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CONTENTS

MAHURANGI

COLLEGE’S

4.

Meet Jake

EDITOR + DESIGN Claudia Munro

7.

Film Reviews

SUB-EDITOR Sinead Spurr

8. Vault’s Jam 10. Energy Boost 12. Exam Stress 15. Silence & Suspense 16. Self 19. Head Prefects 20. Time Warp 22. Your Art & Photography

CONTRIBUTORS Shara Waugh, Joseph Kearns, Emma Stretch, Karl Poland, Tiri Soppet, Rosaleigh Roberts, Christian Poland ADVERTISING Nicole White ACCOUNTS Christian Poland COVER DESIGN Tiri Soppet ILLUSTRATIONS Emma Stretch CONTACT EMAIL vaultmag1@gmail.com

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Q U A R T E R LY Hello!

MAGAZINE

Editor’s letter is back!

Vault issue 3 started off with a a slow start. As we are students running this from our bedroom desks, juggling to fit in articles and page design in between classes. I have found myself putting this little passion project on the back burner, in replacement for pulling several all nighter on internals. This term 3 overload has of course caused a wee bit of stress - something that we’ve touched on in this issue in relation to exam anxiety. As senior exams approach quick and fast, the Vault team have taken it upon ourselves to add in a small ‘survival guide’ to tackling exams and the stress that can often come with this monster of a task. With recipes for study snacks and advice from naturopathic professionals - we hope you find some sort of help within these pages - we sure did! As well as all this exam talk, there are of course our usual creativity driven articles. An interview with Jake Munro (wonder who’s cousin he is) explains the ins and outs of the film industry, while a study of trends in “Time Warp” shows how our year 7 students interests differ from those of us that have now grown out of the ripe old age of 12. This all could not have been done without the help of Sinead, whom I cannot thank enough for her brilliant ideas, dedication and support. She has stepped up as Sub-Editor, a role that I hope she will continue to bring her brains and imagination to. Another big thank you to Nicole who has taken on her role of advertising and nailed it, as well as every other contributor involved in this issue, your help has been immense! We all hope you enjoy the reading material, we’ve packed it with loads of goodies! - Cl audia

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MEET JAKE

Surrounded by a sea of cameras & suitcases, Jake Munro packs drones, cameras, & rigs, getting ready for a quickstop in his hometown of Queenstown, before heading across the world for his latest job. The 24-year-old freelance DP is accustomed to the sea of gear needing to be sorted, but his beginnings didn’t always call for around the globe plane tickets & a large amount of gear.

“I WOULD JUST PUSH

‘GO’ ON ANYTHING

THAT MEANT I COULD HOLD MY CAMERA”

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An introduction to both the action sports & commercial world came with weekend snowboarding with his friends while still at primary school. “Our snowboard coach used to film us during training & after each session, I’d be wanting to grab the footage & edit something up. That was unwillingly the start of my obsession with the world of ‘content’. From there, I loved everything about capturing moments & in my home town

of Queenstown, I was fortunate enough to have a beautiful backdrop to do it in. Myself & my good friend Harry Pettit, would grab his mums DV tape camera & that would be us every weekend, shooting little videos that we thought were funny or cool”. High school soon rolled around & the small town kid went away from the mountains to study at a boarding school in Dunedin. “I didn’t really do too much filming there, just the typical high school stuff, chasing girls & sports. It wasn’t until year 10 I really dived into filming again after I saved up for my first DSLR - the Canon 7D - & getting into the photography side of things.” Then just like all of us currently, the thoughts of what happens after high school pushed Jake to share his film work, in hopes of getting a job in the film industry. Even if that meant the coffee runner. “My last year of school I realised


this was definitely something I wanted to pursue as a career. I was in a competition for this snowboarding edit that I’d done, & had emailed this local publication called nzsnowboard.com to ask if they would share my video. From that email, I ended up being offered an internship through them & after school,

I bought my first car, drove up to Auckland & slept on my buddy’s couch for the first 6 months.” That kind of guts is what has gotten Jake to where he is today. After moving up to Auckland, he worked there as an intern, for nzsnowboard.com all for free. It combined the two things he loved - filming & action sports, allowing him to extend his homemade videos to the creation of content for a nationwide site.

