WELLINGTON SOUTHERN & EASTERN SUBURBS
Thursday November 29, 2018
YOUR LOCAL NEWS
Hub of native fauna
By Jamie Adams
They may not be as noticeable as other murals, but a Miramar business group is proud of the area’s flora and fauna being etched into public consciousness. The new bus shelters on Miramar Ave feature printed artworks based on the designs of local artists approved by Enterprise Miramar (also known as Miramar BID) and Greater Wellington Regional Council. A spokesman for the council says it has been encouraging such artworks as a way to deter vandals from etching and tagging the fibreglass panels, which has been a serious problem at bus shelters throughout the region. Continued on page 2. Local artists Joseph Dowman, left, John Fuller and with Enterprise Miramar liaison officer Mary Anderson in front of the printed artwork for the new Miramar Bus Hub. PHOTO: Jamie Adams
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Thursday November 29, 2018
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Local birds, plants depicted in Miramar’s new bus shelters Continued from page 1. The murals were the result of a two-week collaboration between Miramar’s John Fuller and Maupuia’s Joseph Dowman. “We did the artworks then provided them to the regional council who then produced them on the panels,” John says. “I did the concept then Joe did the actual drawing.” “It’s hand-drawn on a computer using a stylus,” Joe says. The mural on the southern side of Miramar Ave depicts native tree birds found on the peninsula while the shelter on the northern side features penguins, seagulls and flaxes found on Shelly Bay. “The idea was to have fantails, native wood pigeons, tui and kaka,” John says. “The tree is the puriri tree which is common on the peninsula and has berries which are a source of food for them. “We wanted to acknowledge all the people who are doing all the conservation work out here.” John had been commissioned to produce public artworks throughout Miramar, including the historic photographic
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Local artists John Fuller and Joseph Dowman with Enterprise Miramar liaison officer Mary Anderson inspect the native bird mural, one of two artworks commissioned for the Miramar Bus Hub. PHOTO: Jamie Adams
murals at The Cutting and the bookshelf mural on Park Road. However this is the first public display for Joseph, who says it’s “really cool” to be given the opportunity. Margaret Anderson, liaison officer for Enterprise Miramar, says Greater Wellington had approached them about doing artworks for bus shelters based on a template.
“We put out a competition and found four artists in the community and sent out an email with a concept. We wanted it to be something that related to the community.” She says the business group were won over by John and Joe’s suggestion to depict local native flora and fauna. The murals are a welcome addition to what has turned
out to be an expensive investment by Greater Wellington in the new bus hubs. It has been revealed that the cost of installing the seven hubs in the capital has blown out to more than $14 million after originally being expected to cost $3.5 million to install. All the hubs are expected to be completed by February.
Great War Exhibition coming to an end By Izzy Davies
After three-and-a-half years The Great War Exhibition is set to close its doors on Sunday at 6pm. The exhibition was designed to be open for the duration of the First World War centenary. While there was a discussion about extending the exhibition it was confirmed earlier in the year that the closing date would be December 2.
Following its closure, Massey University will return to the Dominion Museum building. Since its opening in April 2015, the exhibition has become a tourist attraction. Over 400,000 people have visited the exhibition created by Sir Peter Jackson and his team. The exhibition tells the story of the First World War in glorious colour. It showcases artefacts and offers visitors the opportunity
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to experience life in a trench through the Quinn’s Post Trench Experience. This experience was a later addition to the exhibition where visitors are guided through the multi-sensory trench and tunnel. General manager Dave Clearwater “is tinged with disappointment” about the closure. “But all staff and volunteers involved in the design, construction and ongoing pres-
entation of this world class exhibition can take great pride knowing that this very important part of New Zealand’s social history has been so highly regarded by all visitors, whether local or international,” he says. With the closing date only three days away, Wellingtonians are encouraged to visit the museum to see how Peter and his team brought the Great War to life in the modern day.
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Thursday November 29, 2018
Hairdressers weaving a new style of sustainability
inbrief news Wheelie bin clips on their way Wellington City Council is currently distributing over 40,000 free clips to every household in the capital that currently has a recycling wheelie bin to help keep a lid on it. This initiative is part of Council’s commitment to protect and enhance Wellington’s natural environment. Wellington residents with households which fit the criteria and currently have a recycling wheelie bin will receive one free wheelie bin clip each. The free wheelie bin clips began to be delivered last Friday with distribution expected to take up to six weeks.
Consent campaign launched
Amadeus Hair and Beauty co-owner Alison Wilcock holds a woven basket made from recycled plastic wrappings. With her is husband and co-owner David Wilcock, and employees Karen Yiu, left, and Francia Benavides. PHOTO: Jamie Adams By Jamie Adams
A Newtown salon is encouraging the local community to get involved in an innovative way of solving the plastic waste crisis – by weaving it into multi-coloured baskets. Amadeus Hair and Beauty have been selling such items in addition to other eco-bags made from plastic and co-owner David Wilcock is keen to spread the word. “It’s a technique that originated from Malaysia. We should be doing this in New Zealand,”
he says. “We have been making bags to hold magazines; something people can practically use.” The baskets are made from all kinds of food wrappers and packets, be they chippies, biscuits, chewing gum, lollies and coffee. “We pick coffee packets up from the shop across the road and we ask people to bring clean wrappers in to us,” David says. “When it’s not busy our staff members fold and staple them, then weave them together. “We use a plastic hose for the
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handle.” With Newtown famous for being a eco-conscious, the staff are keen to get their customers and the wider community involved. “If we have enough people who want to learn we will show them how to do it themselves. We will take people’s details and then decide when to do it. “We will even put them by the window and help sell them. We are donating proceeds of the bags to local charities.” David says the recycled baskets form part of a green phi-
losophy their team has come to embrace. “We are changing to LED lights, we save the used bottles we have for recycling stations and we are investigating the idea of decanting product bottles to reuse them.” He and his wife Alison have been operating Amadeus in Newtown for nearly 25 years in three locations along Riddiford St. “It’s a family business. We brought up our children here and they’ve been part of the business as well.”
