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A mighty challenge for good By Glenise Dreaver
Four highly experienced women rowers, three of them former international representatives and teachers and youth workers all, are providing inspiration for their students with a 100k Cook Strait row in the second week in April. They are part of a group of eight friends, all involved in rowing in Wellington, who have created a new Charitable Trust Through the Blue. The driving force for them is to find a way to provide prevention and early intervention support for youth mental health issues. Continued on page 2.
Former international rowing representative Rachel GambleFlint, now director of rowing at Samuel Marsden College, plans to be one of a team of four women rowers to conquer Cook Strait in the second week of April.
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Rowers prepare for the battle of their lives Continued from page 1. This is an area which Rachel says is of largely unrecognised importance. “We know a lot can be done before formal help is needed.” She says the trust is working with the Youth Wellbeing Project at Victoria University of Wellington. That group is developing a programme and resources to educate teachers about the issues. “Teachers can then use the resources, tools, and strategies in the classroom. “We want to empower teens
to face their struggles and feel supported through them.” She admits the 100km row across Cook Strait, their first fund-raising event and the first attempt by an all-female crew, is a “very, very daunting prospect”. However, it’s being done with some terrific support from friends and family says Rachel. There are also some key sponsors – Interislander, Proactive Physio and Laszlo Boats who are making it possible. “And this 12-14 hour row is
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2014), coach at Scots College, Rachel Gamble-Flint, (Great Britain International 20072014), Director of rowing at Marsden College, and Eleanor Morris, Wellington Rowing Club. The reserve is Julia Richter (Germany, 2012 Olympics) who will be visiting New Zealand at the time of the row. The team can be supported by donations to https:// givealittle.co.nz/cause/4girls-row-across-the-cookstrait and you can follow their adventure on Facebook.
Something to celebrate at Wadestown By Glenise Dreaver
Former Wellington city councillor, the icon ic Ruth Gotlieb, QSO, was at the original opening of the Wadestown library in March 1988. So it was fitting that Ruth, now 96, and former long-serving Wadestown librarian Ann Furneaux who was also there at the start, cut the library’s thirtieth anniversary cake together at the celebrations held on Saturday March 10. The cake was funded by Wellington City Council, and decorated by Louise Davies, Wadestown Community Centre Advocate. Ruth has shown strong dedication to community
libraries. In 1997 the new Kilbirnie library was officially opened, in 2000 becoming known as the Ruth Gotlieb Library, to recognise her outstanding contribution to library services in Wellington. She served over quarter of a century as an elected represent at ive on t he Wellington City Council, the Wellington Regional Council, the Wellington Harbour Board and the Capital & Coast District Health Board. Then there were thousands of hours volunteering for Trade Aid, the Wellington Branch of the Cancer Society of New Zealand, the Newtown Community Centre, Eva’s Attic and Ronald Mc- Anne Furneaux, at left with Ruth Gotlieb, cutting the Wadestown Library’s thirtieth birthday cake. PHOTO provided. Donald House.
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a really good metaphor about the resilience, strength, and support needed to live with and overcome mental illness.” The four rowers will leave from Picton Rowing Club between 2-3am, in their identified best “window of opportunity” between April 12-16, ending at Wellington Rowing Club. The four are Tina Manker, teacher and coach at Onslow College (Ger many, 2012 Olympics) Johannah Kearney (U23 New Zealand representative from 2012-
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Wednesday March 21, 2018
inbrief news Wahine remembrance
St Benedicts Enviro school students enjoyed their Otari Bush experience. PHOTO: Supplied
Appreciating our heritage The Otari-Wilton’s Bush Native Botanic Garden and Forest Reserve last week held a twoday Enviro school event. Eight schools visited the unique area, which includes 100ha of native forest and 5ha of plant collections. For the group from St Bene-
dict’s Primary School in Khandallah, who visited on Thursday March 15, one of the highlights also had to be a never-to-be forgotten close-up with a karearea (the New Zealand falcon). It was heard screeching close by and then zoomed past the children along the streambed.
During the day, Enviro schools facilitators and Wellington City Council outdoor educators worked with 12 of the school’s keen Enviro student leaders, teachers and parents. The group looked closely at the variety of ferns on display, and discovering the range of
ways seeds are dispersed, with every student planting a kowhai seed. Teams assessed the water quality of the Kaiwharawhara stream and finally walked into the bush to view the ancient rimu and learn about rongoa, (traditional Maori medicine).
“I’ve waited forty years for this...” By Glenise Dreaver
Frank Mitchell will be ninety on May 3, and he’s waited nearly half a lifetime for the moment when his older brother Leonard’s paintings can be exhibited on his home territory. Leonard, originally from Ngaio, was a successful painter, a Fellow of the Royal Society of Arts in London and even more respected overseas than in his home country. He left New Zealand for ever in 1960, but died in his mid-fifties. While some of his works were sold to ensure his widow was cared for, rather than flood the market
Frank brought all Leonard’s remaining paintings back to New Zealand and inherited them on the death of Leonard’s widow. “I’ve waited forty years for this,” said Frank, who has held on to the collection until he felt the time was right for his brother’s painting legacy to be recognised once again. This collection is being shown, for the first time ever, over the next three weeks in a temporary gallery at 15 Ganges Road, Khandallah. Leonard Victor Mitchell - A Fine Art Exhibition, will run from March 17 to April 21, running on Mondays to Saturdays from 9.30am to 4pm.
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Eighty-nine-year-old Frank Mitchell with his brother Leonard’s self-portrait, in pride of place at the retrospective exhibition in Khandallah.
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Year 11 students at Onslow College are tackling their assessment for level 1 Business Studies in a very practical way. On Monday April 9, between 5-7pm, the School Hall will be transformed into a market with a range of products on sale. These will include socks, candles, jewellery, food, drinks and a photo booth. Profits will go to a charity of the students’ choice. The best company on the night will win a prize.
