not careful the sun can be harmful and the ultraviolet radiation can burn the skin, age it prematurely damage our eyes and cause skin cancer. Levels of skin cancer in New Zealand are among the highest in the world and we all need to protect our skin when we are exposed to the sun. Skin cancer can affect people with fair skin as well as those with darker skin. People who have had a skin cancer before, have an increased risk of developing other skin cancers and those people with a family history of skin cancer also have increased risk of getting skin cancer. Being sunburnt often and being severely sunburnt can increase your risks of getting skin cancer, but the majority of skin cancer can be prevented by sun protection. Skin cancers can be detected early by regular self skin examination that you can do and also skin checks by a trained health practitioner. Look out for any new growths, changes in size and shape or if you are at all concerned, then get it checked out by a health professional without delay. There are a number of things that we can do for sun safety and skin protection when we go out into the sun. Slip slop, slap and wrap reminds us to slip on a long sleeved shirt, trousers or skirt or slip into the shade, slop on plenty of broad-spectrum sunscreen of at least SPF30, slap on a wide brimmed hat or cap with flaps and wrap on those sunglasses to protect your eyes.
The time of day that we are out in the sun makes a big difference to the amount of UV exposure we get as well. Try and spend time in the sun in the early morning or later in the afternoon when the UV radiation levels are lower. The UV index lets you know the UV exposure so it helps you to avoid harmful exposure to UV radiation and can be found at the following sites: https://www.sunsmart.org.nz/sun-protection-alert https://www.niwa.co.nz/our-services/ online-services/uv-and-ozone/forecasts and https://www.niwa.co.nz/node/111461 If you need to be out in the sun when the UVI is 3 and higher then do practice being sun smart and use all the SunSmart steps. There are many different sunscreens that are available to be purchased from your pharmacy and it can be difficult to know what to choose. Options available include lotions and aerosols and they all need to be applied as instructed to get sun protection. Broadspectrum sunscreens are active against both UVA and UVB radiation and it is recommended to use these as well as sunscreens that are at least SPF30. Talk to your Self Care pharmacist for a recommendation that’s going to be right for you, especially if you have sensitive skin. How much sunscreen do I need to use? Self Care Pharmacists recommend at least one teaspoon for each arm and leg and half a teaspoon for your face, nose, ears and neck. More people get sunburned on their face and neck than any other part of the body, so apply well in these areas and don’t forget
the ears! Apply sunscreen 15 to 20 minutes before going outdoors and re-apply often (every 2 hours). This needs to be done even if it isn’t sunny, as the sunscreen gets worn off, or rubbed off and comes off after swimming. Look after your sunscreens. Just like our skin, sunscreens ‘age’ in the sun and heat, and their UV-protecting properties can be destroyed. So don’t leave them in the sun, or in the car’s glove box for too long. Also, don’t keep them past their ‘use by’ dates as they do lose their effectiveness. Sometimes you might be prescribed medication that can cause you to be more sensitive to the sun than you usually would be. This photosensitivity can result in intense sunburn with redness, pain and skin peeling. Photosensitivity does depend on the dose of the drug as well as the amount of sun exposure, so if these are at a minimum then the photosensitivity may not occur. However, if the photosensitivity does occur and is severe it may be necessary to stop or change the drug. Drugs that can cause photosensitivity reactions include some common antibiotics, such as tetracycline, doxycycline, some diuretics, and some anti-inflammatory drugs such as ibuprofen and diclofenac Talk to your Self Care pharmacist to find out more information on these drugs which you may have been prescribed. They can also give you a Self Care fact card on Sun Safety and Skin Cancer to help you be SunSmart and enjoy the sun safely.
Speak to us for your Self-care needs Meet the team...
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Thursday December 14, 2017 Wednesday November 18, 2015 To Lease
KARATE FUN DAY Firewood
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POOLS OF SATISFACTION
PHOTOS: Jamie Adams
Our summer pools were built by us. Blends in well did cause no fuss. With hydro slide will cause a splash. And to it many people dash. Through native bush we twist and wiggle. The Kilbirnie Lyall Bay Com- From the children brings a giggle. Santa Clausthe arrives to is distribute munity Centre hosted its annual Severn days a week place open. giftsdays to audience members. Christmas Party on Saturday. Hot summer we all are hopen!