Hospitality New Zealand’s Wellington branch has joined forces with Wellington Police and Wellington City Council in the sexual assault prevention campaign Don’t Guess The Yes. The campaign, which had its festive season launch over the weekend, continues its drive to change attitudes and behaviours around alcohol consumption and sexual consent. Over 50 Wellington-based members of Hospitality New Zealand have signed up to the campaign, making a commitment to help to prevents sexual assault and keep Wellington a safe place to socialise in. It is supported by the Sexual Assault Prevention Network, and the Victoria University of Wellington and Massey University students associations.
‘Tree of Hope’ for pets Animates stores across the country, including Kaiwharawhara, have put up the Christmas trees in preparation to raise funds for the ‘Tree of Hope’ campaign. The annual ‘Tree of Hope’ fundraiser encourages Kiwis to purchase $3, $5 or $10 joy, love and hope baubles to hang on the in-store Christmas tree, with all funds raised being donated to the SPCA and Mobility Assistance Dogs Trust. SPCA marketing and fundraising manager Dominique Leeming is hoping to beat last year’s fundraising total of $130,000 which is divided between the two charities.
A TIME TO REMEMBER
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Mulgrave Street, Thorndon
Friday 7th December 2018 at 6:30pm
Muds, your friendly local bike shop since decades ago!
When you have lost someone dear to you, anniversaries and the times you were happiest are often the times you are at your saddest. Come and join us at our service of remembrance and gather strength from others. This Christmas let’s support one another.
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Thursday November 29, 2018
inbrief news Insulation deadline ‘forcing landlords to sell’ A real estate agent vetting service is putting an increase in business down to property investors selling to avoid rental insulation costs. “We’re seeing an increase in investors making the decision whether to continue with their rental properties or to sell them off due to pressure to insulate them to the new standards,” Agent Finder NZ director Trish Willis says. She says she expects the trend to continue as the July 2019 deadline for insulating rental properties approaches. Tenancy Services has estimated it will cost landlords $3400 plus GST to do both ceiling and floor for a 96sq m property if they use an installer.
Annual Community Meeting • All Miramar and Maupuia community members are invited to an informal meeting. • Hear about what’s been happening at the community centre and share your ideas on improving your community. Sunday 2nd December, 2-3pm Miramar and Maupuia Community Centre 27 Chelsea Street (Meeting follows on from our Whataitai Sunday Lunch!) For more info call 388 1944 or email firstname.lastname@example.org www.mmcc.org.nz facebook.com/miramarmaupuia/
HOLIDAY PROGRAMMES Pre-Christmas Karate Fun Holiday Programmes: Thursday 20 Dec 8.30am-4.30pm Friday 21st Dec 8.30am-5.30pm
Self Defence One Day Course: Wednesday 19 Dec 11am-4.30pm
Karate & Self Defence Summer Schools: Running from Monday 7 January to Wednesday 30 January. Afternoon/evening classes. Pick the days that suit you best!
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Island Bay store trials trolley location technology A Wellington supermarket has partnered with a local tech start-up for a trial designed to enhance its customers’ shopping experience using the indoor equivalent of GPS. Since November 2, New World and Breadcrumb Data have been studying the movements of a small number of trolleys at New World Island Bay, using radio technology called ultra-wideband (UWB). For eight weeks a device roughly twice the size of a bank card will be fixed to the front of 10 trolleys, and their movements followed around the store to within 10-30cm accuracy. The data will then be appraised to provide insights on each trolley’s movements and the time spent at various stops. New World Island Bay owneroperator Amanda Elliot says the 10 trolleys being used in the Trolley Location Project are clearly marked, giving customers the opportunity to “opt in” to help with the trial. She stresses that the location data is completely anonymous.
Locals opposed to lengthening Wellington Airport’s runway are asking for an application for resource consent to be thrown out. Guardians of the Bays, representing almost 600 organisations and individuals, said it was time for Wellington International Airport Limited (WIAL) to realise the project was unviable. The Environment Court resource consent process for the
extension was put on hold by request of WIAL in April and was due to resume this month. However last month the airport asked the Environment Court for more time for its application for consent. “Wellington Airport has tried desperately to stack up its claims that there will be an economic benefit from the proposed airport extension for Wellington without success,” Guardians of the Bays co-chair
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ley’s journey we can provide new insights to not only help customers but also improve each supermarket’s efficiency,” says Shengkun.
It is hoped insights from the trial could lead to enhancing store layouts based on customers’ needs and improvements to stock management.
Richard Randerson says. “It has drawn down significant amounts of ratepayer funding for its Environment Court application. “These delays will just be adding further costs to the ratepayer bill. There is already evidence that the proposal is likely to cost much more than the $300m originally suggested four years ago when this process started – up to $500m according to one expert.”
WIAL spokesman Greg Thomas says they remain committed to the project, saying there are plenty of benefits should it come to fruition, including direct long-haul flights, more competitive travel options and growth opportunities for business, tourism and education. A judicial conference over the application to extend the adjournment will be held on December 12.