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inbrief news Garden open day The Khandallah Community Garden is running an Open Day, between 2-4pm, as part of Neighbours Day on Sunday March 25. The group has established the garden/orchard area on the corner of Mandalay Crescent and Cashmere Avenue. It is open to the community for use as a green space, to pick fruit, herbs and flowers as they are available, and to take ownership by caring for it. Visitors are encouraged to ‘love the garden’ by finding a small job such as weeding and watering, picking up rubbish, straightening signage and stakes etc. Watering bottles and a compost bin are found on site. You can read a book, sit in the sun, play noughts and crosses, do chalk drawings on the concrete, climb a tree. Or take a group: go on an insect hunt, talk about where food comes from as well as garden care, water sustainability, what is ‘community’ and do craft or take a picnic.
Neighbours Day The annual Neighbours Day Aotearoa, now in its ninth year, is a time for neighbours to celebrate their communities and get to know new neighbours. This year the team at Neighbours Day has come up with some simple ways to connect, along with ways to get your neighbours involved and what you might need. Whether it’s a barbecue on the berm or fiesta between the floors, there is toolkit of ideas that are simple, and cost effective at www.neighboursdayaotearoa.co.nz This is a collaborative campaign organised and supported by Lifewise, Inspiring Communities, The Mental Health Foundation, Christchurch Methodist Mission and New Zealand Cross.
Seven DOC scholarships With an extra million tourists expected to visit New Zealand each year by 2025, Lincoln is re-introducing a unique Parks and Outdoor Recreation major and DOC will fund seven scholarships for students enrolled in this year’s first intake of the programme. The major, which was previously offered from 2008 to 2014, is the only one of its kind offered in New Zealand. It is designed to equip students for roles in parks and reserves management, nature-based tourism, visitor services and recreation policy or planning.
Pipe failure may mean new priority for Johnsonville water supply By Glenise Dreaver
On Friday afternoon, water suddenly poured down Broderick Road after a major water main spontaneously burst just below the traffic bridge and within metres of the offices of Wellington Suburban Newspapers. Our intrepid staff were, of course, immediately on site to capture the scene on camera. Also immediately on site, and also showing g reat i n it iat ive, wa s Northern Park Ranger Matt Robertson, who saw the whole thing. He grabbed his hi-vis vest from his vehicle and started directing traffic. “I saw the gravity of it and was very concerned that the volume of water coming out from a blow out like this could cause a major accident,” he said. “ T h e r e we r e t h r e e points of the blow out and a huge amount of pressure.” He was out there for some time, continuing after the emergency services arrived. Wellington City Council’s Principal Resilience
Advisor Zac Jordan said that the pipe failed due to a combination of both pipe age and material. “Based on the maintenance history and the potential impact of a repeat failure, Wellington Water are considering the priority of replacement for this supply into Johnsonville,“ he said. “ We e x p e r i e n c e a handful of mains leaks p er mont h. However they are seldom as significant as this one.” W hile some a reas nearby lost water, two things worked well however. “The safety valve at the reser voir tr ipped so we were able to ret a in t he bul k supply and quickly isolate the lines surrounding the break. This allowed us to re-open the reservoir and backfill the network around the break area.” He also said the Johnsonv i l le M a l l wa t e r feed is backed up by a second water supply to its internal network which means that, by design, business interruptions are reduced in such events.
The story as it happened: The burst pipe with its three points of discharge, Park Ranger Matt Robertson directing traffic, and water pouring down the gutter of Broderick Road. PHOTOs: Jess Buckingham
Vigil for Zena Campbell On Tuesday night at 6pm a vigil was held in Civic Square for Zena Campbell, the transgender woman found murdered in a car in Aro Valley on February 11.
The Michael Fowler Centre was also lit with blue, pink and white lights to commemorate her life. A 30-year-old man is awaiting trial for her murder
Organiser Bella Simpson said that it was important to say her name and give the community an opportunity to mourn together and to come together and remind each other how
beautiful the transwhanau are. She said the vigil was also about moving forward and showing members of the transgender community they were supported and loved.
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SGCNZ will hold its 24 Regional SGCNZ University of Otago Sheilah Winn Shakespeare Festival 2018 nationwide from mid-March – mid-April. In accessible bites, NZ’s youth will perform 5- and 15-minute scenes from the Bard’s plays. In our Festivals’ 27 th year, Wellington’s Regional UOSWSF will take place on 10,11,12 April from 7pm at Wellington SGCNZ will hold its 24 Regional SGCNZ University of Otago Sheilah Winn Shakespeare Come and enjoy theExperience innovative fresh takes on Shakespeare East 2018 Girls’ College exceptional creativity. See the website for Festival nationwide fromHall. mid-March – mid-April. Inthe accessible bites, NZ’s youth will perform 5- and 15-minute scenes from the Bard’s plays. Inaround ourUniversity Festivals’ 27 year, SGCNZ will hold its 24 Regional SGCNZ of Otago Sheilah Winn Shakespeare performed by students from Wellington Region! details: sgcnz.org.nz M: 0272836016 Wellington’s Regional UOSWSF will take place on 10,11,12 April from 7pm at Wellington Festival 2018 from mid-March – website mid-April. In accessible bites, NZ’s youth will East Girls’ College Hall. nationwide Experience the exceptional creativity. See the for Dates: Tuesday 10,11, Wednesday 11, 12InApril 7.00pm27 th year, details: sgcnz.org.nz M: 0272836016 Dates: Tues 10, Wed Thurs 12 from April 2018 perform 5- and 15-minute scenes theThursday Bard’s plays. our Festivals’ Time: 7pm-9.30pm Book via eventbrite.co.nz or Door Sales Dates: Tues 10, Wed 11, Thurs 12 April 2018 Wellington’s Regional UOSWSF will take place on 10,11,12 April from 7pm at Wellington Time: 7pm-9.30pm Venue: Wellington East$10 Girls’ College, Street, Mt Victoria, Wellington Tickets: $12 Adults Concessions & SGCNZ Friends East Girls’ College Hall. Experience theAustin exceptional creativity. See the website for Venue: Wellington East Girls’ College, Austin Street, Mt Victoria, Wellington tickets at$5 eventbrite.co.nz! tickets at sgcnz.org.nz eventbrite.co.nz! details: M: 0272836016 $6BuyBuy Students SGCNZ Student Friends th
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Emergency water a priority
Johnsonville artist features Shaun Matthews of Johnsonville will feature at Te Papa’s Laters: Nature’s Going Away Party on Friday between 8-8.45 pm. Shaun is one of the artists selected for Wellington City Council’s Weeds Awareness Through Arts project. Between 8-8.45pm, those attending will be able to meet Shaun, and hear about and see some of his Incursion art
installation. He has created a series of large photographic images on fabric for parks in central Wellington to mark Parks Week. They are hung high amidst the trees and bush. He says, “The large images smother the plants behind them, creating a sense of how huge and devastating their impact on our native ecosystem is.”