The event featured carol singing led by eastern ward councillors Sarah Free, Chris Calvi-Freeman and Simon “Swampy” Marsh and Rongotai MP Paul Eagle, THE DGwen AY accompanied OF by pianist Neil. There were also performances by children of the Niuean community and the Assembly of 51. J.K. God Youth Group, as well as a Rowling chosevisit theby the jolly man in red unusual name ‘Hermione’ so young girls wouldn’t be teased for being nerdy!
HOLIDAY PROGRAMME 4m Split pine store for 2m seasoned pine $180
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Trades and Services
Call 3839371 or 0272976049
Christmas Church Services
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Wainuiomata Squash Club AGM
7.00pm Monday 30th November At the Clubrooms Corner of Main Road and Moohan Streets, Wainuiomata
Bringing local news to the community CHRISTMAS EVE:
Wainuiomata Newspaper Deliverers
9:30am, Lessons & Carols (child friendly). 11:00pm, Holy Communion (aka ‘Midnight Mass’).
9:30am, Holy Communion Dec 31st, 10am - Combined for Eastern Suburbs @ All Saints (incl. Miramar parish) Jan 7th thru’ Jan 28th (incl), 9:30am - one service only
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Natalie Golding, Betty Matthews and Penny Jacobs enjoy some afternoon tea.
CROSSWORD CROSSWORD C R O S S W O R D Puzzle CROSSWORD CROSSWORD
Members of the Kilbirnie/Lyall Bay community tuck in to the ChristmasApplications feast the KLBCC provided. 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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View the Wainuiomata News
Check out the Christmas Church Services www.wsn.co.nz page nextonline week for more announcements
By Russell Russell McQuarters McQuarters By By Russell McQuarters By Russell McQuarters
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Thursday December 14, 2017
Summer Camp to Cute carol singers get Kiwis talking bring cheer to elderly about the issues Thursday November 5, 2015
Trades and Services
WRATT, Dawn: October 31, 2015. MAISURIA, Babubhai Lallubhai: October 30, 2015. BICKERSTAFFE, Marion MacKay: October, 2015. GREEN, Peter David: October 2015. HEAPPEY, Robert Bruce: October 24, 2015. WEBSTER, Derek Nelson: October 27, 2015.
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The full lineup for Ōtaki The camp will be opened Summer Camp has been by White Man Behind a announced with well-known Desk aka Robbie Nicol, Trades and Services political figures and writ- who has been described Interior LAWNS, gardens, ers taking centre stage in as New Zealand’s answer LICENSED Builders all types of work undertaken. rubbish removal January alongside popular to Jon Oliver, while stars Painting & Phone 3838274. and section musicians, comedians, and of the popular web series Wallpapering clearing ava. in poets. PSUSY will take the stage GROUND COVER GARDEN MAIN your area. Ōtaki Summer Camp will on Saturday night. Chef Hannah Member Master Painters T E N A N C E . C a r i n g fo r yo u r g a r d e n : bring together young people Disasteradio will kick the Thornton has Ph. V.I.P. Home NZ • General maintenance • Weeding • P runused local, Contact John 388 3862 who care about Aotearoa’s music off on Friday night, Services on ing • Planting • One-Off jobs • Regular care or 027 4466 371 seasonal future to discuss the most with his infamous “poppy • Experienced Gardeners. Phone Julie on 0273324896. PH. 0800 846484 John's Decorations Ltd produce pressing issues facing our tunes that will eat your provided by country. ears”, and each evening PAINTING Decorating for all Painting Services Worser Bay The three-day event is the will feature performances, All Painting Services @ School chilby competent and considerate Tradesmen. Realistic perfect burst of epic ideas, including singer-songwriter dren, friends rates. Phone Neil 388-7518 action and summertime Finn Johansson, WellingtonGRAHAM’S PAINTERS and family to goodness needed to kick based indie band ONONO, put together Exterior/Interior off 2018. and the carefully-curated a tasty array DRIPS R LEAKS? Experienced Tradesmen Days will be filled with violin loops of Motte. Poets of treats that Gas and Drainage Ltd Spring is here!!! speakers and discussions, and more musicians are to will be on Got Now’s the time to get sale at the followed by afternoons and be announced. your House Exterior Friendly, reliable schoolChurch fair News? evenings swimming and The camp was inspired St Mark’s pre-school at The Park paintedchoir beforemake the a sleeping pose as they sing Silent Night to