university, nothing really stood out for me there. I didn’t want to be stuck doing a degree I didn’t want & have a massive loan at the end of it. I have no problems with others going down that path, but with the way the world works these days I don’t understand the high price tag that comes with it all.” His way of job applications & putting yourself out there seems like a no brainer “There’s no loss. You might get no emails back, or you might get 10 emails back, it depends on how bad you want to do, what you want to do. For me, university wasn’t something that really inspired

me. The real world experience is what I gained the most out of. It’s all possible without having to get that conventional education.” This year long start is what led to a full-time job at the same company for a 19-year-old Jake, working as Production Manager on a tv show that was called ‘Airtime TV’. “I was thrown a couple episodes at the end of season 1 to create & then continued from season 2 to 4 running the whole program from start to finish, it was really a dream job at the time.” It was there that he decided on the former “going on the missions, telling stories through the show, that would

“It was a long year of doing everything from the filming, editing & then at one point even being the editor of all the sites. Looking back it was definitely worth being thrown in the deep end & learning the on the go, even if that meant sacrificing the parties & the social life down in Dunedin”. Jake was able to learn these skills, all without a degree behind him. “I never went down the conventional route of

I loved so much about it all. The TV show was basically my baby. It went from a 5 minute TV show with 13 episodes in season 1, to a 30min show all year round, every week. It was challenge meeting deadlines & everything but being able to bring on my good mate as the host was an absolute blast.” The idea of having a job working in the industry as a way to figure out what aspects you are truly interested in, is something Jake encourages “When you don’t really know where your vision lies, there’s nothing wrong with getting a job to support you while you’re figuring out where your

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passions lie.” Not only did he pursue his creative talents within this job, it was also an opportunity to learn the business side. “Running a TV show, talking to TV networks & hitting deadlines, you learned how to become quick at turning around content. We’d have an action sports event that was on a Friday & have it released by Saturday morning. It was the longest, most grueling hours, but it was the best way to learn work ethic.” So what was the push to leave a secure job? “Having a full-time job doing what I love, was great, but towards the end of it, it all just got a bit stale for me - it was a simple case of me wanting to go out & do my own thing.” For Jake, it came down to a decision to become freelance - something that seemed daunting before he had worked on Airtime. Questions of “How do I get jobs? Where is my money

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coming from this week?” are what turned Jake off from starting off his career as a freelancer, but are what he now accepts as a downside to what is otherwise a completely fulfilling career path. “The years being freelance have been my favourite years of my life. With more risk, but much more reward. Having the chance to work with some really talented like minded people, who normally I wouldn’t get to work with.” At the start of his freelancing career, the pressure to make a living meant Jake would take any job. “I would just push ‘go’ on anything that meant I could hold my camera & get paid for it.” But as he has built his skills & contacts up, the desperation for just any job is not so immediate. “I’m now in the position that I can be picky with what I work on. That’s what fuels my creativity, for me I just want to

work with like minded people who want to make a decent product.” In the content-crazy generation that we live in now, the need for a fast product is everywhere. Although these satisfy a need for material, a genuine message does not always back it. For Jake, the attraction to a client is based on what they represent. “I work with whoever wants to make awesome stuff & spread a good message. I used to work with certain brands who although had a great budget - what they were wanting to portray, or the content that they wanted to produce, wasn’t really something that floated my boat.” With this drive to create content he’s passionate about, Jake turns back to the mountain of gear sitting beside him, snaps in the camera part he’s been fiddling with for the duration of the interview, & continues to pack for the morning. Interview Claudia Munro


Film Reviews A COLLECTION OF REVIEWS FROM OUR FINEST FILM BUFFS

KINGSMAN: THE SECRET SERVICE (2014) Kingsman: The Secret Service is delightful fun. It’s been a long while since a movie of this genre satisfied me with so much banter and joy. Director Matthew Vaughn’s love for spy movies and for this particular movie is so unmistakable that you can’t help but be swept up in it. Every character, every frame and nearly every dialogue is acclaimed with glee. It’s defiant, bold, and a bit a cheeky. The plot is somewhat interesting and the cast are great, making the movie well worth the watch. Togan Walton

WOLF OF WALL STREET

SING STREET

(2016)