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Zac Jordan, Wellington City Council’s Principal Resilience Advisor, drew interested crowds o f C r o f t o n D ow n s / Ng a i o residents to t he fenced- of f drilling rig on Huntleigh Park in Silverstream Road on Saturday. He and Wellington Water staff used the opportunity of The Crofton Downs Carnival and Ngaio Playcentre Open Day, being held on the park, to tell locals about the Community
Infrastructure Resilience Project that is establishing 22 community water stations At Huntleigh Park a test bore is being established to determine if there is sufficient flow of good quality water to sustain the surrounding community in the case of significant disruption to the potable water supply. “We’ve tested and the bore looks positive,” said Zac. If all goes well, the bore, which Zac says is also on an “ideal site” will provide the community with
fresh water in the event of an emergency. That will mean constructing a station on the site to house the pumps and water treatment equipment and allow big bladders to be stored for community water distribution points. To meet their timeline for ensuring community resilience, that needs to be done by June 2018. After that there will be some fine tuning but, he says the June date is basically non-negotiable for establishing the bore.
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Zac Jordan, Wellington City Council’s Principal Resilience Adviser, with Crofton Downs residents - from left: Liz Allman, Joy Luhman and Andrea Bland.
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New St Benedict’s School principal seeks to add value quickly St Benedict’s Principal Michael Hinds with some Buddy students from Room 4 and Room 8.
New St Benedict’s School Principal Michael Hinds has recently returned home from several international school leadership positions around the world. His experience has taken in England, India, Burkina Faso in West Africa, and Azerbaijan, the former Soviet republic which is bounded by the Caspian Sea and the Caucasus Mountains. Along the way, he also gained post-graduate qualifications from both England and the US. Brought up and educated in Wellington, Michael taught in Porirua before leaving for an overseas experience in 2002. Fifteen years and 54 countries later, he has returned home with his London-born wife Gina, also a primary school teacher, and their two children. Michael says his short-term vision for each St Benedict’s student includes providing educational
experiences that nurture their development, while providing tools for success both now and in the future. “Of course I’m interested in students being proficient in numeracy and literacy. You’d be hard pressed to find a principal who isn’t,” he says. “But I also see our responsibilities being centered around developing students who are resilient. They need a range of coping mechanisms in new and difficult situations.” He says the winds of change are occurring in the New Zealand education system and there’s no denying that education as a whole is taking up much air time and newspaper print. He welcomes some trends, especially the moves away from “assessment, assessment, assessment”. “It’s much harder to see progress when we’re pressured to measure it daily. I encourage our teachers
to teach their students in a way that excites and empowers them, taking responsibility for their learning. “And we’re most fortunate at St Benedict’s to have a teaching and parent body working together for the good of the children.” He said they had a step-up approach, so that their school leavers have been exposed to a wide range of experiences. “This includes camps, music, arts, sports, culture, Marae visits, school trips, and public speaking opportunities, to name a few.” Michael says the St Benedict’s School staff, parent community, School Board of Trustees and the parish have been “overwhelmingly supportive” of him since he arrived in late January. He says: “It is a blessing for me, a privilege to be here. I put my faith in God. He’s got the plan for me. I am merely one player in our outstanding team.”
Palm Sunday at Marsden with Tilly Tilly the donkey and some farm animals from Zippity Zoo came to visit students at Samuel Marsden pre-school and primary school this week to help re-create the triumphant procession of Jesus into Jerusalem the week before Easter. The students made their own “palms” for waving, and processed round the courtyard and into the chapel singing “Make way, make way for Christ the King in splendour arrives.” In chapel the gospel story was read, before they had more singing as they processed out to meet and pet the other farm animals. Sarah King, Chaplain at Marsden, pointed out that the celebration of Easter Day didn’t make sense without the recollection of the whole story. “Easter is sweeter because of what comes before it”.
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Wednesday March 21, 2018
readers have their say... Find out the WORD on the Street. Question: The government is going to “overhaul” education. What should be top priority?
Margaret McDonald, Johnsonville “Smaller classrooms. More teachers, particularly in special education. Less reliance on the internet.”
Susan Blyther, Khandallah “It’s about time! Teacher morale. And there’s never enough for special education.”
Paula Meredith, Johnsonville “Smaller classes work really well.”
Sheryll Clarke, Tawa “More teachers. Definitely! Underprivileged children need more attention too.”
Chitt Fajardo, Johnsonville West “More advanced work in subjects like maths and science.”
Connor Payne, Paparangi “More personalised project work.”
LETTERS to the editor
Pool closes too soon Dear Editor, Re your story (March 14), I wasn’t aware that the Khandallah pool was in need of saving. This summer enticed me in, at first just to cool off but I soon realised how lovely it was, that I could still swim a few lengths and how good I felt afterwards. The only downside ... the pool closed to the public on March 4 while the weather was still hot most days.