Lychgate Cemetery Bus Service Karori & Makara Cemeteries This bus service is sponsored by the Lychgate Funeral Home. It operates on the first Tuesday of each month. (If the first Tuesday is a Public Holiday then the bus trip will take place on the following Tuesday) The cost of the return trip is $5.00 per person
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New World Island Bay owner-operator Amanda Elliot with a trolley featuring the new radio device on one of the front corners. PHOTO: Izzy Davies
Call to scrap consent bid for runway
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“When Breadcrumb approached us about this we were keen to be part of something that could help us better understand our customers while also supporting Kiwi innovation,” says Amanda. “Everyone shops differently – some like to meander around the store while many others with busy lives like to get what they want as quickly as possible.” “Time is the one commodity that many of us don’t have enough of. So if we can organise the store in a way that suits them, their shopping experience will be enhanced.” Breadcrumb Data started up in 2016 and developed their indoor positioning technology through the Mahuki accelerator programme run by the Museum of New Zealand Te Papa Tongarewa. Its chief technology officer Shengkun Xie says while GPS technology has revolutionised outdoor positioning, it doesn’t work well indoors where people spend 85 percent of their time. “By understanding each trol-
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Johnsonville – outside ANZ Bank, Johnsonville Road
Opposite 38 Onepu Rd., Kilbirnie
Newtown Library (opposite)
Bus stop – Medway St (outside New World), Island Bay
Courtenay Place – outside 11 Courtenay Place
Lambton Bus Interchange (Platform C) - Rutherford House 1.55pm KARORI CEMETERY – outside 93 Karori Road
The bus will leave Makara Cemetery at 3.15pm for the return trip and will pick up Karori Cemetery visitors from the bus stop opposite 93 Karori Road at approximately 3.30pm.
Wellington: Ph 385 0745 | Johnsonville Ph 477 6855 | Karori Ph 4766472
Thursday November 29, 2018
Kids encouraged to send their love to lonely souls By Jamie Adams
Receiving cards is an important component of Christmas, yet some people are faced with missing out on this due to an absence of friends or family. It is especially the case among the elderly who are the most vulnerable of people to suffer loneliness during this time. Every Christmas an organisation called Sending Love aims to change
this by encouraging a festive gesture by one person towards another through the sending of a card. The Sending Love website says the idea is to teach communities and children about the power of a simple act of kindness, and the impact this can have on the recipient. Drop boxes have been set up at libraries throughout Wellington, including those in Newtown, Miramar, Kilbirnie and Island Bay. They are also available in
Bunnings Rongotai, Kilbirnie/ Lyall Bay Community Centre, Craig’s Chemist in Miramar and Island Bay Video Shop. Eastern and southern suburbs co-ordinator Margaret Davis has distributed flyers to all schools in the area encouraging children to get creative with the cards, which will be distributed individually to those living alone, especially the elderly. “We have drop boxes at Rita Angus and Village at the Park,”
Margaret says. “Cards will also be sent to Housing Corp flats where there are some really isolated people.” She recommends a number of tips for sending someone “love in an envelope” which includes ensuring it has a legible message, keeping the envelope unsealed to give the rest homes discretion to check cards if they choose and avoiding religious
quotes as some recipients may not be religious. The original deadline was December 9 although collections have been extended to December 14. Those wanting to create a drop box in their community can go to the Sending Love Facebook group to upload a picture of it and the address of its location.
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Miramar North School pupils Molly Thorpe, 7 and Miah Leith, 7, (right) and Sarah Leith, 4, with some cards and a homemade drop box as part of the Sending Love campaign. Behind them is the drop box at Miramar Library. PHOTO: Jamie Adams
Call in to the clubrooms or contact the club: email@example.com Phone: 04 389 6816
SATURDAY 1ST DECEMBER DEPARTS DR TAYLOR TERRACE AT 11AM BE IN TO WIN!
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Thursday November 29, 2018
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Hair and Beauty • New Wax Service – Facial and Body • Christmas Product promotion packs • Christmas Gift vouchers available
Amadeus Hair and Beauty is a salon with a difference. Being based in Newtown our clients have some of the most diverse hairstyles yet none of them are too difﬁcult to manage. As specialists in hair extensions, straightening, curling and latest fashion colours, we offer the best results. We also offer eyebrow and eyelash tinting and our sunbeds come with a 50 percent discount on your sixth session.
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Thursday November 29, 2018
Book gift appeal for young Chew cards to survey rats trying to victims of violence By Jamie Adams
A Christmas tree with a difference has sprung up at the Children’s Bookshop in Kilbirnie thanks to the efforts of Altrusa International Club of Wellington. Already dozens of presents lie under the tree ready for distribution to those less fortunate. In this case those presents are books purchased by the shop’s customers, and those less fortunate are the mothers and children who are forced to flee their homes from violent partners and other family members during Christmas time. “The busiest days for Women’s Refuge are Christmas Day and Boxing Day,” Altrusa’s Wellington branch secretary Patricia O’Donnell says. Children often have to seek refuge with very little, meaning they spend Christmas with no presents, she adds. “To be given a book to read and keep is to help ease their circumstances and provide some comfort at a dark time.” The tree has decorations made by members of the Kelburn Brownies. Customers are invited to take a decoration to the counter and purchase a book for a specific type of child, which staff then wrap and label. Both the giver and receiver remain anonymous. Who the book goes to is determined by its label,
A survey of the rat population in Kilbirnie aims to gain an understanding of the size of the population that could impact on Miramar Peninsula once it becomes predator free. Greater Wellington Team Leader, Land, Ecology and Climate, Dr Philippa Crisp said the survey is an important part of Predator Free Wellington’s data gathering stage. “It’s important we know as much as we can about the rat populations of Wellington and factor this knowledge into our project planning. “Despite its uniquely defensible location, the Miramar Peninsula’s western boundary is vulnerable. The airport, Cobham Drive and Moa Point Road each provide rat runs into the peninsula, gaps which must be plugged if we are to win the war against predators,” says Philippa. To gauge the scale of the rat population in adjacent Kilbirnie, chew cards which record the presence of rats have been placed at 100-metre intervals in a square roughly encompassing Evans Bay Marina, Maranui Surf Club, Onepu Road and Cobham Drive ahead of the introduction of yet-to-be developed measures to prevent the
Patricia O’Donnell next to the Altrusa Christmas tree that was put up at the Children’s Bookshop on Friday. PHOTO: Jamie Adams
which states an age group, and in some cases, gender. The public has been very proactive, Patricia says. “We put up the tree on Friday. We’ve already had 40 books and others bought more over the weekend.” The books will be distributed to every Women’s Refuge in Wellington and possibly further afield if there are an exceptional number this year, Patricia says. “Last year we had 300 books donated and 400 the year before.”