Gone are the days where teenagers could see John Hughes’ latest film depict the trials and tribulations of their life “so perfectly” on screen. Today, representations of ourselves in film are lacking for our generation, especially in New Zealand. We’re still waiting on that one great NZ teen film, but as we wait, Sing Street is the perfect film to fill the void. The story of ‘boy starting band to impress mysterious girl’ might seem tired, but here it’s entirely refreshing, still with appearances of all the tried and tested teen film tropes. Despite being an 80’s-set Irish comedy, you’re sure to find resonance with it. Featuring rebellion, friendship and most importantly music, a lot of our struggles and successes are reflected. So, give Sing Street a go because after all, good films made for us don’t come around too often nowadays. Samuel Chitty

(2013)

A world of bright lights and confusion is one the rarely sober, Jordan Belfort finds himself in from dawn to dusk, while his colleague, Donni Azouf fuels this roller lifestyle. Without any moral constraints, they together rule the business world and build themselves an empire. Through rat holes and laundering, they become two of the best brokers on Wall Street. Becoming greedy eventually leads the FBI to catch on - thus the start of the ‘Wolf Hunt’. Belfort in all his innocence, believes in using popeyes ancient techniques of making himself stronger but instead of spinach, with narcotics. Bless him. Little did he know his ornate lifestyle would come to an abrupt halt. I don’t believe that money made off of laundering is right in this case. Personally, I would do it properly - buying a garage full of white Ferrari’s like Chris Evans, not wasting my illegally earned dollars on an ancient Lamborghini and a beat up Merc. Belfort is a young, wealthy, originally intelligent man. His ability to pick up the telephone is unmistakably reformed and his charisma is highly regarded, too. His good traits are heavily outweighed by his bad. No doubt, I have learnt a lot from Leonardo Dicaprio’s somewhat ‘exaggeration’ of a successful Wall Street broker. Liam Spurr


VA U LT ’S

Jam

Event Coordinator Rosaleigh Roberts Photography Joseph Kearns & Maria Hardy Words Christian Poland Massive thanks to Suz, Ed and the rest of the Sawmill team, as well as our very talented performers!

Vault’s Jam #2 saw a new lineup of budding young musicians, covering a wide range of genres and styles. Held at Leigh Sawmill, the gig night aims to give our students an opportunity to perform, and provide a creative outlet for their talents. Sisters Aniwa and Kaea Heke started off the night, with a range of acoustics while nailing their harmonies. The sisters lead student band Livewire, who won People’s Choice at this year’s Northland Rockquest. The duo closed on their funky original “Advocate My Ride” - inspired by the nationwide motorbike travels of their dad and their family’s Maori heritage.

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Thomas McLaren’s original compositions brought a contemporary flair to the evening, starting with the second original of the night and then followed by classical pieces that struck awe in the crowd. Our senior band closed the night with their stripped back, rocky covers; singer Rosaleigh Roberts, Eli Briggs O’neill on drums, and Karl Poland on electric guitar. Red Hot Chili Peppers and Six 60 featured in the lineup, while a powerful ‘Valerie’ by Amy Winehouse showcased Roasleigh’s vocals, as well as absolute confirmation of the bands absolute talent.

S E T L I S T :

Valerie - Amy Winehouse Under The Bridge Red Hot Chilli Peppers

Sweet Emotion - The Kooks Santeria - Sublime

IF YOU’D LIKE TO PERFORM AT ONE OF THE UPCOMING GIGS, CONTACT US: VAULTMAG1@GMAIL.COM OR 027 344 3368. COME ALONG FOR THE NEXT VAULT’S JAM ON 27TH OCTOBER, FOR A WHOLE NEW LINE UP, BRING YOUR FRIENDS!

PH: 09 425 8257 WWW.ROCOCOHAIR.CO.NZ

ONLINE BOOKINGS AVAILABLE ROCOCO

HAIR

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EnerGY Boost Recipe + Styling + Photography Sinead Spurr Special thanks to Bernadette Hogg for her expertise

GOLDEN SMOOTHIE Ingredients: 1 ripe banana Juice of 1/2 an orange 3/4 cup almond milk 1/2 tsp vanilla extract 1 tsp ground flaxseed 1 tsp ground turmeric 1 tbsp coconut yoghurt 2 dates, soaked and strained Squeeze of lime Method: Add all ingredients into a high speed blender and blitz until smooth. Serve in your favourite cup and enjoy!