If the reason was to save money, why were as many as three lifeguards needed? Why not have fewer staff but keep the pool open longer? And now the council plans to spend over a million dollars on this pool! I can see that the equipment room might need upgrading, but does the pool really need to be heated? I’ve found that even on colder days, it doesn’t take long to warm up. Some of us
went right through our school years swimming in unheated outdoor pools. We swim in the sea too - and that’s not heated! I like the Khandallah pool just as it is. But please, don’t close it so early in March. Our summers are likely to get even hotter. Pat Reesby
Councillor Diane Calvert replies: Before the current proposal, there was nothing in WCC’s budget for the pool. For the council to invest in the pool, we need to ensure good utilisation of the facility. With the exception of this summer, numbers had been decreasing and it was not on Council’s agenda to reinvest in it. Replacement of the ageing plant (and the associated pipes which are buried in concrete around the pool edge) is the majority of the cost. I organised a public meeting about a year ago and close to 200 people turned up. The overwhelming majority wanted the pool to be heated in the region of 2224 centigrade. Last summer had seen the
temperature around the 19-21 centigrade and not to the liking of most and attendance was significantly down. Last year I also arranged with Council to trim some of the nearby trees last year to help provide more sun over the pool area (some of the early pictures of the pool showed no trees around it). Anecdotal feedback suggests this has made a small difference. There is no intention to heat it to the level of the indoor pools, just to the level that most have experienced naturally this summer at the pool. If we continue to see the type of summer we have just had then there will be little need to heat. The use of solar heating and/or a cover will be considered. If we can maintain a reasonable temperature then we will also likely to be able to extend the operating season. There is a local community group called Revitalise Khandallah Pool and Park and they will be embarking soon on some associated fundraising projects. They have a Facebook page and anyone is welcome to join their mailing list (email email@example.com )
Pool decision very pleasing Dear Editor, I was very pleased to read that the Wellington City Council’s 10 year plan includes funding for the Khandallah pool and park. (Plan may save iconic pool. Independent Herald March 14 2018.) This is a very popular place and due to the very hot summer I assume that the pool got a high number of patrons including myself. It was also good to see that the pool opening hours changed to 7pm in the evening and hopefully this will continue for next season. It would be great if the pool could also be open until Easter like Thorndon outdoor pool and hot showers in changing
rooms would be an absolute bonus. A lot of people commented on the adult entry fee being $3.10. Could the 10 cents be removed? The pool and park are a real asset to the area and Wellington too and many people would not like to see the pool go. Having the cafe next to the pool is also lovely and very popular as is the resident elderly black and white cat called ‘Jimmy’. He is part of the fabric of the pool and park and a local icon himself. Looking forward to many more summers enjoying the Khandallah outdoor pool. Megan Barber
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.
Wednesday March 21, 2018
The gift of warmth
Left to right: Samuel Marsden Collegiate School students Katie Morrison, Jemimah Middlekoop, Emily Stewart, Lottie Johnstone, Rachel Albiston and Juliet Enright, who want your pre-loved winter essentials. PHOTO Jennie Johnstone By Nicholas Pointon
A community initiative led by six Year 12 students from Samuel Marsden Collegiate School is encouraging Wellington residents to dig out and donate their pre-loved winter woollens. The Winter Collection Project seeks to collect 2000 winter woollens and blankets and redistribute them throughout primary schools in the wider Wellington region. The drive is on this Sunday at Samuel Marsden Collegiate in Karori but Wellington residents
are also welcome to drop items off at the front offices of Kelburn Normal and Wadestown schools. The initiative, which began in 2015, came out of the school’s belief in giving back to the community. Director of pastoral care Anne Field says that giving is one of the main pillars of the school’s identity. “The girls here would recognise that they are really fortunate for [their] education. With that comes a responsibility to use that education in a way that’s helping others
in our local community.” Year 12 student Emily Morrison says “We’re pretty privileged going to Marsden.” She said she felt they didn’t realise how much the recipient schools appreciate the winter clothing. Glenview School in Porirua is one recipient school. Principal Lynda Knight-de Blois says that people can often be focused on the disadvantaged in other countries. “It’s great that some local students have thought of another group of people in their city.”
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Wednesday March 21, 2018
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At the SPCA Opportunity Store we sell a range of clothing and bric a brac. The money we make goes to helping the animals in need at our centres. We are in need of helpers every day of the week especially Wednesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays. If you can help, even for a few hours, please fill out an application on our website or come into the store.
Opening hours are Monday – Friday 9.30am – 3.45pm and Saturday 9.30 – 2.00. We are a charity organization and we really need you to help us make a difference. Animals need us to care as they have no voice themselves. The money we make goes to helping our animals in vet care and find a forever home for them
NEWLANDS ARMS - BIG CHANGES ALMOST DONE! The Newlands Arms is really a one stop shop comprising of bar and bar food, Thirsty Liquor bottle store, Pokies, TAB and pool table. We have an everyday lunch special between 11am and 2pm
which consists of a toasted sandwich or a cheeseburger with either a glass of house wine or a pint of standard beer for $11.00. Every couple of months there’s even live bands.
AUTOSTOP - ALSO SUPPLIERS OF BRIDGESTONE AND FIRESTONE The average surface area between your tyres and the road is only about the size of your palm! So you need to make sure that contact is the best it can be by using Bridgestone Tyres. Tony and the team at Johnsonville’s Autostop will set your vehicle up for the holidays and into the spring/summer months to get you and your family safely
around New Zealand. While they’re seeing to the tyres they can also check your all-important shock absorbers and brake condition. A current brake and shock absorber test machine (Safe T Stop) gives a print out of your vehicle’s performance so you can analyse just what needs replacing or servicing at the best price. Car performance is crucial to your driving safety.
Plus many more great specials instore 15 Batchelor Street, Newlands Wellington behind Newlands New World Ph. 04 478 8021 | Open 7 Days
• WOF • Safety checks • Full mechanical repairs • Full electrical repairs
Autostop Johnsonville 2 Disraeli Street (04) 939 3148
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their products are, so too are their customers. Personal consultations, friendly staff and Stella’s personal desire to ensure that every customer receives exactly what they want, will guarantee you achieve your desired product. We pride ourselves on our creativity and ability to find solutions for the trickiest of problems. If you can dream it, we can help create it.