“It’s wonderful, people are so kind.” While Patricia is thrilled with Wellingtonians’ generosity, the fact Altrusa has run the appeal 10 times is a sad reflection of the state of domestic violence in the city and country as a whole, which she believes is getting worse. Altrusa is 101-year-old international non-profit organisation that undertakes a variety of service, literacy and fundraising projects each year.
migration of rats. “Before we can design barriers to prevent rats getting on to the peninsula we need to understand the pressure that will be applied by the volume of rats trying to pass through.” The chew cards, which attract and record rats using peanut butter, were placed by Greater Wellington staff on Friday, with the results collected on Monday. A team from the regional council is analysing the results, which are being fed into a calculation to determine the deployment of trap and bait stations along the barriers. The approach is not new to Miramar, having been used last year to establish the size of the rat population on the peninsula. A follow-up survey was undertaken in May this year. Predator Free Wellington is a partnership between NEXT Foundation, the Wellington City Council, Greater Wellington Regional Council and iwi, and is supported by Predator Free 2050 Ltd. The initial focus is on eradicating rats and stoats from Miramar Peninsula, with a plan to extend the strategy to making the whole of Wellington predator free over the next 10 years.
It’s time to connect – Berhampore, Newtown and Mt Cook If you live in or have an interest in Berhampore, Newtown and Mt Cook, it’s time to provide feedback on possible routes and street changes for safer and easier biking connections. The possible options are intended to get people thinking and talking about the best way to develop a proposed network in your area, so we can then develop a recommended option. Nothing is at a detailed design stage yet, and no decisions have been made – so it’s a very good time to get involved, consider the possibilities and let us know what you think.
Share your thoughts online at transportprojects.org.nz by 5pm, 11 December. Visit Kia Ora Newtown, 6 Constable Street, 10am–3pm, Tuesday–Friday. Talk to the planners at the final drop-in session, 199 Riddiford Street, next to the mall on Tuesday 4 December, 5.30pm–8pm.
Thursday November 29, 2018
readers have their say... Find out the WORD on the Street. Q: How do you feel about the Government phasing out all retail plastic shopping bags? “
Paddy Bleakley, Island Bay “I think it’s a good thing. I keep buying cloth bags because I keep forgetting to take them. We use them for all sorts of things.”
Freddy Pearson, Island Bay “I don’t think [retailers] should be using plastic bags. I would reuse it as many times as possible.”
LETTERS to the editor Letters on issues of community interest are welcomed. Guidelines are that they should be no longer than 150 words. They must be signed and a street address provided to show good faith, even if a nom de plume is provided for publication. The editor reserves the right to abridge letters or withhold unsuitable letters from publication. Send or fax them to the address on page two, or email them to news@ wsn.co.nz. Please note that your name and street address must also be provided in e mails.
Andrea Chehab, Island Bay “Good. I don’t see why anyone would have a problem with it. We reuse plastic bags and take them for our kids when they go swimming.“
Odette Wood, Island Bay “I think it’s a great idea. Other bags are more sustainable. I know some shops are already using paper bags.”
Ben Arcus, Hataitai “It will take getting used to but it’s awesome. We use [supermarket] plastic bags for our recycling but we don’t chuck [retail plastic bags] away.”
continued on page 12.
We have a right not be bullied for our beliefs Dear Editor, To my surprise, I feel sorry for Mr Westfold and how his letter of 15/11/18 regarding Guy Fawkes has been seen as offensive to the point where the Cook Strait News even published an apology. Most of the time I have conflicting views to those in Mr Westfold’s letters, however they are his opinions and he is entitled to them. Why was Mr Leslie’s comment that Mr Westfold’s comment
was bigoted not seen as offensive in return? Can we expect to see an apology for that? I mean in essence David is criticising Hector’s believe to the point of forcing an apology by the Cook Strait News. I see that as bullying someone with a different point of view to that of today’s reformed new age societal beliefs. May I remind David Leslie and the Cook Strait News of the New Zealand Bill Of Rights Act
Great to see selfless locals acknowledged Dear Editor Thanks for the inspiring lead story about the Wellington College students serving the community in such a variety of ways. They were doing valuable work for the community; learning work-ready skills and discovering the personal satisfaction of helping others. Then we read of young kids being able to enjoy after-school sports who wouldn’t otherwise be able
Angela Lewis, Berhampore “I think fantastic because we don’t want our oceans full of plastic. There’s no excuse about needing them for other uses. You could use paper bags instead.”
to, thanks to a Rotary Club donation. On a following page we are informed of how the Home of Compassion are remembering the sisters who nursed the 1918 influenza victims without a thought for themselves. With all the negative news in the world, it’s good to be reminded that local people, past and present, help others so selflessly. Judith Doyle Oriental Bay
Christmas party night
1990, section four, which states: “Everyone has the right to freedom of expression, including the freedom to seek, receive, and impart information and opinions of any kind in any form”. So Mr Leslie, I would appreciate you not forcing your belief on others but agree that we all have a right to our own beliefs and should therefore not be bullied when it is contrary to today’s new age societal beliefs. And for the Cook Strait News,
please explain why it is that you apologised when Mr. Westfold was within his rights? Journalism is supposed to be unbiased, but it seems our new age society has forced journalism to side with critics. Sorry Mr. Westfold, sometimes your comments are quite surreal, but that is your opinion. Whether I agree with them or not, you are entitled to them. Name and Address withheld
Prison has failed repeat drink-driver Dear Editor, Gavin Hawthorn is getting a lot of publicity. Why? More and more people express their feeling that he should be sent to prison. An easy solution!? He has been there before and it has not changed him. Why should we repeat what failed before? Do the jail wishers really think that a spell costing the taxpayers thousands will make a difference? If anything the prison system should be on trial for failing multiple times. I think one aspect of it is that we do not think of any offender as ‘one of us’. And that all our
problems will go away if we can’t see them, we want to close our eyes and dream. But the reality is that when we open our eyes — or when a prisoner is released — we are back where we started. Unless we use the time in captivity to change the person we lose any chance of change. Owning our society’s problems is a start, rather than incarcerating them temporarily. After all it is inevitable that a prisoner is released and among us again. Paul Franken Strathmore Park
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Thursday November 29, 2018
e d a r a P a t n Sa 2018 with after-parade entertainment!
