BRETT HUDSON NATIONAL LIST MP BASED IN ŌHĀRIU P 04 478 0628 E Brett.HudsonMP@parliament.govt.nz
Authorised by Brett Hudson, 29 Broderick Rd, Johnsonville
Wednesday January 31, 2018
Phone: (04) 587 1660
Stone laid for new hub
By Julia Czerwonatis
Construction works for Johnsonville’s new Community Hub started yesterday with a ceremony to bless the grounds. Jane Hill, Wellington City Council’s manager for community networks, was given the honour to lay a Maori stone in what will now become the foundation of the hub. “The Maori stone has taken over the traditional human sacrifice. It is more acceptable today,” Kura Moeahu of the Taranaki Whanui explains. “The stone emits life – life that has turned to stone over thousands of years.” Continued on page 2. Jane Hill, council’s manager community networks, deputy mayor Jill Day, northern ward councillor Peter Gilberd and Kura Moeahu from Taranaki Whanui. PHOTO: Julia Czerwonatis
Our prices for funerals For a direct cremation $1900.00* For a full funeral service at a local venue or church followed by cremation $3995.00*
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For a full funeral service at a local venue or church followed by burial $5950.00*
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Wednesday January 31, 2018
How to reach us
Phone (04) 587 1660 Address 23 Broderick Rd, Johnsonville P.O. Box 38-776, WMC 5045 Fax (04) 587 1661
Julia Czerwonatis firstname.lastname@example.org 587 1660
Works for the new Johnsonville Community Hub commences with ceremony Continued from page 1. For Jane, yesterday’s ceremony marked a milestone in the 12-year journey that led from the idea of renewing the Johnsonville Library to building an entire community hub. “It’s tremendous to see this happening after all this time,”
Jane says. She was library manager back when the project started. It has grown into a $22.5 million development and will be an important asset for the northern community. With its main access from Moorefield Road, the com-
munity hub will connect the Memorial Park, Keith Spry Pool, Johnsonville Community Centre and the new library. At approximately 1800 square metres, the new library will be three times larger than the current one, featuring a café and a kindergarten on the top
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Jane Hill lays the Maori stone for the new community hub as Kura Moeahu speaks a karakia. PHOTO: Julia Czerwonatis
floor, and a makerspace on the ground floor. Around 200 new park-andride car parks which will help take the pressure off surrounding car parks. Deputy mayor Jill Day says the hub will be an amazing place for people to gather and enjoy community connectedness. “It’s a massive project and much needed for Johnsonville. It’s great to see this change, especially having grown up here,” Jill says. Construction work will be typically carried out between 7.30am and 6pm, Monday to Friday. Contractors Southbase Construction Company will monitor noise disruption and dust pollution to ensure both are kept to a minimum. The Keith Spry Pool and Johnsonville Community Centre will be operating as usual through most of the project. For more information, visit newjohnsonvillelibrary.co.nz.
People tricked into scams losing millions Online safety organisation Netsafe says scam tactics are becoming increasingly sophisticated, and New Zealand’s national response needs to evolve accordingly. Kiwis reported a combined loss of $10.1 million dollars from online scams and fraud to Netsafe in 2017. Netsafe CEO, Martin Cocker, says that New Zealand should not accept scam losses as inevitable and that more can be done to stop the losses. “The first step is to stop thinking of scam victims as greedy or foolish,” Martin says. “We need to correct that mis-
conception, get more creative with prevention education, and improve coordination between the agencies and organisations that can disrupt scam and fraud activity.” Newlands resident Russell Robinson received a scam call a couple of weeks ago and warns other locals not to fall for it. “The guy on the phone said he was from the Windows technical department and claimed I would have a problem with my computer,” Russell recalls the incident. Indeed, Russell doesn’t even own a computer and he knew
instantly, it was a scam call. “He requested remote access to my device but I asked him for his number instead and said I would call back if I had any issues with computer. “I tried to ring back the number he gave me but it was a false one.” Ac c ord i ng to Net sa fe, scammers today are taking the time to set victims up, often by leveraging the huge volumes of personal data now floating about on the web. “Scammers are taking advantage of technology and digital marketing techniques to create scams that appear authentic,”
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Martin says. These scams often use several marketing elements designed to mimic well-known organisations that people trust. Most recent scams imitated Air New Zealand and Whittakers. “The simple message of ‘If it seems too good to be true, it probably is’ no longer reflects the reality of the online scam and fraud landscape. It would be more accurate to say ‘Even if it seems like a reasonable deal, it could still be a scam’,” Martin explains. To get advice or report a scam to Netsafe call 0508 NETSAFE or visit netsafe.org.nz.
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2018 is shaping up to be a key decision year for the Council- the review and finalisation of our next 10 year budget in June (with a renewed focus on housing, resilience and sustainable economic growth) as well as a final decision to be made on a solution for SH1 from Ngauranga through to the airport. I am hearing mixed views on what the level of acceptable rates increases is . Most seem to favour a modest increase – allowing for growth, investing in our infrastructure and maintaining service levels. Across our local area, my focus will be on ensuring the Council addresses the need for recreation courts in Karori, providing better quality housing, revitalising Khandallah park and pool and continued support for improving community engagement and planning. Please get in touch if you would like to share your views or have a concern you would like to discuss. 029 971 8944 Email email@example.com Authorised by D Calvert, 101 Wakefield Street, Wellington
Wednesday January 31, 2018
Less can be more – revising medication for older people Medical specialists are encouraging older people to talk to their doctor about taking fewer medicines. The Council of Medical Colleges (CMC) coordinates the Choosing Wisely campaign, which encourages patients to ask their health professional: Do I really need this test or procedure? What are the risks? Are there simpler, safer options? What happens if I don’t do anything? In the Capital & Coast DHB
region, 29 percent of people aged over 65 are taking five or more long-term medications. The all-of-New Zealand rate is 35 percent. CMC chair Derek Sherwood says it is important older people get their medicines reviewed regularly. “This helps make sure you are receiving the best treatment.” He says some medicines are more likely to cause side effects in older people.
“Side effects include feeling dizzy when standing up, feeling sick, not thinking clearly and having blurred eye sight,” Derek explains. These side effects can also make the person unsteady on their feet, increase the risk of falling, and can affect driving. “It is important that the benefits of taking such medicines outweigh the risks – that’s why it’s so important to review your medicines regularly with your doctor.”