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Working behind a desk? Our 2nd pair lifestyle promotion could make your screen work a breeze! From just $299 *special conditions apply 13 Broderick Road Johnsonville
Phone 04 478 4209 www.totaleyecare.co.nz
Wednesday March 21, 2018
Wednesday March 21, 2018
Easter Church Services
2018 The meaning behind Easter
of the lord, Jesus Christ. Christians believe, according to the Bible, that Jesus was raised from the dead three days after his death on the cross. The death of Jesus Christ is remembered on Good Friday; the Friday just
Easter Sunday is celebrated all around the world with hot cross buns and chocolate easter eggs, with many going to look for eggs, left by an easter bunny. However, on Easter Sunday, Christians celebrate the resurrection
JOHNSONVILLE UNITING CHURCH Maundy Thursday - 29th March
at Wesley Church
7.30pm - Communion Service
75 Taranaki Street
Good Friday - 30 March
Friday 30 March 2018 (Good Friday) 10am – Combined Parish Service: Rev. Simote Taunga Sunday 1 April 2018 (Easter Day) 10am – Parish Service of Holy Communion: Rev. Sikeli Cawanikawai
10.00am followed by the joint churches walk of the cross
Easter Sunday - 1st April
Phone: (04) 384 7695 www.wesleychurch.org.nz
EASTER @ ST. ANSELM’S Good Friday Service 30th March, 10am
Time of Reflection with Readings and Songs
Easter Sunday 1st April, 10am
Celebration of Life and Hope
St. Anselm’s Union Church: 30 Makara Rd. Karori
Good Friday - Friday, 30th March Easter Monday - Monday, 2nd April
St. Peter’s Anglican Church, 211 Willis Street
Maundy Thursday, March 29:
7.30pm Foot washing and Institution of Eucharist
Good Friday, March 30:
10am: All-age Stations of the Cross 4pm: Liturgy at the Tomb
Holy Saturday, March 31:
8pm: Easter Vigil Eucharist and Baptism
All are most welcome.
before Easter. Through his death, burial and resurrection, Jesus paid the price for our sin so that all who believe in him, may have a relationship with God, through Jesus, and eternal life with him.
firstname.lastname@example.org 18 Dr. Taylor Terrace, Johnsonville
Easter Sunday, April 1:
10am: All-age Easter Eucharist and Baptism
Web www.stpetersonwillis.org.nz Facebook StPetersOnWillisWellington
Easter Mass Times
Maundy Thursday 29 March – 7.30pm, With Last Supper
St Peter & Paul’s Catholic Church
Good Friday 30 March – 10.00am, With Communion Easter Sunday 1 April 6.00am, Wright’s Hill – Sonrise Service, 10.00am, St Ninian’s – A joyful celebration of the Resurrection Please contact us for more information. All are welcome at St Ninian’s.
St Ninian’s Uniting Parish
Corner Newcombe Cres & Karori Rd
Ph: 476 7137
37 Dr Taylor Tce, Johnsonville Good Friday – 2pm & 4pm Holy Saturday – 8pm Easter Sunday – 9am & 10.30am
St Benedict’s Catholic Church 3 Everest St, Khandallah Good Friday – 3pm Holy Saturday – 7.30pm Easter Sunday – 9am
St Andrew’s Catholic Church 27 Trebann St, Newlands Easter Sunday – 12pm
Easter is meant to be a symbol of hope, renewal, and new life. - Janine di Giovanni
Wednesday March 21, 2018
Greg is first new MP to open electorate office
A dog matters blog from Canine Behavioural Trainer Jan Voss
David Stevenson, General Manager of Parliamentary Services, on Monday congratulated Ohariu MP Greg O’Connor on being the first of all new MPs elected at last year’s election to have opened his electorate office. Greg’s office, by the Moorefield Road roundabout and opposite McDonald’s, was opened at a gathering of Ohariu’s community and business leaders late on Monday afternoon. It is in the same complex as the Strachan O’Connor law firm, making “O’Connor’s Corner” an apt unofficial name for the block. The new and the old: The previous tenant of MP Greg O’Connor’s electorate office premises, John Robinson of Challenge 2000, at right, shared a drink with Greg at the opening of the refurbished premises.
Dog Park DO’s and DON’T’s With good weather folks make use of our fenced dog parks more often. These make off-lead activity seem safe and easy, but here are a few safety and courtesy tips. Keep the lead on until you get inside to keep your dog safe in the carpark or roadside. Move away from the gate once inside. Don’t let dogs gather around the entrance. Let those coming after you have a moment to orientate before heading off to explore
or approach. Keep walking around! Fenced areas can be hotbeds of tension when a group of people and their unfamiliar dogs congregate in one place too long. Respect another dog’s right to use the park too. If someone is playing ball at one end, let them do so in peace. Assess the situation and be your dog’s advocate. Not all dogs are suited to the dog park experience.
A.C.E. Dog Training Ltd ww.acedogtraining.co.nz or phone 391
EYE ON CRIME In Johnsonville the garage of a house in Fraser Avenue was entered and a quantity of power tools stolen. A house in Middleton Road was entered through a high up lounge window that had been left slightly open. A play station, controller and games were stolen. A hole was cut in a fully fenced and gated carpark in Burgess Road to gain entry. Petrol was siphoned from a Toyota Hiace van parked there. In Newlands the door of a garage in Miles Crescent was jemmied open and a power tool was stolen. In Lyndfield Lane the lock on a garage door was forced open and the contents of a meat freezer was stolen. A number of other items were also stolen. A white Toyota Hiace van parked, possibly unlocked, on the road overnight in Bellringer Crescent was entered and unspecified items were stolen. A white Volkswagen light van parked on the street overnight in Ruskin Road had its rear bumper stolen. It was later recovered nearby. A green Subaru Legacy stationwagon parked overnight in Ruskin Road was stolen. It was later recovered in Porirua. The rear
registration plate was stolen from a Mitsubishi truck parked overnight in Ruskin Road. In Khandallah the Parish Office of a church in Everest Street was broken into and a laptop computer was stolen. In Ngaio a stand alone garage of a house in Abbott Street was broken into by breaking off the door lock. The interior was thoroughly searched and an assessment is being made of stolen items. A flat in Trelissick Crescent was entered through an insecure rear ranch slider door and a TV, a play station 4 and two controllers were stolen. A white Hyundai briefly parked unlocked in Ottawa Road was entered and a cell phone stolen. In Churton Park a silver Mazda Demio parked locked and secure overnight on the road in Burdendale Grove was stolen. A trailer left locked overnight outside a house in Glendale Grove was stolen. A vacant house in Mataroa Avenue was entered via a smashed laundry window. A number of light bulbs and the kitchen sink were stolen. The removal of the sink caused a water leak resulting in water damage throughout the
lower floors of the house. A red Mazda Capella saloon parked overnight in Mataroa Avenue was broken into via a jemmied window. An Apple Ipod, a stereo face plate and a head torch were stolen. In Creswick Terrace entry to a house was gained through an open kitchen window at the rear. Silver earrings were stolen. In Karori the owner of a house in Sunshine Avenue went to his garage just after midnight and discovered an intruder inside who had forced the lock to gain entry. The intruder ran off but left a glove and the break-in tools which police are examining. The front and rear registration plates were stolen from a silver Toyota Avensis stationwagon which was parked on the road in Hathaway Avenue. The front door of a house in Karori Road was forced open by battering. No items were stolen. The free standing garage at a house in Donald Street was entered via a forced lock on a roller door. Power tools were stolen. In Wadestown the padlock was cut from the garage door of a house in Fitzroy Street to gain access. A vacuum cleaner was stolen.