This Sunda y! 10.30am - 1.30pm
(Parade commences at 10.30am from PAKâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;nSAVE Rongotai Rd, down Bay Rd to Coutts St)
followed by: Family-fun entertainment & Santaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Grotto (behind Community Centre)
Thursday November 29, 2018
Summer T H E G R E AT N E W Z E A L A N D
A beautiful cottage to visit
Nairn Street Cottage is one of the first houses built in Wellington. It represents three generations of one of Wellington’s originally settlers; the Wallis Family. The bedroom has hand-carved furniture by William Wallis who built the house while the kitchen tells a tale of the 1970s with a Kenwood Mixer and ‘It’s in the Bag’ show-
ing in black & white on the tiny TV that was a classic part of New Zealander’s introduction to technology back then. This is a great place to bring the whole whanau and start to share stories about your history and how things have changed over the years. Tours are on the hour during weekends. Visit museumswellington.org.nz for full details.
Art as part of history In celebration with Suffrage 125, Wellington Museum presents ‘A Cameo Appearance,’ by Genevieve Packer, a newly-commissioned, textile-based artwork celebrating the achievements of 31 prominent New Zealand women running through 2019.
Set against the backdrop of the all-male Wellington Harbour Board, ‘A Cameo Appearance’ questions the acknowledgement and recognition of women within the wider history of New Zealand. For more information visit: www.museumswellington.org.nz
Bridge to Nowhere Bridge to Nowhere is a family owned and operated business situated inside the wilderness region of the Whanganui National Park. This enchanting paradise forms the setting for our thrilling mountain biking, jet boating, canoeing, hiking and hunting ad-
ventures. Our exclusive Bridge to Nowhere Lodge is the only river accommodation of its kind inside the Whanganui National Park. If you are looking for a unique adventure or just an amazing place to Stay and Play for a night or two contact us today.
BRIDGE TO NOWHERE Lodge and tours Mountains to Sea / Mangapurua Track | Whanganui River For all your activities on the Whanganui River • • • •
Bridge to Nowhere jet boat tours 4+ hours Mountain biking shuttles to and from track Canoeing – 2 hours to 2 day adventures Bridge to Nowhere Lodge – fully catered or backpacker accomodation, licensed bar • Bridge to Nowhere Campground – cabins, hot showers • Tramping – Mangapurua and Matemateaonga Tracks
Freephone 0800 480 308 or 06 385 4622 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Web www.bridgetonowhere.co.nz BOOKINGS ARE ESSENTIAL
Thursday November 29, 2018
T H E G R E AT N E W Z E A L A N D
Palmerston North City Council
Tickets are on sale now for the New Zealand Tattoo 2019, a military entertainment spectacular in celebration of New Zealand’s heritage, identity and our place in the world. A pageant of music, marching, manoeuvres, bands, fly pasts, kapa haka, dance, pomp and ceremony - takes place at Palmerston
North’s Central Energy Trust Arena on 12 & 13 April 2019. Tickets prices range from $19 - $89 and can be purchased from any Ticket Direct outlet or www.ticketdirect.co.nz. Find out more at nztattoo.nz or follow our Facebook page @nztattoo2019.
TS W KE NO C TI ALE S ON
Gannet Beach Adventures Discover the magic and beauty of the Cape Kidnappers/Te Kauwae-a-Māui coast and its winged inhabitants. Join our unique, fun 4-hour eco-adventure. You’ll travel along the beach on trailers towed by vintage Minneapolis-Moline tractors, to experience the beauty of Hawke’s Bay’s Cape coastline then walk up to the largest mainland gannet colony
in the world! Take in the sights of a landscape formed over 4 million years, the local history and settler stories. Departing on the days’ low tide, you’ll stop along the journey, learning how nature’s forces have shaped this amazing area before reaching the gannet colonies. Come on - hop on board this summer!
Southward Car Museum At a loss for something to do over the summer break? Southwards in Paraparaumu is a great option. With a huge collection of world class extraordinary vehicles to view as well as an onsite coffee and souvenir shop. These are in large picturesque
12TH AND 13TH APRIL
CENTRAL ENERGY TRUST ARENA | PALMERSTON NORTH Purchase tickets through
grounds, great if you wish to bring your own picnic. A large lawn area for the kids to get rid of some of that pent-up energy as well as small a bush walk. Open 9.00am to 4.30pm every day apart from Christmas day. Plan that unusual get away day now.