Derek says stopping a medicine can seem daunting, especially if you’ve been taking it for a long time. “But for many older people, stopping a particular medicine may actually benefit their health. “Many older people successfully stop medicines without feeling worse. In fact, you may feel better and improve your quality of life – especially if your symptoms were being caused by your medicines.”
‘I believe Johnsonville will change’ By Julia Czerwonatis
It’s been 33 years since the Independent Herald reported about development plans for Johnsonville that saw a brandnew fast food store and service station being built. ‘Fast food hopes for fast track to Johnsonville’ reads the headline on February 25, 1985, reporting about “a buzz of interest” within the northern community stirred after the plans were confirmed. “I see the development as the future coming of age of Johnsonville as a commercial centre,” local businessman and property owner, Chris Kirk-Burnnand, was quoted back then. Chris acquired the parcel of land on the northern end of Johnsonville’s commercial triangle between Moorefield and Johnsonville Road from the New Zealand Railways in 1984. Next to the new Mobile service station which was badly needed in Johnsonville, Chris says, he built a large 150 seater McDonald’s with play facilities, and several offices – however, some green space had to make way for the new site. Today, looming over the
rooftops of the suburb, Johnsonville’s clock tower which was part of that development has become a landmark for the area. The idea of the clock tower as the dominant feature of the building complex was to bring “something different” into the suburb. “I love Johnsonville but the commercial space here is dated. We need more entertainment and more choices for food,” Chris says today. Consequently, the Kirk-Burnnand family plan to re-develop their entire corner in 2030. “Originally, we proposed the site for the new Johnsonville Library,” Chris says. “Now we’re looking into a design that aligns with the mall with retail stores, entertainment and community services.” Chris and his son Mark, who is also his business partner, are considering building an underground carpark as part of the development project. “I believe Johnsonville will change. It’s the people here who are the driving force behind change. “And I hope, Mark and I will be able to develop a beautiful site here.”
ABOVE: The front page image of the Independent Herald on February 25, 1985, announcing Chris Kirk-Burnnand’s development plans for Johnsonville. PHOTO: Wellington Suburban Newspapers Archives RIGHT: Chris has owned and operated businesses in Johnsonville since 1970, and has since purchased, developed, and maintained ownership of several properties. He is also chairman of the Johnsonville Youth Grants Trust. PHOTO: Julia Czerwonatis
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Playgroup coordinator needed Churton Park Community Centre is looking for a new coordinator for their grandparents with grandchildren playgroup. The playgroup currently runs on Wednesday 10-11.30am. For more information, contact Mai Mostafa on 04 830 4802 or email on email@example.com.
Scots College to accept girls Strathmore’s private boys’ high school, Scots College plans to reduce the amount of assessment in Year 11 from next year, headmaster Graeme Yule announced last week. “NCEA Level 1 has been in the spotlight lately – we know our students are spending too much time on assessment and not enough on developing the skills to succeed in life,” Graeme says. The college will accept girls to the Senior School from 2020 starting with 30 girls in year 11 and 30 in year 12. “Co-education at the senior level is an important step in preparing young people for adulthood and life beyond school,” he concludes.
Waitangi Day programme Wellington will celebrate Waitangi Day on Tuesday with friends and whanau. There will be kai and kapa haka with live music at the Te Wharewaka o Poneke on the waterfront starting at 9am. The hangi will be lifted at noon. In the afternoon, head to Waitangi Park for live music including Salmonella Dub Soundsystem. Opening speeches will be given at noon followed by several performances which conclude at 7.30pm. For details, visit wellington.govt.nz/ events/annual-events/summer-city/ waitangi-day.
Greg O’Connor MP for Ōhāriu
Unit 2, 18 Moorefield Road, Johnsonville On the McDonald’s roundabout Open Monday – Friday 9am–3pm 04 4783332
*Some conditions may apply. Phone us now for full details. Includes GST. PRICES VALID UNTIL DECEMBER 2018
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Authorised by Greg O’Connor, Parliament Buildings, Wellington
Wednesday January 31, 2018
Go by bike
The annual Go By Bike Day is scheduled for Wednesday, February 7, is set to celebrate people riding their bikes in Wellington. There will be spot prizes, competitions, vendor giveaways, free coffee and breakfast. Come down and enjoy a well-earned bagel and coffee after you ride your bike to Queens Wharf. The event starts 7-9am.
Karori stalwart ‘Mr Oz’ farewelled in Waikanae
W R I G H T S H I L L F O RT R E S S
Waitangi Day - OPEN DAY -
FEBRUARY 6TH 2018 – 10AM - 4PM
Visit the historic World War Two Wrights Hill Fortress in Karori. Self guided tours. Lots of fun for the family. Bush walks, panoramic views. From Karori Rd, turn left into Campbell St, to Wrights Hill Rd. Follow the signs. Plenty of free car parking. Bring a torch with you! Family Pass: $20 (2 adults+3 children under 15) Adults: $8 Children: $5 (Sorry, no EFTPOS) Enquiries: Mike Lee (04) 4768 593
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On March 10, 1941, Eric joined the 27th Squadron of the Royal New Zealand ‘Mr Oz’ is remembered by many as a cheerful man Air Force, with service number 411617. who would genuinely care about others. By Julia Czerwonatis
Eric Osboldstone, a prominent figure of Karori and known by many as ‘Mr Oz’, died peacefully on January 17 at Charles Fleming Rest Home, aged 98. Born Whanganui, Eric was a customs clerk until World War II broke out and he joined the Royal New Zealand Air Force. Beaufighter pilot, Warrant Officer Osboldstone, was shot down behind the enemy lines in 1944 during an operation in Burma, today known as Myanmar. He remained uninjured but was taken prisoner by the Japanese and was sent to the capital, where he was released when that city was captured shortly afterwards. “Back home, my father was presumed dead,” Ruth Pretty, Eric’s daughter, explains. “Eric had met my mother Betty before the war and kept in touch with her while he was overseas. She too thought he was dead.” Eric and Betty got married soon after he returned home, and they moved to Karori
together. As a returned serviceman, Eric received support from the Government to launch a business. “He considered opening a baby shop because he anticipated a baby boom after the war,” Ruth says. “But he concluded it might be short-lived and decided to open a grocery shop instead.” His first store, Apex Grocery, was situated in Marsden Village on Karori Road and today is a Four Square. “Back then many immigrants from eastern Europe lived in Karori and my father embraced their culture offering rye bread, smoked bacon, gherkin which was a bit peculiar for New Zealanders but popular amongst immigrants.” In the 70s, Eric moved and opened The Big A which was then the biggest privately owned supermarket in the country. Ruth described her father as a cheerful man who remembered everybody’s names. On social media, people who remember Eric from his time as local business owner, paid their
Eric didn’t only own Karori’s largest supermarket The Big A, he also belongs to the inaugural members of the Karori Lions Club. PHOTOS: Supplied
respects: “I remember him well. It was so nice to have a supermarket in Karori in those days and he made shopping a pleasure. Sad to know he has passed. Condolences to his family,” Di Brittain comments on Facebook. “Those were the days – my grandmother organised my first Friday night job in the Big A – had enormous fun there and Mr Oz taught me about customer service. RIP Mr Osboldstone,”
Jo Wypych says. And John Su’a comments: “Saddened to hear of Ozzie’s passing. He was such a Karori Community stalwart and a great supporter of the old Karori Rugby Club. Will miss his smiling face.” Eric retired in the mid-80s and while he moved up the coast to Waikanae he didn’t entirely leave his community. Eric will be missed by his four children and eight grandchildren.