CHOCOLATE DIPPING SAUCE Ingredients: 1 tbsp Twisted Nut peanut butter 1 tbsp almond milk 2 tsp agave syrup 1 tbsp cacao powder Method: In a small bowl, mix all ingredients together thoroughly until well combined. A smooth paste will form. Serve on fruit, cracker, toast or just eat by the spoonful!

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POWER BALLS - 3 DIFFERENT VARIATIONS

“ With exams coming up, we’re all on the hunt for quick, easy & energising snacks. S i n e a d ’ s g ot u s covered with these sweet treats.”

1 cup rolled oats 1/2 cup raw cashews 12 dates, soaked and strained 1-2 tsp water (to bind)

In a food processor or high speed blender, pulse rolled oats and cashews until a rough flour forms. Add dates and water, then blend for another minute until a dough consistency forms.

Chocolate Coffee (makes 12) 1 tbsp cocoa powder 3 tsp instant coffee, ground 1/2 tsp ground cinnamon 1/4 tsp himalayan sea salt 1/4 tsp vanilla extract 1-2 tsp water (to bind) Handful dark chocolate, chopped

Trail Mix (makes 16) 1/4 cup desiccated coconut 3 tbsp freeze dried strawberries, crushed into powder 3 tbsp pistachios, - shelled and chopped 1 tbsp black sesame seeds 1/2 tsp vanilla extract

Coconut Caramel (makes 11) 1/4 cup desiccated coconut 1 tsp vanilla extract 1 tsp lemon or lime juice 1/2 tsp himalayan sea salt

Add all ingredients except for chocolate to your food processor/ blender along with the base dough. Blend until all ingredients are incorporated. Knead in chopped dark chocolate until combined. Roll into 12 ping pong sized balls and store in fridge in an airtight container for 2-3 weeks.

To the base dough, knead in all of the trail mix ingredients until well combined. Roll into ping pong sized balls. Coat with extra freeze dried strawberry powder and chopped pistachios if you desire! Store in the fridge in an airtight container for 2-3 weeks.

Add all ingredients into blender/food processor along with the base dough. Blend until all ingredients are well combined. Roll into ping pong sized balls.Coat in extra desiccated coconut. Store in the fridge in an airtight container for up 2-3 weeks.

Base Mix

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Exam Stress

INGRID LE PROU AND DR JUSTINE LAMB EXPLAIN HOW TO COPE WITH THE STRESS THAT CAN COME WITH THE PRESSURE OF EXAMS. INTERVIEW Sinead Spurr What’s the first thing you do when in a stressful situation? Justine - I try to take myself to a quiet place and breathe -this helps to increase oxygen to my brain. Which natural techniques would you recommend prior to exams? Ingrid - Practicing a mantra silently repeating a word such as “om”, or “hum”. It gives you something to really focus on. Guided meditation works too, the app “Smiling Mind” great and free! Justine - I recommend for people to practice yoga, meditation or mindfulness daily, alongside chiropractic care. Even going for a walk in nature or listening to music can be extremely beneficial to bringing balance to our body and mind, especially whilst preparing for exams. Can chiropractic techniques help us to relieve stress and anxiety? Justine - Chiropractic stimulates the brain and when you get adjusted by a chiropractor it can help in assisting our body immensely, in a way that makes

us calm easier - meaning that it helps our hippocampus (our memory centre) to retain information more effectively, which is especially important whilst studying for exams! Which specific essential oils can calm us down? Ingrid - Lavender is very calming. A blend of lavender and peppermint, or any citrus essential oil is great. Does diet have an impact on our anxiety & stress levels? Justine - When we eat foods that can inflame our gut which increases anxiety, stress, brain fog, and tiredness. It’s always best to eat clean, whole foods and drink lots of water. Try and eliminate any sugary and processed foods. It can be useful to include good “probiotic” food in your diet such as sauerkraut, kombucha or kefir. Healthy fats are important for our brain to work well so including foods such as avocado, coconut, olive oil and omega 3 are important to increase cognitive function.