N Z TAT T O O . N Z
WORL D C LAS S
SOUTHWARD CAR MUSEUM OVE R 400 VE HI CL ES
How to find us: Exit left off the new State Highway 1 expressway at the “Raumati and Paraparaumu” exit Take second exit off the roundabout Turn left onto the Main Road (old State Highway 1). Pass the Paraparaumu shops and go through one set of traffic lights First exit at Otaihanga roundabout
Otaihanga Road, Paraparaumu Monday-Sunday: 9:00am-4:30pm Phone: 04 297 1221
Onsite coffee shop, conference & wedding facilities available
Summer Thursday November 29, 2018
T H E G R E AT N E W Z E A L A N D
Stonehenge Aotearoa Although similar in size and appearance to the Stonehenge on Salisbury plain, Stonehenge Aotearoa is not a replica. It is a complete and working structure designed for its precise location in NZ. Situated in the Wairarapa countryside, Stonehenge Aotearoa is a window into the past
where the visitor can rediscover the knowledge of their ancestors. During Nov and December we are open from Wed – Sun, but in January we are open every day. Book your tour @ Stonehenge-aotearoa.co.nz or ring 06 377 1600 or email: info@ stonehenge-aotearoa.co.nz
You’ll never know until you go Greater Wellington Great Outdoors Summer Events January to March 2019 Our region is nestled amongst some spectacular landscapes and our events are a fantastic way to experience them. We’ve got fun days, snorkelling adventures and even 4WD experiences on offer. Discover Maori history, pick up photography tips, enjoy one of our ranger guided nature tours, buggy walks or picnics. Discover our regional parks and forests, all within an easy drive of the city. Each offers something a little bit special and they are open all year round with activities to suit almost everyone. www.gw.govt.nz/getoutdoors 0800 496 734
All aboard for some summer fun with the Greater Wellington Great Outdoors summer events – You’ll never know until you go
Deirdre Tarrant The Sleeping Beauty is one of the world’s most famous fairy tales and has been retold countless times. The Tarrant Dancers are young, local and talented and will use classical ballet and the wonderful music of Tchaikovsky to bring this special story alive. A real Christmas treat with fairies, wishes, happy- ever/ after, evil versus good and the energy and magic of children dancing for all those who are young at heart. Just what the world needs right now! The chance to perform onstage is a very important part of learning an art form and the Wellington Opera House has been the stage for thousands of young Wellington performers as they grow and develop their own creativity and skills. Deirdre Tarrant , Director of this production believes completely in the chance to dance for everyone and for her students this chance to perform is essential. The effort and commitment
Lucky Black Cats - Charlotte Roberts, Delfina Anderson and Omapere Heke
that is such an essential part of being in a production provides great life skills and self esteem. Being a part of making magic is very important - particularly at Christmas! Sunday Dec 9th is ‘the’ day with two performances - at 4.30 & 7.00 All tickets $15 Tickets at Ticketmaster Door Sales available.
CONTACT US Phone: (06) 377 1600 51 Ahiaruhe Road, R.D.2 Carterton Email: email@example.com Web: www.stonehenge-aotearoa.co.nz
Thursday November 29, 2018 Wednesday November 18, 2015
Multi-user terminal mooted for Cook Strait ferries To Lease
Kaiwharawhara and Kings Wharf have ferry terminal in Wellington with the active been shortlisted in a search for a site for a involvement of itself and five partners by Tony Watling 11th.CentrePort, Nov. 2015 New potential new multi-user terminal for Composed the Wellington City Council, Cook Strait ferries. Zealand Transport Agency, KiwiRail and A joint programme has been established StraitNZ Bluebridge. by Greater Wellington Regional Council Greater Wellington believes consolidating to examine the best options for a new ferry infrastructure into a single facility
POOLS OF SATISFACTION
FACT OF THE D AY
Our summer pools were built by us. Blends in well did cause no fuss. With hydro slide will cause a splash. The Cargo Cult And to it many peopleCdash. EO Justin Through native bush we twist and Webster sayswiggle. his From the children brings a giggle. team is thrilled toplace be winning an Severn days a week the is open. Emmy for their Hot summer days we all are hopen! audio post-produc tion tool. PHOTO: Supplied Public Notice
SECURE STORAGE 14sqm $42 per week. could create a more effi cientSt,ferry service, Wainui Self Storage, Waiu 0274805150. a greatly enhanced customer experience for Trades andimproved Services all users, signifi cantly amenities for the northern gateway to the capital and FOR ALL dividend ELECTRICAL repairs and an economic for the region. “This is a huge opportunity Wellington installations by top-qualifi edfor electrician with and the of wider saysof Economic Develrecord overregion,” fifty years giving locals the opment portfolio leader, Cr Roger Blakeley. lowest cost “around-the-clock” service, just “Creating a more efficient facility with phone 977-8787 or 021-0717-674 or email increased capacity would ensure we can benefi t from forecasts of substantial Cook firstname.lastname@example.org Strait growth, with passenger numbers expected to increase by 70 percent by 2025 Situation Vacant accompanied by higher freight volumes. “Using port land more efficiently would enable other significant opportunities to be
A proposal could see the Interislander ferry terminal shift after more than five decades at its current location next to Aotea Quay. PHOTO: Phillip Capper/Flickr
Be in the draw to win our
Christmas Gift Basket
Contact Sandra on 587 1660 email@example.com
CROSSWORD CROSSWORD C R O S S W O R D Puzzle CROSSWORD CROSSWORD
Miramar post-production studio wins Emmy award
Wainuiomata Newspaper Deliverers
2m seasoned pine $180
realised including the development of a new 4m Split pine store for cruise ship terminal and enhancement of next winter $330 public access to the waterfront.” Large Bags Roger saysKindling now is$13 the opportunity to Large Dry the Pine/location and design of make a Bags call on $14 multi-user terminal as mixnew thehardwood potential theFree current facilities have reached the end Delivery in Wainui of their useful life. KiwiRail’s InterIslander fleet is also at a point where investment is planned in new ships which will require new terminal Trades and Services facilities and supporting infrastructure. CentrePort is developing a masterplan for the redevelopment of the port in which a new ferry terminal will play a key role in facilitating cross-strait commerce.