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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 encourages people who are looking for a nice home for their family members to come to Johnsonvale and take a personal tour.
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Wednesday January 31, 2018
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Thirty-year-old Mai Mostafa is a Churton Park resident and has taken over the role as advocate for the local community centre. PHOTO: Julia Czerwonatis
“After the crafting programme at Amesbury ended, I had emails from several parents asking me whether I would offer any courses during the holidays so I did that,” Mai explains. She says her passion for crafting will also play a role in her position as community centre advocate. “I’d like to bring more activities for kids to Churton Park because they often have to go to Johnsonville or further for after-school
programmes. “And I would like to try and bring the people of different cultures who live here together. Perhaps we will organise a few multi-cultural-events where people will get the chance to share something about their home country.” The Churton Park Community Centre’s drop-in lounge opens Monday-Friday, from 10am-2pm. Contact Mai via Mai.Mostafa@ wcc.govt.nz.
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Churton Park Community Centre has a new advocate after Tracey Read resigned at the end of last year. Mai Mostafa started her new role last week and says working for the community centre is a dream job. “I love community work, supporting others and doing good things in my neighbourhood. This is my field,” Mai says. The mother-of-two and her husband left their home country Egypt about nine years ago to live and work in Saudi Arabia. “It was a culture shock for me. I couldn’t do anything in that country,” Mai says. They took on another chance and moved to Dubai which was a much more positive experience for the young family. “I was in the hospital giving birth to our second child when my husband received a call with a job offer in New Zealand. I didn’t even know where New Zealand was then, but we said ‘yes’ instantly.” Speaking Arabic and French fluently, Mai studied hard and learned English to be able to communicate. After the Mostafa family moved to Churton Park, Mai started to work for Volunteer Wellington while taking courses to further her English skills and learn more about the Kiwi culture. She also volunteered for Amesbury School running crafting workshops and helping out in the school library.
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Wednesday January 31, 2018
Zealandia announces We’re talking Nunsense – new research centre especially for Wellington Zealandia Ecosanctuary will open a research centre to support its ongoing research and field work. The Zealandia Centre for People and Nature will focus on exploring how nature influences our society, including the economy, people’s health and wellbeing, and conservation outcomes. “Zealandia has driven an incredible transformation in our nation’s capital—not only in our native biodiversity but also in our people,” Zealandia chief executive Paul Atkins says. “People are learning to reconnect with New Zealand’s natural environment. “Our children now have the chance to encounter unique species such as kaka, tieke [saddleback] and toutouwai [North Island robin] in their own local green spaces.” The research centre will be an umbrella for collaborative efforts in research, community outreach, and education. It will bring together more than 40 experts who are already working with the sanctuary, generating knowledge to tackle conservation
By Jamie Adams
Karori’s ecosanctuary Zealandia is home to several native birds, including kaka that have been increasing their Wellington population to 900 birds. PHOTO: Julia Czerwonatis
challenges affecting urban areas throughout the world. “We know that spending time in nature can have a positive impact on our life,” Danielle Shanahan, research manager says. “However, there are still many more questions to tackle: What dose of nature is enough? What does this mean for our public health or our economy? How can we ensure conservation action in cities leads to great
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A new theatre co-operative is hoping a local version of comedy play Nunsense will draw the level of laughs that made it such a success overseas. Based on the popular off-Broadway show which originated in New York in 1985, this version sees the story transported to Wellington, where 52 nuns from Crofton Downs die of botulism, and it is up to five of the remaining 19 to raise funds to bury them. “Julia the chef poisons them with vichyssoise soup, except for 19 of them who were out playing bingo,” director Lyndee-Jane Rutherford says. “They are very talented. One is an amazing puppeteer and another one tap dances. The show is a genuinely collaborative effort with some crew members, such as producer Rochelle Rose, starring in it too – even the musical director Michael Nicholas Williams has a few lines on stage. The play is being produced by Wing It Productions, which was
formed by Rochelle and Tania Parker of Crofton Downs from only seven months ago. “This is our first year of operation, so we spend that time getting Nunsense up and running,” Rochelle says. The idea of putting on such a show came about when the pair were singing together in a production of Sister Act in 2016. “A friendship was formed. We had a lot in common,” Rochelle says. The Reverend Mother is played by Jane Keller who was originally an opera and cabaret singer in the United States. She was allowed to retain her accent for a show that will feature humorous references to New Zealand and especially Wellington. Nunsense runs at the Gryphon theatre at 7.30 from January 30 to February 10 with 2pm matinees on each of the Saturdays. Tickets are $39,90 for adults and $25 for seniors and students, with a portion of proceeds going to the Sisters of Compassion soup kitchen. For bookings, visit wingit-productions.com.
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Historic Nairn Street Cottage opens its doors Located on the hillside of Mt Cook, Nairn Street Cottage sits unsuspectingly, and could easily be mistaken to be just another cottage. But look further. Beautifully presented and rich with history, the cottage was built
in 1858 by William Wallis and is believed to be the oldest original house in Wellington. The historic building will be opening its doors to visitors everyday, 12- 4pm, until midMarch.