Do you think that these techniques can work for everyone? Justine - Absolutely, I think they can. Though I also think it’s a bit of trial and error. What you try isn’t necessarily going to work the first time round, practice is essential. Find what works for you personally, even through the help of others. WHAT WOULD BE YOUR TOP 5 TIPS FOR STUDENTS PRIOR TO EX AMS?

Justine -

1. Breathe! 2. Eat good, clean whole foods. 3. Make sure you get a good night’s sleep. 4. Drink clean water and keep hydrated. 5. Do some mindfulness, meditation, yoga practice, or go for a walk in nature to help increase your brain’s clarity.

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HAPPY & HEALTHY CALM & CONFIDENT Develop strength, flexibility, self esteem & resilience Important tools to navigate exam stress


HOLIDAY HOMEWORK CAN GET COMPETITIVE

PResenting

MATTHEW HEALEY and ZAYDE LEE

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EXCITING NEWS! OPC LIMITED - Creative Planning Solutions is pleased to announce exciting and beneficial changes to our business! We have recently merged with Barker and Associates who are a team of highly respected professional planning and urban design staff looking to extend their business into the wider Warkworth area.

BARKER & ASSOCIATES

pride themselves in providing timely, accurate and cost effective planning and urban design advice to a diverse range of public and private sector clients. We keep processes simple and work collaboratively with clients & stakeholders. We look forward to continuing to work with the Warkworth community in providing friendly and quality planning services, including land development, consenting strategy, consultation and preparing plan changes and resource.

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S

Residential development at Omaha


Rebecca Boyce Caleb Atkins Alex Medland

Freedom Walsh

Rose Dugdale-Martin

Silence & Suspense

Months of planning, shooting, reshooting and editing came to a head with a screening of six Year 12 ‘Silence & Suspense’ films. This was a fantastic opportunity to reflect on the bits we were proud of and the bits we cringed at whilst getting chills and jump scares from our peers’ films. I think it’s safe to say that by the end of the production process we all had creepy score playing over and over in our heads, at least I know I did, but the end result was well worth it. - Rosaleigh Roberts

Kian Marsh-Goudie Boedi Parker Bryn Griffiths

Joseph Kearns Alix Tobin Eden Hunt

Rosaleigh Roberts Charlotte Hamer Claudia Munro

Jackson Crawford Eli Briggs-O’Neill

It was such a joy seeing weeks worth of hard work pay off at our Silence & Suspense screening. Year 12 media students invited their peers and teachers to see their films, which relied entirely on visuals to keep the audience on the edge of their seats! No film contains a single word of dialogue! Afterwards, the viewers voted for an audience choice award. Only 4 votes separated the 1st and 2nd place getters. “Speak No Evil” by Alex Medland & Rose DugdaleMartin was the runner up with “Hush” by Jackson Crawford & Eli O’Neil as the favourite. Mr. King and I are proud of the overall quality of work produced by our students this year. We wish to thank them for their input and organisation of the screening. - Mr Bostock

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S elf PHOTOGRAPHY Shara Waugh & Sinead Spurr

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THIS IS A STUDY OF PERSONALITIES. WE ASKED THESE FIVE INDIVIDUALS TO TAKE US TO THEIR FAVOURITE PLACE, WEARING THEIR FAVOURITE OUTFIT, & PUT TOGETHER A SELCTION OF ITEMS THAT THEY FEEL DESCRIBE THEM.


“ Creative e r a s d n i m ” y d i t y l e rar

“ Take mo chance re s, dan ce more d ances”

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“If it can be written or thought, it can be filmed”

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2017 He a d Pr e f e c ts

As the school year slowly draws to a close, we check in with 3/4 of our head prefects to get their take on how they’ve found their role, as well as tips for our budding year 12 leaders. HOW HAVE YOU FOUND YOUR ROLE AS A HEAD PREFECT?

Hannah Powell: This year’s been full on, lots of things to organise and people to talk to but I’ve enjoyed my time in the role. I’d recommend anybody going for leadership roles to make the most of it! Zane Illingworth: Busy, but loads of fun.. It can be challenging sometimes but I’ve met some amazing people through the role and made memories– I’d recommend the role to anyone considering it! Carrie Wooller: Very busy, but rewarding! WHAT JOBS HAVE YOU COVERED IN YOUR ROLE?