CELEBRATE WITH A FREE MINI EGG. We’ve got a free egg-stra special treat, just for you. Hop on into our salon and you’ll receive a delicious mini egg with any Style Cuts cut to celebrate Easter! So hurry on in before they run out! *Valid until Monday 2 April
You’ll find us at Shop 20,
Johnsonville Mall – near Health 2000 www.justcuts.co.nz
Tel 477 6658
Wednesday March 21, 2018
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Wednesday March 21, 2018
New approach for a Walking opportunities changing Karori piloted
Graham Weir briefs keen walker Lyn Shackleton on local walking tracks, including those recently opened up in the Crofton Downs Ngaio area.
By Glenise Dreaver
Volunteer Graham Weir, a key member of the Silversky track group which has been instrumental in opening up access to bush areas in the Ngaio Crofton downs area, was out at the Crofton Downs Carnival Day on Saturday. He had a stall and posters, including up to date maps identifying local walking tracks.
Some of the more recent ones are now available in local libraries he said, but some were not generally advertised. “That’s because they can pass over private land.” The public can use them, but landowners were sometimes cautious about having the routes officially identified as walkways, as that could create problems, for example with fences and at times when access might have to be limited.
Northern Chorale presentation The Northern Chorale will be presenting Music for Palm Sunday at St Benedict’s Church, Everest Street, Khandallah at 2.30 pm on Saturday March 24. The chorale’s spokesperson John Mills says this is music to fit the day before Palm Sunday, but you don’t have to be religious to enjoy it. “The Russian music is stirring stuff, and we have been working hard on our Russian with William McElwee as conductor and soloist.
“And the works by L B Est, a nom de plume, are a delight. They include four brief antiphons in praise of the Virgin, and his short “Mass in C”. “This is a joyous work, short, deceptively simple but full of unexpected harmonic invention and echoes of the folk music of his homeland (Austria). “The composer’s works have become firm favourites with the choir.” The cost is $10 (door sales only).
At the KVP we all agree on one important thing – a great meal is a starting point of any meaningful relationship! We don’t believe in holding back just because we are a pub.
Only 10 minutes walk from the top of the Cable Car 04 475 8380 | kelburnvillagepub.co.nz |
Karori residents and businesses are taking an active role in planning their suburb’s future in a new piloted approach by Wellington City Council. The aim is to make it a more attractive and appealing place for local businesses, residents and visitors alike. The Karori Project was formed in 2017 when the council agreed to provide the support necessary to help the people of Karori develop a long-term vision for their community. This is a community-led approach being achieved through independently-run workshops and engagement with local leaders, groups, schools and businesses to develop a high-level plan. Councillor Andy Foster, Portfolio Leader for the Karori Community Plan and Urban Development, says: “The Karori Plan is described as the start of a journey, and a call to further action – for all of us. “Karori people who have been involved clearly see the potential for our community to be even better, and that’s really exciting. “That potential is powerfully captured in four key themes, moving from ‘Having Green’ to ‘Living Green’, from ‘Outpost’ to ‘Magnet’, from ‘Dormitory’ suburb to having a ‘Daytime Economy’ and from a ‘Split’ community to one that is physically and socially ‘Connected’. “We’ve enjoyed a lot of new facility developments in recent years but it is evident some people didn’t see them as an integrated whole.
“The Karori Plan will provide coherence and direction to future community and Council planning. Upgrading our town centre is a key part of the Karori Plan vision.” Councillor Diane Calvert, the city council’s Portfolio Leader for Community Planning and Engagement, says all this builds on what’s already been happening in the suburb. “Karori has always been an engaged and proud community, so it makes sense to listen to them, take on board their local knowledge, address their challenges, and create a vision based on what they want to see and do in their own neighbourhood.” The council has published a report on the outcomes of the Karori Project and a ‘snapshot plan on a page’ of related community-led and council-led activities that are under way and planned. The report and snapshot are online at https://wellington. govt.nz/your-council/projects/karori-community-plan Community engagement for the Karori town centre upgrade is scheduled to get under way shortly with the council allocating funding for public space improvements in the 2018/19 financial year. “This was a great opportunity to consider all facets of an area and community, including transport, infrastructure, environment, recreation, and heritage. We’re excited about the success of this project and what the future of Karori will look like – and we know the community are too, because they created it,” says Diane.
Wednesday March 21, 2018 INDULGE YOURSELF WITH
A touch of Italia
A taste of Italy - and Wairarapa WATCH THIS SPACE FOR PRODIGAL DAUGHTER WAIRARAPA FOODIE TOURS Open Thursday, Friday, Saturday dinner, Open Friday, Saturday, Sunday lunch Wakelin House 123 Main St, Greytown 06 304 8869 • www.lapancetta.co.nz
Rachel Priestley of Greytown has her own range of cured meats, branded as The Prodigal Daughter. And that’s now the name of her restaurant, which she purchased in 2015 and which has been until now known as La Pancetta. The premises now feature a delicatessen which showcases her bacon and especially her Sicilian sausage. Rachel, a Kiwi chef, lived in Italy for ten years where she learned to create the spicy sausage. She also developed a passion for that country’s culture and food which she is eager to share. So she also sells a number of Italian culinary delights. And in the Wairarapa, she sees the same
sort of fresh quality ingredients that she was able to source in Italy. Wairarapa olive oil, including her own blends, cheese, handmade crackers, pates, pies and aioli are all part of her repertoire. She opened six restaurants for Italian clients, including a wine bar in Bormio, north of Milan. That was a particular challenge as no one there spoke English. So that understanding of international business is proving a hit for customers who love to sit in the elegant garden with a coffee or a wine and enjoy a taste of Italy. It is very much a destination point for foodies from the greater Wellington area - and no wonder.
awards. Known for their multi-award winning sausages, their beef ﬂavoured sausage has won 9 awards in the last decade at the annual Great NZ Sausage Competition - and that’s just for their beef ﬂavour! Multiple awards have also been won for other sausages, but it seems that their Kiwi classic beef sausage continually builds popularity amongst the judges & customers alike.