Wednesday January 31, 2018
Rainbow vision to delight Cable Car riders
Khandallah Ballet Academy
Principal - Carolyn Mckeefry MRAD, MIDTA, AISTD (NAT)
Classes recommence Saturday, 10th of February, 2018. Enrolments are now open!
Wellington artist Gina Kiel working on her mural, now visible from the Cable Car. PHOTO: Supplied
The ride up in Wellington’s Cable Car is now brighter and more colourful thanks to a new mural. Designed and painted by Wellington artist Gina Kiel, the mural’s bright colours link in with the holographic pillars and the tunnel lighting. “It’s about vibrancy, movement, form and colour. We wanted to uplift the area and the experience,” Gina says. The mural is part of a Wellington City Council-supported programme, Tara-toi, to put more art on walls in the city.
“Wellington is home to talented artists working in several creative industries,” Mayor Justin Lester says. “More public art gives them the opportunity to express their work and strengthens the city’s identity as New Zealand’s Capital of Culture. “Gina’s mural has enlivened the terminal space with an abstract and contemporary piece that contributes to the uniqueness of a ride on the Cable Car.” The mural was painted through January and has just been completed.
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Wednesday January 31, 2018
readers have their say... Find out the WORD on the Street. Q: Do you think we should keep school uniforms even though they are a financial burden for parents?
Andrew Shann, Hutt Valley/ex-Tawa “I’ve always been in favour of uniforms. There’s no distinction between children. Abandoning uniforms would put more peer pressure on them.”
Adam Cruz, Churton Park “My son has no uniform and that’s ok for us.”
Julie Smith, Ngaio “I’d rather have them, it’s just easier.”
Paul Kennedy, visiting Johnsonville “Yeah, they need to drop the price but they should keep them.”
Phil Clark, Karori “Yes, it’s easier for kids.”
Gerda Survillo, Johnsonville “It makes sense for younger students, aged 12 to 14, after that probably not. They should get the chance to embrace their own style.”
Police rescue two kayakers from harbour Two kayakers, a 59 year old and 29 year old father and son, have been rescued from Wellington Harbour after getting into trouble while out fishing last Wednesday. The pair left Petone in the morning, both wearing lifejackets and each had a mobile phone in a waterproof plastic bag.
The weather deteriorated and when they were around 200 metres off shore one of the kayakers became swamped by a wave and overturned. In assisting the first kayaker the second kayaker also overturned and both ended up in the water. They were unable to get back
into their kayaks and called 111. Officers onshore attended and kept an eye on the pair in the water while the Lady Elizabeth IV and the Westpac Rescue Helicopter went to rescue them. One person was winched into the helicopter and the other, along with the two kayaks, was picked up by Lady Liz.
They were assessed by paramedics and were a bit cold after spending 40 minutes in the water but otherwise unharmed. Police Maritime Unit Constable Barry Murfin says they were well prepared and did the right thing when they got into trouble.
“Things can change quickly on the water so wearing a life jacket and having forms of communication are your best chance of keeping yourself safe on the water. “These two made it out of a potentially very dangerous scenario unharmed and have their own preparedness to thank.”
Living life to the fullest Since moving in to Karori’s Huntleigh Home in April last year, Anne McKay has made the most of the many activities on offer at the home.
Perspective and attitude – those are the keys to a happy and fulfilled life, according to Karori’s Anne McKay. “Life is what you make it. If there’s something you don’t like about your life, work towards changing it. It’s all about how you look at the challenges life throws at you,” she says. Anne’s pro-active attitude has served her well since she moved to Enliven’s Huntleigh Home in March following a stint in hospital and ongoing mobility issues. “I used to paint but find that a bit hard now, so I colour in pictures instead. It’s actually very relaxing,” she says. “I also used to play the piano accordion and while I can’t really play anymore, I appreciate the variety of musical activities and entertainments on offer here. I always look forward to the group music therapy sessions with Rani Heath. She’s amazing!” If Anne needs any help, the lively resident
knows the home’s staff are always on hand to assist. “The staff here are very kind, and that’s a real positive about this place. There’s a lot of fun and joking around and they’re all very easy to approach,” she says. Manager Tim-Levchenko Scott says encouraging elders like Anne to live life to the fullest and focus on their strengths is what the Enliven philosophy is all about. “Our philosophy is about focusing on what elders can do, not what they can’t. We want them to be able to make the most of every day and are committed to do everything we can do make sure residents here feel engaged, stimulated and valued.” Enliven’s Huntleigh Home on Karori Rd, Karori offers rest home and hospital care, respite and health recovery, as well as a day programme. To find out more visit www.enlivencentral.org.nz or call the friendly team on 04 464 2020. PBA
Wednesday January 31, 2018
Waitangi Day at the National Library GET SET AND $AVE If you are looking for something to do on Waitangi Day, why not delve into New Zealand history by taking a look at the constitutional documents that shaped Aotearoa. Waitangi Day at He Tohu gives Wellingtonians the chance to see the original Tiriti o Waitangi – Treaty of Waitangi and enjoy a hangi lunch on Tuesday, February 6. He Tohu is a new permanent exhibition that sheds a fresh light on New Zealand’s three iconic constitutional documents: the 1835 He Whakaputanga o te Rangatiratanga o Nu Tireni – Declaration of Independence of the United Tribes of New Zealand, 1840 Te Tiriti o Waitangi – Treaty of Waitangi, and Te Petihana Whakamana Poti Wahine – the 1893 Women’s Suffrage Petition Free family friendly tours in te reo Maori or English have been organised for the event and will offer insight into stories behind some of the 540 rangatira who signed the treaty and the thoughts of New Zealanders on the meaning and value of it today. After each guided tour there will be an opportunity to learn about the documents through an illustrated presentation with conservator Vicki-Anne Heikell. Vicki-Anne will talk about the composition and condition of the paper, parchment, inks and how this understanding helps conservators make decisions for the long term preservation of the
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LEFT: The 1840 Te Tiriti o Waitangi – Treaty of Waitangi is on display at the National Library of New Zealand as part of the permanent He Tohu exhibition. PHOTOS: Supplied.
