A workshop to build up resilience and strength in the face of cancer

Posted on 14 July 2018 | Comments Off on A workshop to build up resilience and strength in the face of cancer

PHOTO: Supplied (Quest for Life Foundation).

The Quest for Life Foundation and the Lithgow Breast Cancer Support Group are holding a Living Well with Cancer workshop on Friday 11 November from 9.30am-3.30pm at the Secret Creek Cafe, 35 Crane Road, Lithgow.

The program is designed for people living in challenging life circumstances to learn about the importance of self-care and the elements that build resilience.

Participants will explore how to create inner peace, manage their emotions and how to easily incorporate relaxation into their everyday life.

The workshop is designed for anyone taking on the battle with cancer, and also to help carers looking after those who are.

Margie Braunstein will present the essential Quest for Life teachings so participants can reflect, replenish and leave motivated to make self-care and inner peace their foundation for living.

Margie is a senior facilitator with Quest for Life as well as a dedicated, professional counsellor and psychotherapist.

Margie works with people from all walks of life to support their quest for wellbeing, peace and joy.

Bookings are essential.

To reserve your place, call Roslyn on 0417 371 58 or Dave on 0407 149 669 oremail [email protected]苏州美甲培训419论坛.

The program costs $10 which includes morning tea and lunch, and will provide a valuable insight into tackling one of life’s most challenging battles.

Founded by Petrea King, the Quest for Life Foundation provides retreats and community based workshops designed to encourageand empower people to create emotional resilience.

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First place for Coolmore beef

Posted on 14 July 2018 | Comments Off on First place for Coolmore beef

Think thoroughbred studs think multi-million dollar horses but these properties are also home to significant beef cattle enterprises.

The Hunter’s leading thoroughbred studs Coolmore and Darley run between them more than 2000 head of cattle.

Cattle play a vital role on theregion’s studs as they are used to clean up pasture paddocks once the horses are moved to fresher fields.

Coolmore has over 700 head of cattle on its 8,500 acreproperty and the studwasranked number one,by meat processor JSB Scone, out of over 450 beef cattle producers supplying a“clean and green”total grass fed, chemical free, program for the life cycle of the cattle.

TheJSB Farm Assuranceprogram values, promotes and recognises “clean and green” product anddelivers a whole farm management system that encourages long term management practices to producers.

Coolmore’s ranking is a reflection of its a clean and green product; the high value, high quality and highlyproductive Coolmore land upon which the best cattle and the best thoroughbred horses are raised.

JSB held a Farm Assurance Beef producers forum in Scone this month for 100 producers to enhance partnerships with industry and promote supply chain alignment and opportunities – from paddock to plate.

JSB also hosted a producer dinnerand visited Coolmore Stud as part of their on-goingcommitment to promoting and engendering a whole value chainrelationship and understanding between the buyers, agents, producers and consumers of their product.

Whilst at Coolmore they also attended theirStallion parade -the Parade weekend attracts over 5,000 people tothe Hunter Valley.

The Hunter’s thoroughbredindustry (value added) is worth $564.4 million/year.In the Department of Planning and Environment’s Hunter Regional Plan 2036 it described the region as one of three of the best thoroughbred centres in the world.The plan states there is a need to protect the Equine Critical Industry Cluster and allow for expansion of the industry. It also talks about the need to conduct an assessment of landuse compatibility.

Some statistics on the two leading studs:Coolmore:1,000 horses and 780 head of cattle;11 stallions standing in 2016;1,600 broodmares serviced in 2015; 150 employees.

Godolphin/Darley:400 employees;22 stallions in Australia; owns over 250broodmares;stallions serve over 2,000 mares per season;450 horses in training;Woodlands (6,500 acres, Denman);Kelvinside (1,700 acres,Aberdeen);1,250 head of cattle at both Woodlands and Kelvinside properties;4,000 clients and visitors annually.

PRIME: Coolmore’s agricultural manager John Borg with some of the stud’s Angus cattle. The cattle are a vital part of the thoroughbred stud’s enterprise.

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Tougher penalties in force

Posted on 14 July 2018 | Comments Off on Tougher penalties in force

Drink drivers face tougher penalties after new laws came into effect from Monday, October 24.THE WA Government are getting tough on drink drivers with new alcohol interlock laws which came into effect from Monday, October 24.

High end and repeat drink drivers will be required to install an alcohol interlock in their vehicle, if convicted of particular drink driving offences.

Offences include drivers which record a blood alcohol content of 0.15 or more ordangerous driving causing death orinjury where DUI was an element

Other offences are any dangerous driving causing bodily harm where DUI was an element or two offences within five years having a blood alcohol contentbetween 0.05 per cent and 0.149 per cent or failure to comply with giving a breath sample.