Zane: Throughout the year there are 5 ma jor tasks – organising the ball, speaking at the ANZAC parade, sorting the Year 13 tent at Athletics Day, hosting inter house events and planning graduation dinner. Carrie: The biggest job so far has been the school ball. The months prior to it were hectic, but definitely worth it. Hannah: The four of us have worked behind the scenes on

these main ‘jobs’, however there were many smaller jobs along the way that kept it interesting, like doing a Karanga when the Lions players visited our school. WHAT DO YOU RECOMMEND TO FUTURE HEAD PREFECTS TO GET A FOOT IN THE DOOR?

Unanimously… Get Involved! Hannah: Be a part of a sports team, join a cultural group, go to inter house events... there are so many opportunities out there. Carrie: It’s all about school spirit. Helping out and cheering at inter-house events, or even taking time out of your day for the benefit of another as a peer mentor/mediator. Zane: Get to know everyone in your year. Don’t stick with the same people all the time! DO YOU THINK IT’S AFFECTED YOUR SCHOOL WORK/ EXTRACURRICULAR/ SOCIAL LIFE?

Carrie: I stopped most of my extra-curricular activities at year 12. I do miss running around on the hockey field, but I don’t regret the decision. Juggling both deputy head girl and house leader duties has made me miss out on a few social events and

some maths homework, but it’s been worthwhile. Hannah: Overtime I’ve learnt how to manage my time more wisely and prioritise what needs to be done. Being able to balance everything is hard work, but it’s not impossible… you just need a big sparkly diary and some highlighters. Zane: Adjusting to new responsibilities takes time. You learn to manage your time better.. As for my social life, it’s probably improved – I’m always in meetings at school, so plan to see people outside of school more often. DID YOU ALWAYS WANT A LEADERSHIP POSITION?

Carrie: I never really thought I stood a chance; I’m not the most extroverted of the bunch. I’d always been keen to be a house leader, so deputy head girl was a great opportunity, as you’re then a head prefect and house leader. Zane: Definitely. In Year 7 I decided that I wanted to get Head Boy. I’d always thought that leadership roles looked fun, so I did what I could to make sure I got one.


Time Warp OVER THE YEARS, EVOLVING TRENDS HAVE DEVELOPED WITH THE NEW TECHNOLOGY, FASHION & HYPE THAT EACH NEW YEAR BRINGS. THIS IS A LOOK INTO HOW OVER A MAXIMUM OF 7 YEARS, KIDS’ HOBBIES HAVE KEPT CHANGING & DIFFER IN EACH YEAR GROUP. WE ASKED THESE INDIVIDUALS “WHAT WERE YOUR HOBBIES & INTERESTS WHEN YOU WERE 12 YEARS OLD?”

YEAR 7

Charlie Cheeseman Handball, Clash of Clans Paige Glavish Art Doodle Colouring App

YEAR 12 Jack Sowten Pokemon, Runescape, Naruto Logan Smith Hot Wheels, Adventure Time, Cat memes

Phone: 021 222 2169 279 Omaha Flats Road

Open: 11am - 3pm

Friday to Sunday

Or by Appointment

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YEAR 13 Callum Alexander RPG video games Ariana Toi Singstar, Surf Lifesaving

YEAR 9 Thomas Peacock New World Minis Yasmin Bishop Rock bands, reading & silly bands

YEAR 10 Callum McNeil Adventure time, Motorbikes, PB&J sandwiches Leilani Jones Flappy Golf, Sims

YEAR 11 Leo Holder Football, Playstation Emma Stretch African animal figurines, Fruit Ninja, doodle art

COLOUR, CUTTING AND BARBERING SPECIALISTS

artisanbrownhd.co.nz

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Your Art & Photo Graphy A GALLERY OF S T U D E N T C R E AT I O N S

Elliot Snedden

Isabel Hobson

Eva Rebenschied

Billie Blair

Eva Rebenschied

Anna Reiff

Niamh Browne

Rose Gerard


Stella Birch

Aidan Burridge

Briana Julian

Callum Rouse

Niamh Browne

Ella Gibb

Shara Waugh

Tiri Soppet

Aidan Burridge

Hannah Powell

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