Village Plumbing & Gasfitting Ltd on Sunday, andAdams efficient. tramping in nature. by other political summer residents during their Monday visit. summer rush.PHOTO: Jamie November 8. Contact After dinner, the camp camps for young people held - Interiors too. NO Job too small! Nikki By Jamie Adams schoolers handed out heart-shaped giving them confi dence outside will come alive with films, throughout New Zealand’s ~ Pensioner Discounts ~ 383 7076 Papatsoumas Your local clay pendants to the admiring of the school,” Sue says. comedy acts, and bands, at history starting in the 1940s firstname.lastname@example.org on Plumbing Experts The very old met thewww.grahamspainters.co.nz very young audience027 members “It helps that they’ve been here which time organisers ex- and the organisers hope 451before 5623making 04 587 1660 Ph 934 0842 or 021 183 9492 when St Mark’s Church School’s crafts with them in another room. before so they knew what to pect discussion to be lively. it will become an annual preschool group paid a visit to the Preschool teacher Sue Adams expect. Speakers include human event. Village at The Park on Monday. says the pupils helped create the The visit was part of a Village at rights lawyer Deborah ManThe children, aged 2-5, turned gifts by rolling the clay and cut- The Park initiative to encourage ning, justice campaigner Ōtaki Summer Camp Decorators up at one of the retirement vil- ting them out. more interactivity between its Julia Whaipooti, political will run on January 19-22. Children from Worser Bay School have school’s own pizza ovens, Thai ﬁ shcakes lage’s lounges wearing crowns It was the second time St Mark’s residents and the wider comcommentator Morgan God- Tickets are $95 for the three delved into their backyards and many other food stalls be keepand will reindeer antlers to sing a preschoolers had visited the vil- munity. days this (including accommofery, Dirty Politics authorto make year’s school fair something special - and ing everyone fed on the day. number of Christmas carols to lage having first popped in during “It’s really nice to make that Nicky Hager, and New dation and food) and are very local. The theme for this year’s is elderly “Our residents. somefair of its winter. connection. We would like to try available at www.otakisumZealand Herald columnist Using produce the children have scav- Secret Garden”. “A & D Decorators did a fantastic After singing carols the pre“These sort of visits are about visiting twice a year, every year.” mercamp.com Rachel Stewart. job of preparing and painting our enged from their backyards and with a little Worser Bay School principal Jude PenteFor all your residential electrical needs, weatherboard house in Ngaio. Their team help from local suppliers, chef and school cost says this ties in well with the learning from repairs to design to installation. was professional, friendly, and completed mum Hannah Thornton has put together an the children have been doing this year. client revisions: Free quotes, no job too big or small. the job to a high standard. The work was amazing array of goodies to stock the popu“Relationships are at the heart of1 our 2 3 4 5 $0 $25 $50 $75 also done at a competitive price and we lar deli at the fair on Sunday, November 8. school and strongly reﬂected in our$0curContact the team at would not hesitate to use them again.” “We really wanted to use as much local riculum. This year's inquiry, 'What and Stewart and Rogers on ck URL, email address and closing date Public and Services Trades and Services Death Notices In Conjuction with NZMP we produce as we could Notices as it came into season. Who is inTrades Our Backyard' has beenthatfull of prepared PLEASE NOTE: we have 0800 800 949 offer a 5 year warranty. this advertisement proof based onaour “The children and their parents have rich learning experiences and provides e: 10 x 3col format: mono See website conditions. BOYS, Alvia Margaret: Decfor11, 2017. book a job online brought in lots, as have friends and family great link to the fair.”understanding of the instructions received.BUILDERS oravailable LBP. atResidential & All Painting Services @the In approving the advertisement, it is Interior andrun Kim [Chin] from Miramar Fruit Supply Money raised from the fair will go towards www.stewartrogers.co.nz FREER, Caroline Mary: Dec 6, 2017. Commercial buildings and maintenance work. client’s responsibility to check the accuracy date position PH WN 801 7753 supplied the rest.” various school projects. Call us now! of both the