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documents. There will also be a children’s art and reading area and HOME café will be open. The exhibition is open from 9am to 5pm, with guided experiences on the hour between 10am to 4pm. The Waitangi Day event is free to
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Wednesday January 31, 2018
g n i c n Da Keep on
Looking for a fun evening? Scottish Country Dancing (SCD) is a great way to meet new people, enjoy light exercise, and learn something new. Ngaio Club dances at Khandallah (see advert). We warmly welcome newcomers at all levels. Beginner Classes (Khandallah):
Thursdays March 1, 8, 15, 22 at 7.30pm. Have fun learning, then partner up with friendly club members and dance! Done in groups, the toe-tapping reels, jigs and slower Strathspeys will lift your spirits! Danced worldwide â€“ SCDâ€™s for everyone. See you 1 March
/ 027 674 5664
Wellington Ballet begins 2018 with the introduction of a Jazz/Contemporary syllabus with Dance NZ made. We are excited to now be offering lessons in Ngaio, Johnsonville and Khandallah. Monique says that dance is very popular in the local area, and there are many benefits for the children, with it being great physical exercise, helping improve posture and core strength, plus structure and of course it helps children develop friendships. We offer ballet for 2-5 years olds. These classes are designed for young children to capture their imagination and are great for leading into the Royal Academy of Dance syllabus.
For the older children over the age of 5 years we offer the Royal Academy of Dance syllabus and our new Dance NZ made jazz Syllabus. There is also an ever increasing Adults Ballet class. During the year the older children are prepared for Ballet & Jazz exams, followed by an end of the year production, Monique tries to make this stress free for parents, she organizes all the costumes, so there is just a hire fee. There is always an opening for new students or for those transferring from other Ballet schools, for further information please contact Monique Koorey on Ph 0272145593 or www. wellingtonballet.co.nz
En Pointe Dance Academy En Pointe Dance Academy aims to foster a culture of respect by providing a positive experience for students and teachers alike, through a sense of belonging, open and honest communication and constructive feedback. We recognise the value each student brings to their class and the academy as a whole. Our teachers are Royal Academy of Dance registered, and provide a nurturing and supportive learning environment, empowering and guiding
students to learn to the best of their ability. En Pointe is a modern and forward looking academy. The traditions of the past meet the needs of today, with the aim being to capture the instinctive joy of movement and freedom of expression that everyone possesses, With classes for 3-year-olds through to adults, En Pointe offers something for everyone. To find out more, go to www.enpointe. co.nz.
KHANDALLAH JOHNSONVILLE NGAIO
Our mission is to provide every student with excellent dance classes in a positive and enjoyable environment.
Jazz- Tap- Ballet- Hip Hop Contemporary-Pre School Dance A L L C L A S S ES HEL D IN NE WL A ND S
Open Day and Enrolment Day Saturday 3rd February 11.00am-12.30pm 3 McMillan Court, Newlands
F R E E T R I A L AVA I L A B L E Now offering Jazz & Contemporary classes
Khandallah Town Hall, Khandallah Bowling Club, Johnsonville Community Centre, Ngaio Town Hall Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Phone: 04 9712228 or 0272145593 www.wellingtonballet.co.nz
Registered Teacher NZAMD email@example.com 021 174 3500
g n i c Dan
Wednesday January 31, 2018
Johnsonville Scottish country dance classes start Monday 5th February Come along and give it a go, get some exercise, and make new friends. You’ll be up and dancing from the first night, with lively music and friendly company.
Experienced tutor Rod Downey aims to make the classes fun, and share his love of Scottish music. Club members will also be on hand to help new dancers.
Come by yourself or bring a friend, all welcome from teenagers upwards. To find out more: Elaine 027 272-5637 / Rod 478-4948 www.johnsonvillescd.org.nz/
Jennifer Evans Dance Academy - Now registering for dance education Jennifer Evans Dance Academy is a boutique dance academy family and community based, promoting productive dance practice and offering top facilities at Marsden which is available to students from all schools and colleges. For some years now we have been supporting ‘The Wellington Free Ambulance’ and committed to continue doing so. Many small donations can make big differences. At the Marsden based Academy there are classes available 7 days a week including before school options. Many performances and charity
performances, examinations both graded and vocational, medal and teachers examinations are available. The I.D.T.A top scholarship has been awarded by visiting UK examiners 9 times to our academy as the result of dancers achieving technical excellence in major examinations. 'My dance academy is well established and I remain a dedicated and passionate teacher. I would like to welcome you to the world of dance and be a member of a dance academy supporting the community'. Contact Jennifer on 04 476 2821 or 027 635 0191
Fun, Friendship & Exercise
Scottish Country Dancing JOHNSONVILLE No partner required Toe-tapping Celtic music BEGINNERS’ CLASSES Monday 5, 12, 19 & 26 February, 7.30 pm Johnsonville School Hall Morgan Street, Johnsonville Low cost: $4 per class or $12 for all four
Monday club nights run from 5 March to end of November
Wellington Free Ambulance believes emergencies needn’t cost lives or money. Thanks to community support from businesses like Jennifer Evans Dance Academy, we have been a free ambulance service for over 90 years. Amazing!
For more information contact Elaine 027 272-5637 firstname.lastname@example.org Rod/Kristin 478-4948 email@example.com www.johnsonvillescd.org.nz
Visit us online at www.independentherald.co.nz
dance academy, now at Marsden Marsden dance academy, now at dance academy, now at Marsden
Specialising in • Classical Ballet • Jazz • Contemporary • Tap • Hip Hop Classes for beginners to adults
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TARRANT DANCE STUDIOS Situated in the heart of the creative capital at 125 CUBA ST, we have a wide range of classes for children, students & professionals in classical ballet (RAD)(IDTA) and contemporary. Plus a wide range of evening adult recreation classes.
Make the magic of moving a real part of your life
An established family-based boutique Dance Academy Professional training for graded and vocational classes Coaching for teachers qualifications
Term 1 classes start Saturday February 10 Enquiries to 384 7285 or 021 533 725
Studios are based at Samuel Marsden Collegiate, St Ninians and St Teresas in Karori and St Barnabas in Khandallah
Teachers are highly trained and passionate about learning to DANCE
Contact Jennifer: Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Phone: 04 476 2821 • 027 635 0191
Wednesday January 31, 2018
Local identities receive New Year Honour Several locals have been recognised with the New Year Honours 2018 for their commitment to the community. The Independent Herald introduced Lloyd Scott, MNZM, and Penny Mudford, ONZM, in the January 17 issue. This week, reporter Julia Czerwonatis spoke to another five out of eight local recipients about their honouring.