Palliser Ridge Lamb
and customers alike. As well as selling their own Lamb, Palliser Ridge has also expanded into Lambs Wool, Honey, and offer Farm Tours and Accommodation, so you can see ﬁrst hand where these items are produced and meet the people who are behind it. Check out www.palliserridge. co.nz or like them on Facebook for more info.
Established in the late 1800’s, Greytown Butchery is still operating in the same historic building. Current owners, Artisan Butcher Gavin Green & partner Julie, have transformed this iconic butchery into a gourmet, European-styled butchery that prides itself on top quality cuts with exceptional service to match. By maintaining old traditions of butchering, it is no wonder they consistently win
Palliser Ridge Lamb is free range and naturally grown on a variety of grass and herb forages. Produced in the South Wairarapa overlooking Palliser Bay, Palliser Ridge Lamb is a local product with a local story. Hand selected for the Greytown Butchery, offering a traceable meat for restaurants
Mr Feather’s Den is your classic New York
WWW.PALLISERRIDGE.CO.NZ SUPPORTED BY GREYTOWN BUTCHERY
C’est Cheese is proud to showcase one of the largest selections of New Zealand artisan cheese under one roof, alongside an extensive range of locally produced products such as olive oils, patés, chutneys, relishes, cured meats.
Open 7 days 10am to 6pm (late night Fridays - 7pm)
19 Fitzherbert Street, Featherston (on the intersection of SH’s 2 & 53)
Ph 06 308 6000
style Curio Shop but with a great New Zealand ﬂavour – we stock taxidermy, mid-century and retro lamps and ceramics, vintage and collectibles (including books) and original art and jewellery – all curated with an artist’s eye. Sweet – Kitchen & Delights has a remarkable range of local and imported sweet delights. Fudge and nougat and boiled sweets from one of New Zealand’s oldest artisan sweet makers,
gourmet Shoc chocolate made in the Wairarapa, as well as things you were just not expecting. Blueberry and chocolate rice pudding anyone? We also have vintage kitchenalia and cookbooks instore. C’est Cheese is one of the country’s leading cheese purveyors. It alone is worth a journey over the hill. But our store also has a huge range of incredible New Zealand (and imported) foods. There’s everything here you need for your Wairarapa escape.
FOR DELIGHTFUL AND SPECIAL TREATS & GIF TS 19 Fitzherbert Street, Featherston Ph 027 494 2289 (State Highway 2 next door to C’est Cheese)
MRFEATHERSDEN.COM Hours: 10am 5pm Thursday to Monday, closed Tuesday & Wednesday
Open 10am - 5pm, Thursday to Monday Next door to C’est Cheese, SH2, Featherston
Wednesday March 21, 2018 Wednesday November 18, 2015 To Lease SECURE STORAGE 14sqm $42 per week. Wainui Self Storage, Waiu St, 0274805150. Composed by Tony Watling 11th. Nov. 2015
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Zoe McGuire, left and Trades and Services Emily Brier both enjoyed their delicately-detailed painted faces. 46 Waione St Petone Ph: 5685989 Open Sat 9am-3pm Formerly cpa spares
Public Notice PHOTOS: Glenise Dreaver
Sun shines on Crofton/ Ngaio Carnival Day
51. J.K. Rowling chose the unusual nameThis year, Ngaio Playcentre combined their annual open ‘Hermione’ day with the Crofton Downs so young girls Carnival. Several hundred people attendwouldn’t ed the event, which was held on be teased Saturday afternoon in warm and for being sunny conditions. nerdy!There were many safe and
7.00pm Monday 30th November At the Clubrooms
child-friendly activities provided. The day was opened by Ohariu Corner of and Main MP Greg O’Connor onRoad stage and Moohan Streets, Wainuiomata entertainment was also provided. Wellington City Council and Wellington Water staff were there, briefi ng interested residents Bringing local news on their quake planning measures to the community for the area.
Ngaio Playcentre m othe r s B ri d g e t Affleck, Emma Peckham and Libby Peckham took time out for a photograph.
Situation Vacant A solid
Wainuiomata Newspaper Deliverers
We’re open late from Mon–Thurs
Area 1: Momona, Mohaka, Kawatiri - Kaponga.
We make it easier to stay healthy this Autumn
Deliverers Required in Crof ton Downs residents Francesca and David Riley came out to support the Crofton Downs Festival Day.
Contact Sandra on 587 1660
Applications are available at our recruitment office or at the security gate based in the Ngauranga George in Wellington. Five-year-old Marley Sila wanted a flag on his face – and he got one. Here Contact Barry 7987Sylvia or 021 276 6654. he proudly shows off his face painting with his472 mum Holman.
CROSSWORD CROSSWORD C R O S S W O R D Puzzle CROSSWORD CROSSWORD
04 920 8850
24 Moorefi Road, Johnsonville View the eld Wainuiomata News
online www.wsn.co.nz www.jvillemc.co.nz
By Russell Russell McQuarters McQuarters By By Russell McQuarters By Russell McQuarters
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Wednesday March 21, 2018
New technique for CPR shown
On March 15, two WFA (Wellington Free Ambulance) courses were hosted in the Wadestown Library. The One Hour Heart Beat courses were run by WFA Training Coordinator Amy Wilson. Local woman Jane Butler (above) is standing with her foot pressing in a carefully
controlled way on the mannequin’s chest, an accepted new method for doing heart compressions. Those attending were shown this new method which can be used by people who have difficulty exerting pressure with hands or arms. PHOTOS: SUPPLIED
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HUGHES, Richard Jackson: – On 18 March 2018 at Wellington Hospital. A service for Richard will be held at The Karori Small Crematorium Chapel, Karori Cemetery, Karori on Wednesday (today), 21 March, 2018 at 2.30pm. The Wilson Funeral Home, Newtown & Karori - Locally Owned. MATSON, Henry Donald (Don): On March 12, 2018, died in Wellington aged 88 years. Dearly loved husband of the late Patricia, father of Mary, Sara and Allan. Messages to ‘the Matson family’ may be posted c/- PO Box 7123 Wellington. Family and friends have gathered to celebrate Don’s life on Tuesday, 20 March 2018. The Wilson Funeral Home, Newtown & Karori Locally Owned.