Road Safety Commissioner Kim Papalia said the WA Alcohol Interlock Scheme was not retrospective, so all drivers would start with a clean slate from Monday.

“This is a chance for those drivers convicted of drink driving offences in the past to change their behaviour, and not get behind the wheel of a vehicle if they have been drinking,” he said.

Convicted drink drivers who wish to drive after the initial disqualification period will have an ‘I’ condition placed on their licence for at least six months andmust pay to have the alcohol interlock device installed by an approved service provider.

Vehicles will also have to be presented to a service provider every month for the performance data to be monitored, at the cost of the interlock driver which isestimated to be $1600 over a six-month period.

Offenders who do not have an interlock fitted will not be allowed to drive.

It is expected between 4000 and 6000 high end and repeat drink drivers will be required to enter the WA Alcohol Interlock Scheme every year.

Smart Start Interlocks is set tobecome a certified supplier of the interlock system, its ownerJohn Doherty spoke toWATodayandsaid the device would not inhibitany existing functions of the vehicle other than the starting circuit whichconnects into the indicator and horn for warning signals.

Mr Doherty said participants would be contacted by an agent to come back and collect their car and watch videos and do some training on using the device.

Mr Doherty saidthe systems are leased on a monthly-payment basis, with participants having to pay an installation fee.

Passmore Automotive is an agent for Smartstart in Busselton. The service area is a 150km radius from their workshop.

According to WA Police, to September 30this year, 45 people were killed on WA roads where alcohol was suspected in a driver or motorcycle rider.

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Lucas’ threads of history

Posted on 20 September 2019 | Comments Off on Lucas’ threads of history

Finishing touches: Curator Snjez Cosic prepares the stunning Lucas pieces. Picture: Kate Healy

It may have been nearly 50 years since the Lucas Clothing Company closed its doors, but its legacy has been permanently woven into the fabric of Ballarat life.

Pages of history: An ad from Australian Women’s Weekly, March 1954. Picture: supplied by the Gold Museum

The company was opened in 1888 by widowEleanor Lucas, who sewed to support her fourchildren.

That soon turned into a business with 30 employees in Mrs Lucas’ back shed, which multiplied to 200 by the turn of the century.

More than a workplace: The “Lucas girls” who raised money to build the Avenue of Honour and Arch of Victory.

A new exhibition due to open next week at the Gold Museum is an ode to not only the beautiful, high-quality fashion that came out of the company’s 80-year lifespan, but also the community connections it forged during thattime.

Gold Museum curator Snjez Cosic said the Lucas identity was still strong among past employees.

“The reason Lucas is held in such high regard is the quality of the work, the new production techniques they brought into Australia, and their connection with the community,” she said.

She said MrsLucas’ son, Edward,was known for his international trips, bringing back cutting-edge fabrics and techniquessuch as the durable nylon tricot andpermanent pleating.

Edward also forged connections withFrench couture house PierreCardin andAmerican lingerie firm Vanity Fair, dramatically increasing Lucas’ prestige.

“By the 1930s they’d already established rapport with international fashion houses. They were quite well known for very good quality.”

In 1905, Lucas employed Australia’s first travelling saleswoman, Tilly Thompson, who started a campaign to create the Avenue of Honour and Arch of Victory, with the company and staff, known as “theLucas girls”, raising more than£10,000 forthe project.

Ms Cosic said the Gold Museum owned more than 300 Lucas pieces, mainly from the 1950s.

“We will have a Lucas wedding dress that was worn by Rosalie Price…she’s loaned us the dress,” she said.

“We’ve got a beautiful nylon pink tricot nightgown and bed coats worn in hospital by a woman while givingbirth to her six children.”

The House of Lucas exhibition will run October 28 until next March.

Gold Bar, abehind-the-scenes evening featuring sneak peeks atspecial collections, floor talks, live performances and 19thcentury-inspired canapes and cocktails will be held on November 3.Tickets are $25 via Eventbrite.

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The return of Bob Log III

Posted on 20 September 2019 | Comments Off on The return of Bob Log III

Bob Log III is back.THE masked enigma that is Bob Log III returns to The Loft on October 27.

For those who haven’t caught one of his many Warrnambool shows before, the American musician is a one-man band who plays foot percussionand slide guitar while wearing a motorcycle helmet that contains a telephone receiver as a microphone.

His shows are legendary for their crowd interaction, which sometimes includes him riding across the crowd in an inflatable dingy.

Log is a regular visitor to these shores, basing himself half in America and half in Australia.

In between he plays an average of 150 shows a year all around the world.