46 Waione St Petone Ph: 5685989 Open Sat 9am-3pm Formerly cpa spares
Wainuiomata Squash Club AGM
51. J.K. Rowling 7.00pm chose the Monday 30th November unusual At the Clubrooms name ‘Hermione’ A boutique Wellington software design while working onoffilm projects,” Corner Main Road Justin so young studio whose tools are being used on TV says. and Moohan Streets, Wainuiomata girls shows and films such as Stranger Things, “It’s become a critical tool in sound wouldn’t Game of Thrones and Blade Runner post-production globally because it be teased 2049 has picked up an Emmy Award for allows teams to track changes made in Bringing local newsupdate contributions to the television industry. picture editing and automatically for being The National Academy of Television sound elements to match. nerdy! to the community Arts and Science (NATAS) awarded The “This saves a massive amount of time Cargo Cult excellence in engineering cre- for sound editors and allows them to Vacant ativity in the field of AutomatedSituation Sound work concurrently with the picture and Conformation for their Conformalizer visual effects teams. But more imporproduct – an audio post-production tool tantly, it gives filmmakers a lot more allowing sound editors in the film and freedom and flexibility in the way their TV industries to conform audio data to film evolves.” match an evolving picture edit. The Cargo Cult tools are used by CEO Justin Webster launched The independent sound designers worldwide Cargo Cult in Miramar in 2006, and their as well as major studios such as Warner suite of products is known as an industry Bros, Disney, Fox, Skywalker Sound and standard toolset for people designing or Park Road Post. mixing sound to picture. WREDA regional development, desJustin’s sound work has also been tination and attraction general manager featured in ground-breaking feature Required David Perks says Deliverers inCargo Cult is an exfilms like The Hobbit, Ready Player ample of Wellington’s ground-breaking One, District9 Tintin. talent,Kawatiri making the region a wildly famous Area 1:and Momona, Mohaka, - Kaponga. “We’re thrilled to win such a prestigious place to live and work. award for Conformalizer. I come from Justin will receive the award at the 70th a background of sound post-production Annual Technology and Engineering and tools like Conformalizer are created Emmy Awards on Sunday, April 7 in Las in response to problems I faced myself Vegas, hosted by NATAS.
with any purchase Opening Hours: Mon - Fri 8.30am-6pm | Tues 9am-6pm Sat 9.30am-12.30pm Applications are available at our recruitment office or at the security gate based in the Ngauranga George in Wellington. Contact Barry 472 7987 or 021 276 6654.
View the Wainuiomata News
139 Riddiford St, Newtown. Ph 389-4600 • Fax: 389-4655 online www.wsn.co.nz
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Thursday November 29, 2018
CLASSIFIEDS Situations Vacant
WHATS ON... The Community Noticeboard is for non-profit organisations. For $15.00 you can publish up to 25 words. No AGMS, sporting notices or special meetings. Community Notices must be pre-paid. Call into our office, phone (04) 587 1660 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Jazz in the Burbs The AJQ Xmas gig features jazz and R’nB at the Clubrooms 12-16 Dundas Street, Seatoun, 8-10pm, Friday 7 December. Koha.
Hataitai Christmas Sat 1st Dec 11am-3pm. Hataitai Christmas Fete and Christmas Market on the Village Green. Rain or shine. 157 Hataitai Rd.
Kilbirnie Craft Market for Christmas Gifts
SCHOOL CARETAKER POSITION Evans Bay Intermediate School is looking for a new caretaker. We want someone who has building or handyman skills, and someone who likes children. You will need to be flexible and have the ability to mix with a wide range of people. We are a friendly energetic team and want someone who can make things work again.This is a permanent position commencing January 2019. If you would like to know more or come in and visit us at school please contact Suzanne Hendry 9393247 or eo@ ebis.school.nz. The application forms can be found on our school website www.ebis. school.nz
BUILDING Consent Approval and house plans. Free estimates provided. Call Doug on 934-1398. HANDYMAN reliable, no job too small, we’ll fix them all. Ph 021-2986712
Gutters GUTTERS CLEANED: Steve 528 3331 /
0272 377 020
PEA STRAW SLEEPERS DRY FIREWOOD
Mulch, Gravels, Soils & more
with own scaffolding
Exc. Refs. Comp Rates. All work guaranteed. FREE QUOTES Contact Marcus on: 021 764 831
Rubbish & GReen waste Removal Free quotations Ph Sam on
021 0252 7361 No job too small
Toitū Pōneke Community & Sports Centre - thehub Kilbirnie Park, Wellington Sat 1 December 9am - 4.45pm Sun 2 December 9am-4pm $4 Adult • $2 Child • $7 Family
Gardens and Landscape
LANDSCAPE & GARDEN SUPPLIES
Miramar and Maupuia Community Centre’s Annual Community Meeting
All advertisements are subject to the approval of Wellington Suburban Newspapers. Advertisements are positioned entirely at the option of The Publisher & no guarantee of placement is given. Applicable loadings apply only to the specific placement of strip or island advertisements. Placement & approval is at the discretion of The Publisher. While every effort will be made to publish as instructed, The Publisher accepts no liability for any loss caused through loss or misplacement. The Publisher reserves the right to reject any advertisement considered unsuitable for publication. Advertisements will be charged on the size of the material supplied or the space ordered whichever is the greater. It is the responsibility of the Advertiser or Advertising Agent to notify Wellington Suburban Newspapers of any error within 24 hours of its publication. The Publisher is not responsible for recurring errors. To obtain a classified space order (defined as annual commitment of advertising space or spend) please speak to your advertising representative. (Surcharges may apply if commitment levels are not met or cancellation of a space booking & or contract). Cancellation: neither display nor classified cancellations will be accepted after the booking deadline. No credits will be issued to classified package buys that have commenced their series. If an advertiser at any time fails to supply copy within the deadline, it is understood & agreed that the last copy supplied will be repeated. Specific terms & conditions apply to certain classifications. These may relate to either requirements & conditions set by industry standards for the advertising of certain goods & services, or set by The Publisher. Please speak to your advertising representative to obtain a full copy of these. Advertisers agree that all advertisements published by Wellington Suburban Newspapers may also appear on a relevant website.
BHIKHA, Shanti: Nov 22, 2018 CHRISTENSEN, Signe Ann: Nov 23, 2018 COPELAND, Gordon Frank: Nov 24, 2018 DOLDEN, Helen Patricia (nee Fulford): Nov 20, 2018 HEALEY, Berice Elvene (nee Dickson): Nov 22, 2018 NARASY, Naniben: Nov 24, 2018 WARNE, Francis Douglas: Nov 25, 2018 WOTHERSPOON, Tom: Nov 23, 2018
“Carols on the Greens” will be at the Seatoun Bowling Club 12-16 Dundas Street 5.30pm 7 December, with AJQ jazz in the Clubrooms from 8pm.