advertisement and the media Quality and assured. Phone: Shane - 021987752. MOFFATT, Amanda Ann:446 Dec 5, 2017. Mobile 021 802 Painting & Hannah has assorted a tasty range inIn the past these have included position nominated. help with email@example.com cluding preserves, chutneys, mustards, digital technology, additional staffing, www.addecorators.co.nz Public Notices Wallpapering Cancellation of adverts booked cordials, kimchi (a Korean pickle), relishes teacher professional with development anda media the media will incur Island Bay Plumbing and Board even a pizzaof sauce. engagement of a writing specialist. cancellation fee is of $50. Trustees’ Contact John Summer Here!!! ADVERTISING TERMS & CONDITIONS Public Notice For those wanting an early start there are Worser on 388 3862 Bay School Fair - 168 Seatoun All advertisements are subject to the approval of Wellington Suburban Election GET YOUR also Mid-term Christmas cakes and mince meat for Heights November or 027 4466Rd, 371 Sunday, your contact: 8, from Vanita Newspapers. Advertisements are positioned entirely at the option of Christmas pies. Declaration of Parent EXTERIOR 11am to 2pm, rain or shine. SomePAINTED Eftpos www. johnsdecorationsltd.co.nz The Publisher & no guarantee of placement is given. Applicable loadBurgers, dumplings, pizzas from the available. Election Results WHILE SUMMER ings apply only to the specific placement of strip or island advertisements. Placement & approval is at the discretion of The Publisher. CRAFTSMAN IS HERE. Parent representative votes: Public Notice While every effort will be made to publish as instructed, The Publisher PLUMBER ~Exteriors/Interiors. Kaiarahi i te Reo 44035
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Housing andthe Town Centre Planning I herebyChoice declare following duly elected: City Council is currently engaging with the local Wellington communities of Island Bay, Khandallah, and Newlands regarding Scott, Elizabeth Cox, aKate proposal to enable medium-density housing in these suburbs. Fleur Fitzsimons You are invited to attend one of the following public meetings to Signed discuss the concept of medium-density housing in your suburb. Justine Moore, Island Bay Returning Officer Thursday 12 November - 7pm Wellington South Baptist Church 284 The Parade, Island Bay
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accepts no liability for any loss caused through loss or misplacement. The Publisher reserves the right to reject any advertisement considte kimi itētehi tangatawill hōriri ered Kei unsuitable for mātou publication. Advertisements be charged on kia mahi hei kairahi i te Reo itā mātou the size of the material supplied or the space ordered whichever is the whanau kei te kura o Newtown. Mē mohio greater. It is the responsibility of the Advertiser or Advertising Agent to te tangata kit e korero i te Reo Māori me notifyōna Wellington Suburban Newspapers of any errortem withinahi 24 hours tikanga. Ka taea e te tangata of itstahi publication. Thetamariki, Publisher isenotrima responsible for recurring me ngā kit e tekau mā errors. toru To obtain a classifi ed space order (defi ned as annualācommitō rātou tau. Ka timata tēnei tunga mentte of advertising space or spend) pleaseTono speak tomai yourtou advertising timatanga o te tau 2016. representative. (Surcharges imay apply commitment levels are not tātai pumanawa mua i teif 20 o Whiringamet ora-Rangi, cancellation of a space booking & or contract). Cancellation: 2015. neither display nor classified cancellations will be accepted after the Wedeadline. seek an person to be booking No energetic credits will be issued to classifi ed package buys Kaiarahi i te Reo in our that have commenced their series. If anWhanau advertiser atatany time fails to Newtown School. successful supply copy within the deadline,The it is understood & agreed that the last must know and speak Te copyapplicant supplied will be repeated. Specifi c terms & conditions apply to mecations. ona Tikanga andtohave some certainReo classifi These may relate either requirements & conknowledge working with children ditions set by industryinstandards for the advertising of certain goods aged 5-13 years old. The position starts & services, or set by The Publisher. Please speak to your advertising at the beginning of 2016. Applications representative to obtain a full copy of these. Advertisers agree that all close on Friday 20 November 2015. advertisements published by Wellington Suburban Newspapers may also appear on a relevant website.