Mr Channa Ranasinghe, QSM, of Churton Park Mr Channa Ranasinghe dedicates much of his time and work voluntarily to help others here and overseas. The Churton Park resident, who emigrated from Sri Lanka over 20 years ago, received a Queen’s Service Medal for his services to the Sri Lankan community. Under Channa’s leadership, the United Sri Lanka Association
raised more than $250,000 for relief efforts following the 2004 Boxing Day tsunami in Sri Lanka. “What I did in the Sri Lanka Association helped me to be a better member of my community and to be better at my job,” Channa says. “So to show our gratitude towards New Zealand, we started another fundraiser after the earthquake in Christchurch to help people there.”
He says working for the community and helping others was a very satisfying feeling. He appreciates that Wellington, and Churton Park especially, are home to people from various cultures and ethnical origin. “It’s important to organise cultural events and mediate between ethnic communities because they sometimes live in their pockets.
We want to create something for them to feel comfortable to get out and be part of the wider community,” Channa says. In the future, Channa would like to inspire younger generations to be engaged in similar projects as he was to make a difference for their communities. PHOTO: Julia Czerwonatis
The Honourable Sir Douglas White, KNZM QC, of Thorndon In May, the Honourable Douglas White, QC, will become Sir Douglas in recognition services to the judiciary. Douglas says he was “flattered” when being informed about his knighthood. “It came out of the blue for me. My family was very excited,” the Thorndon resident says. After having practised as a
Queen’s Counsel from 1988, Douglas was appointed a High Court judge in 2009. Douglas says highlights of his career are his current position as the president of the Law Commission as well as working as a judge for the Court of Appeal in Auckland. “Working for the Court of Appeal was very stimulating. It
was challenging and extremely interesting at the same time, and I had wonderful colleagues,” Douglas says. The father of four wanted to be a judge ever since he “decided not to be a train driver”. He says skills required to be a good judged include being impartial, involved in your cases and being dispassionate.
“You have to be a good listener and make sure that both sides had a fair hearing.” Douglas’s position is secured until 2021, and he is considering a move to Auckland because part of his family lives there.
they can learn from.” After starting his career in England, David was offered the chance to work in New Zealand in 1989. Initially, David only wanted to stay for a short time but he met his wife here, and job opportunities kept coming for him. “My position at the MBIE has been an incredible chance to make a difference to New Zealand.
“I’ve worked together with great people, and together we achieved a whole lot of important and challenging aspects. “The New Year Honour is a tribute to everyone in the ministry and what we have collectively achieved.”
it harder for younger people to reach their potential. “Leadership is about who you are in your everyday life in ordinary situations: in school, at work, amongst your family. It’s about showing competence and confidence and aspiring in their surroundings. “The wider vision behind it is to mentor an entire generation of community leaders who assume responsibility for their lives, their
children and their futures and not have others decide about their future.” Kabini says after the New Year Honour announcement, he received many messages from young people he had taught and others around the Pacific. “This has meant a lot to them. This goes beyond me,” Kabini says.
PHOTO: Julia Czerwonatis
Mr David Smol, QSO, of Kelburn Mr David Smol has dedicated much of his working life in New Zealand to make a difference to the country and has now become a Companion of the Queen’s Service Order for his services. The Kelburn resident was the founding chief executive of the Ministry of Business, Innovation and Employment (MBIE) from 2012 until last year.
He says one of their key targets was to making all MBIE services as accessible as possible for people which meant improving online services. New Zealand is “doing pretty well’ keeping up digitalisation, he says, but there are still areas where we would need improvement. “The beauty is that we can learn from other countries in this just as
PHOTO: Julia Czerwonatis
Professor Kabini Sanga, MNZM, of Newlands He has been an inspiration for many students, and for his education services to young people from the Pacific region and beyond, Professor Kabini Sanga has become a Member of the New Zealand Order of Merit. The Newlands resident is a professor at Victoria University and has moved here from the Solomon Islands. Next to his regular classes, Kabini is organising a leadership
programme. He says the idea was born back in 2001 and took off four years later, with Kabini as its driving force. “It’s a deliberate mentoring programme. We have a look at individual experiences and use those as a starting point for development. It’s people-centred,” Kabini explains. He says much of the schooling system diminishes people and makes them smaller which makes
The Venerable Wiremu (Bill) Tutepuaki Kaua, ONZM JP, of Churton Park The Venerable Wiremu (Bill) Tutepuaki Kaua, JP, has been a public servant his entire career across a variety of sectors, an enduring advocate of Maori cultural education and, more recently, a committed minister of the Anglican Church. In recognition of his dedication to his community, Bill has been named an Officer of the New Zealand Order of Merit. “It was quite a shock, I never really expected this.”
The Churton Park resident says that his work over the years was aimed to build bridges between people. As the inaugural Group Manager Maori at the Ministry of Education, he led various initiatives to immerse staff in Maori culture. He took on roles in several ministries including the Department of the Prime Minister and Cabinet before moving to the private sector to be “closer to the action”. “A large project I was involved
in was forming a runanga with 25 tribes in Wellington,” Bill says. “We aimed to create a body of knowledge and connect urban Maori to their tribal roots.” He has since been a cultural advisor to numerous organisations, and notably involved with Waitangi Tribunal hearings as a kaumatua for the lawyers of the Crown Law Office, and as kaumatua for PHARMAC since 2010, a role that he is proud of. “My job is to make sure, Maori
are safe and being treated with respect, and to ensure we’re looking after our people,” Bill says. He hopes that one day, people “put their stupidity behind” and will go beyond the ethnic boundaries to become Kiwis together. “What is good for Maori, is good for everyone, so why not do things together. We need to work together – even more so nowadays.” PHOTO: Supplied
Wednesday January 31, 2018
Wednesday January 31, 2018
Otaraua drainage aims to improve surface for 2018 season
Summer in KAPITI Chocolate Brown
Work kicked off on Monday to carry out essential drainage work at Otaraua Park, to help sports teams make the most of the ﬁelds going forward. Parks and Recreation manager Alison Law says this work will beneﬁt a range of sports clubs, supporters and community groups. “Last year we had limited ﬁelds available due to signiﬁcant ﬂooding and a lot of wet weather. “This work on the main ﬁeld will improve the surface, increase the number
of hours that the ﬁelds are available, and hopefully relieve some of the pressure on ﬁeld availability in Kapiti,” Alison says. “It’s a start and won’t ﬁx the problem entirely, so we need people to keep in mind that there will be days where there’s just too much water for play to go ahead, on this ﬁeld and others around the district.” The work will take approximately three weeks and coincide with work at Jim Cooke Park in Waikanae to get those ﬁelds ready for the season.