ADVERTISING TERMS & CONDITIONS
BUILDERS available LBP. Residential &
Applications close 30 November 2018.
Carols & Jazz
Commercial buildings and maintenance work. Quality assured. Taking bookings for 2019. Phone: Shane - 021987752.
Sat 15 Dec 10am – 2pm, Kilbirnie Community Centre, 56 Bay Rd
Find out what’s been happening at the centre and share your ideas on improving your community. Sunday 2nd December, 2-3pm, 27 Chelsea Street Miramar.
Trades and Services
Qualified for: Alterations, Additions Refurbishment, Repairs Ph Allan Johnstone: 973 1239 027 450 3239
FACT OF THE WEEK
Ph: 389 1570 or: 021 0820 4895 email@example.com Mon-Sat 7.30am-5pm Sun 9am-5pm 4 Landfill Road, Owhiro Bay
Interior Painting & Wallpapering Contact John on 388 3862 or 027 4466 371 www. johnsdecorationsltd.co.nz
Trades and Services For property management with rental guarantee
Call Propertyscouts on 04 392 2239
022 0987 942
- FREE QUOTES Call Theo 021400812
Graham Plumbing & Drainage Ltd Call John 970 2409 or 027 457 4999
GOT NEWS? Contact 04 587 1660
NEED A NEW ROOF? METAL & ASBESTOS RE-ROOFING SPECIALISTS Trade qualiﬁed • 20 years experience • Free quotes Pensioner Discounts • Residential & Commercial Locally Owned and Operated
In 2017 more people were killed from injuries caused by taking a selfie than by shark attacks.
021 0835 9751
Ross Bond excited to extend time with Wellington Pride
Ross Bond. PHOTO: Supplied
Championship winning coach Ross Bond has extended his time with the Wellington Pride. Ross, who coached the Wellington Pride to the Farah Palmer Cup Championship title in 2018 and promotion to the Premiership, will be in charge of the side until at least the end of the 2020 season. “Firstly, I’m delighted to be able to carry on with the work we have started in the last couple of years,” he says. “We have talked already as a group about raising the bar because we all know the Premiership will be another level up.’’ Ross took over as head coach of the Pride in 2017 after a lengthy background in coaching at
club and representative level. He says planning is already well under way for the 2019 season and an enlarged squad would be getting into their work earlier as they plan to make a real impression in the Premiership. “What was really exciting for me was the fact we had about 36 girls in our programme last season and they were all there on finals day. We are all keen to build on what we have done and keep moving forward.” Another thing to excite the popular Wellingtonian was the number of players from the Pride squad involved in international rugby, with five in the Black Ferns and three in the Manu Sina (Samoa) squad.
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Thursday November 29, 2018
LOCAL CRICKET RESULTS: PREMIER ONE-DAY MEN: Eastern Suburbs 124/3 (29.1 overs) beat Onslow 132 (42.1 overs) (D/L method) Eastern Suburbs 240/9 (50.0 overs) beat Wellington Collegians 80 (23.0 overs) Petone-Eastbourne 90/2 (17.5 overs) beat Victoria University 87 (37.2 overs) Karori 76/1 (16.4 overs) beat Wellington Collegians 75 (34.1 overs) Johnsonville 91/1 (25.5 overs) beat Victoria University 94 (31.5 overs) (D/L method) PREMIER RESERVE ONE-DAY MEN: Petone-Eastbourne 268/9 (50.0 overs) beat Victoria University 95 (33.2 overs) Victoria University 191 (46.1 overs) beat Johnsonville 153 (41.4 overs) Wellington Collegians 106/3 (17.4 overs) beat Karori 105 (31.5 overs) Wellington Collegians 127 (37.5 overs) beat Eastern Suburbs 96 (34.0 overs) Eastern Suburbs 192/1 (23.4 overs) beat Onslow 187 (49.2 overs) PREMIER WOMEN ONE-DAY: Hutt District 52/3 (12.0 overs) vs Wellington Collegians – Match abandoned PREMIER GIRLS ONE-DAY: Wellington Collegians 72/3 (15.0 overs) beat Junior Upper Hutt 52/9 (15.0 overs)
Valentine’s messy NRL exit leaves its mark I’d never thought I’d agree with Cronulla Sharks captain Paul Gallen. However, when he said he was disappointed and frustrated his club’s star player Valentine Holmes had decided to walk away from the final year of his 2019 contract to pursue a career in the NFL, it was hard not to agree with him. Gallen, I’ve long considered an overhyped hard man who was too quick to open his mouth instead of letting his actions do the talking. However, he lamented the trend of players like Holmes and former Eels player Jarryd Hayne who left his NRL contract to play a season of NFL with the San Francisco 49ers before returning to the NFL. Now, Holmes, the Sharks’ best player and most potent attacking weapon, wants to do the same. Last week he walked away from the final year of his NRL contract — a slap in the face to his club, their fans, the competition and the sport as a whole. That seems to be Gallen’s main issue. Not that Holmes wants to pursue another sport but that he has back-tracked on his word to make it happen. Holmes should have honoured his contract and then followed his dreams. The 23-year-old, who debuted in 2014 and has played 105 NRL games, will undoubtedly get an opportunity to earn his way on to an NFL team but what happens if, like Hayne, he is a flash in the pan? What happens if his time in the NFL lasts the average of any player, three years? Does he try to come back to the NRL as a 27-year-old and look to make amends? It will be easier said than done. It seems the players and fans of Cronulla are taking the rejection to heart and a warm welcome seems anything but assured. Life is all about chasing your dreams, but there’s a right way to go about it and Holmes has got his NRL exit all wrong.
Thursday November 29, 2018
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