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Winning isn’t a destination: Carrington Lisa Carrington, one of New Zealand’s most successful athletes, spoke to a group of Wellington’s gifted athletes, parents and coaches about having strong values, understanding your ‘self’ and focusing on the inputs rather than the outputs in your pursuit of excellence, which may include Olympic medals or World titles. Organised by Sport Wellington, the presentation was part of the seminar series for the Wellington City Council Sport Talent Development Programme and Pathway to Podium programme, both managed by the Sport Wellington Performance Hub. With six World Championship titles, a gold medal in the K1 200 at the London 2012 Olympics, and a gold in the K1 200 and bronze in the K1 500 at Rio 2016, Lisa also won the 2017 Halberg Supreme Award. Yet with all of these records, medals and titles she is a very modest and unassuming person. With strong values and years of working on understanding her ‘self,’ Lisa would rather ‘get on and do the work than talk about it’. But as the 80 attendees at the presentation experienced, when she talks she does so with wisdom that is truly inspirational. “I race my best when I’m confident, but bad things can happen,
Thursday December 14, 2017
Records fall at speedcubing champs
Tom Nelson of Wellington competing in 3x3 Multiple Blindfolded, being judged by Aneurin Hunt of Wellington. PHOTO: Supplied
Lisa Carrignton interviewed by Newstalk ZB host Jason Pine. PHOTO: Supplied
and you have to be ok about the outcome not being exactly what you hoped for.” Some other messages were not to focus on the outcome (like winning a medal), remove this and focus on the inputs; the training you’ve done, just being there and doing your best. “Every time I turn up I’m scared but I draw confidence from thinking that ‘I’ve trained
for this’ and I don’t let the fear take over. Work on your self-awareness. Know what happens to you under pressure, how you respond and how to turn this into positives rather than negatives.” When asked how she planned to stay at the top level and better what she’d already achieved, Lisa replied, “You need to keep being challenged and keep growing.”
with Jacob Page
Up to England to ignite lame duck Ashes series The Ashes series had better find a spark soon or it could be a long summer for cricket fans. The reality is the 2017 versions of Australia and England aren’t that good and the dizzying heights of quality series between the two nations more than a decade back seem a lifetime ago. Each team has its weaknesses Australia their fragile top and middle order, England their top and middle order and the fact they have a spinner who can’t buy a wicket. Aussie captain Steve Smith has so far outplayed his counterpart Joe Root and the pace bowling has been edged by the Australians in their home conditions. Besides the battle of the captains, the other area Australia are earning the upper hand in is through off spinner Nathan Lyon. Lyon has taken 11 wickets compared to just two for England’s chief spinner Moeen Ali in the first two tests and the Australian cult hero dubbed “Gary” by teammates is a key reason along
with hundreds by Smith and Shaun Marsh as to why the team is up 2-0 in the five year series. England are yet to have a batsman score a century in the series and Root aside, it’s hard to see where one could come from. Veteran Ashes hero Alastair Cook looks like Father Time has passed him by and the new crop of English batsmen seem to go weak in the knees at the pivotal moments. Flashy 50s are never as memorable as gritty tons. Not even a recall for bad boy Ben Stokes would be enough at this point. Stokes hasn’t set the world on fire in New Zealand’s domestic competition with bat or ball in three appearances so far but it is undeniable that on his best day he can give the English team the balance it is currently sorely lacking. Expect a mediocre Aussie whitewash and a forgettable one at that, unless England can play with the passion currently only being displayed by the Barmy Army in the stands.
New national records were set at the National Speedcubing Championships, held at Wellington Girls College over the weekend. Speedcubing is sport which in its basic form involves solving a Rubik’s Cube in as little time as possible. However the sport has expanded over the years to include many types of puzzles similar to the iconic multicoloured cube. There were 18 categories at this year’s national championships, with the variety of shapes including the 7x7x7 cube, the Skweb, the Pyraminx and the 12-sided Megaminx. It also included
categories for speedcubing style such as blindfolded, one-handed and even with the feet. Although they were officially national championships, the competition was open to foreign competitors, including those from Malaysia, Singapore, the UK and Australia. The grand finale was for the traditional Rubick’s 3x3 cube, which was won by Jayden McNeill of Australia. Some national and Commonwealth records were broken, including one by Wellington’s Finn Trass, who was runner-up in the 4x4x4 event.
Thursday December 14, 2017
“We’re like one big family” 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 days 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
We have limited space available! Call now and chat to Brenda
Ph: 04 478 4023
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.
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Published on Dec 14, 2017