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JOHNSONVILLE SENIOR CITIZENS CLUB INC The above Club is merging with Newlands Senior Citizens & Friendship Club Inc and are
having their final meeting on 27th March 2018 at Johnsonville Community Centre at 11am.
• Lawns • Hedges/Trees • Maintenance • Garden
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Casual Vacancy for an Elected Trustee A casual vacancy has occurred on the board of trustees for an elected parent representative. The board has resolved under section 105 of the Education Act 1989 to fill the vacancy by selection. If ten percent or more of eligible voters on the school roll ask the board, within 28 days of this notice being published, to hold a by-election to fill the vacancy, then a by-election will be held. Any eligible voter who wishes to ask the board to hold a by-election should write to: Chairperson Board of Trustees Thorndon School 20 Turnbull Street Thorndon WELLINGTON 6011 By: 18 April 2018
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Wednesday March 21, 2018
New concept in local basketball By Glenise Dreaver
Liam Collins, wearing a Summer Series Referee shirt with their sponsor’s Spark NZ logo on it. Daphne Martinez is wearing the Summer Series staff shirt
Former Newlands College student Liam Collins, now at Massey University, is one of two former college students who have devised a basketball competition with a difference. He and Daphne Martinez, former head girl of Newlands College, have committed to the development of a basketball competition to give teams an opportunity to prepare for the upcoming college sport season. “That makes it quite different. It means teams can have around six games of basketball as a team before entering the College Sport competition. About 100 players are involved.” There are four girls’ teams and four for boys, and they are
supported by Newlands College, using their gymnasium as a venue for competition games. And after “a lot of false trails”, Liam and Daphne found a sponsor. “Sam Bava and Srinath Wikramanayake from Spark Business Hub have been generous enough to help support the competition.” All semi-finals games and finals games are being livestreamed online via their website. “Anyone can go online and watch these games being played at http://summerseries. nz,” says Liam. And in an additional plus, he says that in normal games, no statistics are taken for players, adding that the only way players could track their shooting totals had been having a parent record statistics manually.
“Summer Series provides every team with statistics of their games.” Liam said they sent out a feedback form, and there was positive feedback on their innovations from participants: “Players, coaches and spectators”. “People love being able to relive their games with statistics, and play basketball in an organised event before the season has even begun. “We believe that the purpose of creating a pre-season tournament for teams to play games and form relationships early in the season has worked.” With four weeks down and two to go, it’s clear that the idea is here to stay and they are already planning next year’s series.
Bowls Gold Star Winner for Johnsonville
Alison Colgate winning her first Centre title.
Triple winners Alison Colgate, Robyne Bishop, Dale Rayner
with Jacob Page
Keep the All Blacks in-house Dale Rayner - winning skip.
Robyne Bishop - all concentration. PHOTOS: Alan Galbraith
Well done to Johnsonville’s Dale Rayner, Robyne Bishop and Alison Colgate, recent winners of the Bowls Wellington Women’s Open Triples at the new $6 million Naenae Stadium. This was a notable event for all three players. Alison won her first Centre title, Robyne won her fourth and Dale won her fifth, thus achieving her Gold Star. A massive result for the players and the club. The trio defeated the Island Bay team skipped by Marlene Alberino-Kay 16-12 in a great final. Another bowls highlight saw Allan Eng and Lock Chin take out the Over 60 Men’s Pairs. Allan and Lock won four games out of six to take the title against some highly fancied and experienced opponents. This was an awesome effort. Johnsonville had several players win Bowls Wellington representative honours
in this year’s Hexagonal Tournament played at Palmerston North against Manawatu, Hawkes Bay, Kapiti and Wanganui. Johnsonville representative players included; Women: Kaaren Guilford and Dale Rayner, while in the Men’s team we had Grant Wakefield, Brady Amer and Brent Stubbins. An outstanding result as both the Bowls Wellington Women and the Men won their respective Central Region Hexagonal events. Club Captain Ian Franklin continued his good form this year winning the Club Men’s Pairs with Gareth Evans and last week being part of the winning team that took out the Wilton Classic. Rob Ashton also played in the International Open at Blackpool, England in the Professional Bowls Association finals, going down in a tie breaker to seventh-world ranked Robert Paxton.
The prospect of the New Zealand Rugby Union opening up All Black selection to any New Zealander playing overseas would bring the end of the Black jerseys iron grip on the game. Currently only players plying their trade in New Zealand are eligible to make Steve Hansen’s team. However with players chasing lucrative European money at an early age, speculation is the NZRU is pondering the rule change. The All Blacks have been the world’s No 1 ranked team for more than a decade and that’s because of the All Black nursery. Our First XV schoolboy rugby is the best in the world and our national provincial competition may not draw big crowds in 2018 but it’s the envy of the rest of the world for its ability to create a factory line of world-class players. Our players’ secret is they play against each other. Like a quality horse trainer, good horses train together, they get better
together and are more competitive on race day. Flying players in from all around the globe would make the acclimatisation period in All Black training camps challenging. The selectors will have to be more worldly aware and grasping who is in form and who is out becomes far more challenging. The NZRU cannot compete financially with European club contracts - the one carrot they have is the black jersey with the silver fern on it. Limiting restrictions would be a disaster for the Super Rugby competition, the Ranfurly Shield and National Provincial Championship. The All Blacks aura would be damaged, Northern Hemisphere players would get to play frontline All Blacks more often and certainly New Zealand’s dominance at the top of world rugby would be under threat. Hopefully the NZRU can stubbornly stick to their guns and keep the rules in place, for the sake of our national sport and top global brand.
Wednesday March 21, 2018
Independent Herald 21-03-18