Chocolate Brown, took over the Nyco Chocolate Factory on the corner of Raumati Rd in April 2017 and the shop has been full of chocolate and fudge and sweet goodies ever since. Chocolate Brown is ready to help you make your selection for yourself, or friends and family, or for your corporate gifting. ‘‘We’re making a lot of the old, familiar products that used to be made there like chocolate coated hokey pokey and the lovely
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chocolate logs, marshmallow bricks, nougat and coconut toastie,” says owner Susan Vize. ‘‘We also have a huge range of sugar free chocolates and sweets.” In addition, Chocolate Brown has a tourism education centre, which is for people of all ages to learn about, taste and make chocolate. So phone Chocolate Brown to book in for your tour of the chocolate factory. ph 04 299 8098. For more information go to: www. chocolatebrown.co.nz
Kapiti Coast. When you choose Tavenier Howard & Co, you don’t just get one agent; you get their entire team working tirelessly to achieve the best possible result.
Fibre Flair - a nationally renowned fabric stockist June Pritchett of Fibre Flair has a loyal following from all around the country. June has gradually expanded her business over 30 years in Main Street, Waikanae. Craft supplies include natural wool for spinning, a large range of embroidery yarns, Babylock overlockers and Pfaff sewing
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OPENING HOURS Every Day: 9:00am—4.00pm
The Southward Car Museum is a world famous automobile museum housing a collection of over 400 vehicles both old and new, as well as three aircraft. Lots to see and the large outside grounds with a lake behind are ideal for a picnic. Southwards is rated as one of the best and largest car museums in the southern hemisphere and you can easily
spend a fascinating day there by the time you’ve included a coffee or tea at the Southwards coffee shop. Located on Otaihanga Road, Otaihanga, just north of Paraparaumu on the old main road north. To reach it take the Expressway exit at Raumati South to come onto the old state highway route.
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Wednesday January 31, 2018
OUT & ABOUT
The Cruars and Carmichael families enjoying the sun
Atlas Monge, 3, and Camille Arthur, 2, enjoying the sunshine
The Jackson family listening to the music
OUT& about Blues in the Bay PHOTOS: Dan Taylor
By Michele and Dan Taylor
The sultry late afternoon heat of Days Bay saw Laura Collins and her Back Porch Blues Band take to the stage last Sunday at the Days Bay Pavilion.
Backed by Wayne Mason on keyboards and vocals, John O’Connor on lead guitar, George Barris on upright bass and Peter Cogswell on drums, Laura turned up the heat with her soulful vocals, while the audience grooved to a mixture
of covers and some of the groups own songs. Pavilion owner, Angus Osborne, estimated the crowd to be in excess of 250, many of whom took the opportunity to picnic on the lawn, while others boogied in the marquee.
The Va’a family cooking up some sausages
Making your computer work better for you Be Safe
It is an inescapable truth that as we rely more and more on our computers in our lives, there will be people out there trying to steal your stuff. The three things these hackers are mostly interested in are: your identity, your information and your money. We’re all now familiar with the telephone scammers who try to convince you that there’s something wrong with your computer that they can ﬁx for you if you just give them access to your machine. Sadly, there’s nothing to be done except to be wary and simply hang up the phone if you smell a rat. If you think they’ve done some damage or got their hands on your money (a) call
your bank immediately and (b) call us to make sure they haven’t interfered with your computer like a thief that robs you twice. For most other safety problems, a good quality anti-virus software will help a lot. This will be something you pay for on an annual subscription but that’s because it’s constantly being upgraded and kept current with the latest threats. Free antivirus software isn’t very effective – basically you get what you pay for. If you have any concerns or would like to know more, please feel free to call or email me. Happy computing Carl
Pat, Riaz, Beth and Lyn enjoying the atmosphere Book a Nerd online at www.needanerd.co.nz or phone 0800 63 33 26
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Windows 10 was released with much fanfare in mid2015 and one year on, the offer to upgrade to Windows 10 for free is just about to expire. 3 HR WORKSHOP Microsoft estimates that a total of 300 million devices THIS FRIDAY are now running Windows 10, with about a third of those “The Principles of being new devices. But the majority - about 60% - of Massage” Windows based PCs are still running Windows 7 so if 10am-1pm that’s you and you want that free upgrade, you’ve got until 29 July 2016 to do it. To date, most Windows 10 upgrades have gone reasonably smoothly, but with the sheer volume being done, FIRST YEAR FEES there’s no shortage of horror stories. Many of these have (value $7000) happened in the last two months when Microsoft made Windows 10 an automatic update without really letting anyone know and around the world people woke up surprised with a new operating system running on their computer. Unfortunately, many woke up to a non-functioning computer and a sinking feeling in their stomach. Microsoft is going to continue its extended support commitment for Windows 7 through to January 2020, so if you’re happy with Windows 7 and don’t believe you’ll be using your current computer in four years’ time, then the upgrade may not be for you.
Wednesday January 31, 2018
Talk to your
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THE PRESERVATION OF HEALTH IS EASIER THAN THE CURE OF THE DISEASE
Most of us have experienced headaches, even bad ones. But migraines are something else again. “They are headaches with special symptoms”, say Self Care pharmacists. A migraine headache is severe, can last for many hours – even days, and is of a throbbing nature. The pain usually is felt on one side of your head, although it can spread to the other side. During a migraine ‘attack’ you may become very sensitive to light, noise and movement. You may also feel sick, and some people vomit. Not every migraine sufferer knows when he or she will get a migraine but some people get early-warning signs that one is on the way. About a day or so before a migraine, you may start craving for sweet foods, yawn a lot, or feel irritable and withdrawn. Some get what is called an ‘aura’ - a kind of premonition. These people see shimmering or zigzag lines, or lose vision in one eye, or both eyes. The ‘aura’ can happen up to an hour before the headache, or just five
minutes before. Women tend to get migraine more often than men – due to changing hormone levels, especially around menstruation time. They get less frequent after menopause. Children can get migraine. Those who do often complain of tummy ache. If your child gets lots of tummy aches for no obvious reason, get it checked-out with your doctor. It could be migraine. There are many theories about what causes migraine. Certain ‘triggers’ are thought to change blood flow to the brain and cause chemicals to be released that result in the migraine. “Some foods - like cheese, chocolate, wines or citrus fruits - are ‘triggers’ for some people,” advise Self Care pharmacists, “but don’t go depriving yourself of particular foods unless you know for sure that they bring-on your migraines”. Lack of sleep, missing meals, or high levels of stress also can bring-on migraines. Many different migraine-relief medicines
are available. They range from mild pain relievers that you can buy from a pharmacy and take as soon as you feel the pain coming on, to stronger ones requiring a doctor’s prescription. If you get migraines on a frequent basis, you may need long-term medicines to reduce the number of ‘attacks’, or try to prevent them. Talk with your doctor about this. Most migraines last only a few hours but some people have very bad ‘attacks’ that last for anything up to three days. Resting or sleeping in a quiet dark room can help. It is common for most people to complain of feeling ‘washed out’ after a migraine and it may take a few days to feel like yourself again. Talk further with your Self Care pharmacist about migraines and medicines used to treat them. Ask for a copy of the Migraine fact card that provides helpful self care tips on possible ways to avoid ‘trigging’ migraines, and how to manage them.
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Wednesday January 31, 2018
Cleaning up the bays for event day Sport Wellington staff spent an entire afternoon cleaning up the shoreline along Shelley Bay Road and Massey Road last week in the preparation for the 2018 Cigna Round the Bays fun run. Starting at Frank Kitts Park and ending at Kilbirnie Park, Cigna Round the Bays will see thousands of participants take part in the event scheduled for February 18. Cleaning up the beach side course for event day was a high priority for the eco-conscious event team.
Event director Anna Carrington had been for a drive around the course. “Some of the little beaches around Shelly Bay were just litter havens. It was very sad, so we are doing something about it,” Anna says. The cleanup crew worked in groups to pick up rubbish along the coast where the half marathon course takes place. Broken glass and plastic were the main items found but there were a number of spots where people had dumped bag loads of
rubbish. Helpers were treated to afternoon tea compliments of the Chocolate Fish Café as a thank you from the local business for their efforts. Since its inception in 1979 with just under 4000 participants, Cigna Round the Bays has grown from strength to strength over the last 40 years. Last February saw over 14,300 registered participants take part in running or walking around Wellington’s scenic waterfront. Sport Wellington prides itself
on delivering an event that has reduced barriers ensuring a wide range of the community is able to participate. Having a low entry fee, a range of distances, and providing a festival atmosphere at Frank Kitts Park and Kilbirnie Park, Cigna Round the Bays encourages people to take part in active recreation and celebrates their achievement. Registrations for the event can be made online at cignaroundthebays.co.nz with the earlybird rate being available until January 31.
Trophy-Winning Weekend for Wellington Clubs It was a brilliant day at Alex Moore Park on Sunday where a great surface allowed for some fantastic cricket with big scores and a very good attempted run chase. Batting first, Onslow amassed 303 for 8 as their captain, Sean O’Connor, picked the perfect occasion to score his first century. He was well supported by Calvin Harrison (64) and some late hitting from Sam Keegan (36). The ever-present Luke Woodock lead the way with the ball for Johnsonville, taking 3 for 43. In reply, Raki Weerasundara (98) and Hareen Silva (80) led the reply before Johnsonville were bowled out for 240. Johnsonville were worthy hosts, putting on a fantastic event which the big crowd enjoyed. Commiserations to Ivan Tissera and his Johnsonville team on getting so close. After winning the Rothbury Ewen Chatfield Trophy, Onslow will represent Wellington at the National Club Championships in Auckland in April. Onslow 303/8 (O’Connor
107, Harrison 64, Keegan 36, Ringrose 3/63, Woodcock 3/43) beat Johnsonville 240 (Weerasundara 98, Silva 80, Mudgway 31). Another match saw Karori take out the Premier Reser ve O ne -Day Tit le. Karori and Petone Reserve sides were lucky enough to contest their final at Karori Park on the same strip the Wellington Blaze had played on the previous two days. Having the Blaze use the field before the final meant the teams were able to have the sightscreens left up and the use of the boundary rope. In a low scoring game, Simon Baker’s 54 at the top of the Karori innings was the difference as his side won by 4 wickets. And finally, Victoria University became the Second Holders of the Cook Shield on the weekend. The Cook Shield was originally awarded for winning the Wellington Men’s Senior Championship for 70 years through until 1995 but was discontinued when Wellington amalgamated with Hutt Valley.
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Onslow have taken out the Ewen Chatfield Trophy for 2017/18. PHOTO: Supplied.
The Shield was reintroduced for competition in 2008 and runs much like rugby’s Ranfurly Shield with clubs having to beat the holders outright over two days to win it. As defending Pearce Cup two-day champions, Eastern Suburbs held the shield initially with Taita getting the first challenge when it was reintroduced.
Since Eastern Suburbs were awarded the Shield, they have held it for 10 years and through 53 challenges. An incredible run comes to an end and big congratulations to University for managing to win the shield. Their first defence will be against Johnsonville, starting this weekend.
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Women return serve at Aussie Open The women’s tennis at the Australian Open has been of high quality and may signal a resurgence for the women of the sport. After 15 years of men’s tennis dominating the landscape thanks to such surnames as Federer, Nadal, Djokovic and Murray, it seems like that era may be coming to an end. The women’s final between Simona Halep and Caroline Wozniacki was absorbing tennis across three sets between the
two highest ranked players in the world. Wozniacki prevailed against a tiring top seed Halep who had survived match points and epic three setters earlier in the tournament. Halep’s tenacity had seen her win many admirers over the fortnight and I’m not ashamed to admit she was the reason I tuned into the women’s side of the draw. Wozniacki in her own right finally delivered on years of
being the bridesmaid and never the bride. The duo look set to lead the women’s game into the next chapter while an ageing Serena Williams lurks in the background as she makes her return after becoming a mother late last year. It was refreshing to see compelling tennis that didn’t involve the big four. I’ve long zoned out of women’s matches at grand slams because of the vast number of champions
at the top level over the past decade and the seemingly one-sided shorelines that have become the norm. The men’s is set to have a golden era end very soon and the time is right for the women to take the momentum and go with it. On a side note - Federer at 36-years-old is phenomenal. Goes to show you that Father Time can be slowed if you are smart and manage your playing workload and don’t punish your joints too much on court.
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Wednesday January 31, 2018
Independent Herald 31-01-18