The slide guitarist has released two albums this year –Bump Or Pet Volume 1 and Guitar Party Power– and is touring Australia to promote them. They are his first studio albums in seven years.In between he has released a bunch of singles and a live album, most of which are available through his Bandcamp page.

Log describes his shows as a“blues punk guitar dance party” while others have called them“a mind-blowing set (of)finger-picking his beaten-up black guitar for a sound of steel string blues and heavy rock n’ roll (like)Jerry Lee Lewis crossed with a little of Tom Waits’ heavy industrial sounds”.

Following his Australian tour, Log will playing arun of dates in the UK.

He’ll be supported at The Loft on October 27by local banjo-picker Banjo Worm.

FRIDAYDamien Leith: Hamilton Performing Arts Centre

Lazy Eye: Victoria Hotel, Warrnambool

Jase Trotman: Highline Bar & Lounge, Warrnambool

Ian “Bidge” Boyd: Commercial Hotel, Koroit

John Brereton: Rafferty’s Tavern, Warrnambool

Jack & The Kids, Olly Friend: The Loft

The Doctor: The Last Coach, Warrnambool

Ben Cross:Seanchai, Warrnambool

SATURDAYMaria Forde, Bhan Tre: St Brigid’s Church, Crossley

Jase Trotman: Highline Bar & Lounge

Asassn: Rafferty’s Tavern

The Hard Aches, Foley,Runk, Tim Hampshire: The Loft

Louie & The Melways: The Stump, Port Fairy

SUNDAYThe Bucks (arvo): Cally Hotel, Warrnambool

Louie & The Melways (arvo): Hotel Warrnambool

Dave Burgess (arvo): Warrnambool Bowls Club

TUESDAYThe Doctor: Cally Hotel, Warrnambool

THURSDAYJohn Hudson’s Guest Session: Hotel Warrnambool

Bob Log III, Banjo Worm: The Loft

Moyne’s Got Talent: Lighthouse Theatre

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Tyburski has the Ultimate story

Posted on 20 September 2019 | Comments Off on Tyburski has the Ultimate story

LUKE Tyburksi is a man who knows how to adapt, to push himself to the limits of both mental and physical endurance and he is also a man who knows how to motivate.

Next week Tyburski will be in Bathurst to screen the documentary he made on his2,000 kilometres Ultimate Triathlon.

It took him fromMorocco to Monaco in just 12 days, Tyburski battling setbacks along the way to reach his goal.

“It’s been amazing to watch the reactions of those who have seen the Ultimate Triathlon documentary. I’m excited that others can see what it was like to cover the 2,000 kilometres in 12 days from Morocco to Monaco, a goal I set five years ago,” Tyburski said.

“Through this documentary it shows that to achieve great things, we can get hit with setbacks, and when we do, in order to continually move forwards, sometimes we need to adapt from the original plan we had.

“The documentary is about more than just the distance covered from Morocco to Monaco, but what it takes to achieve a dream. Having a vision with clarity, hard work, creating a team around you, and then persevering with constant reflection until you achieve whatever it is you set to to achieve; this is the true story of the Ultimate Triathlon.”

The documentary will be screened at Bathurst High on October 26 at 7pm.

Tickets are on saleat SportsCo and The Keppel StreetNewsagent.

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Rally against PPP plan

Posted on 20 September 2019 | Comments Off on Rally against PPP plan

Protest: Health workers spread the word about a rally on Sunday against plans for a public-private partnership for the new Maitland hospital.Health workers’ unions wantthe Hunter community tovocally opposea plan that would see the private sector build and run the new Maitland hospital.

Nurses and Midwives Association Hunter organiser Michael Kirby said the state government’s plan would mean inferior care for public patients.

He said a private operator would not have to enforce NSW Health nurse-to-patient ratios like those implemented at public hospitals.

Instead, the private operatorwould be able to base staffing decisions based on financial factors.

Policy at the existing Maitland Hospital is one nurse to five patients.

“Public hospitals are here for the public good –they should be publicly owned, publicly run and publicly accountable,” Mr Kirbysaid.

“Within that, it should be your Medicare card, not your credit card, that determines the care you get.

“If we are going to keep this hospital public, we need to come together.

“This is not just a union issue, it’s a community issue.”

The Nurses and Midwives Association and the Health Services Union have organised a public rally against the privatisation plan, to be held at Maitland Park at noonon Sunday.

Health Minister Jillian Skinner has repeatedly said that the new hospital would provide health care for public patients.

She has drawn comparisons with private sector involvement at other hospitals, such as Newcastle’s Calvary Mater Hospital, to demonstrate how Maitland’s new facility could run.

“I can give people an assurance that whatever happens, if there is an expression of interest from an operator interested in helping us to build and run the hospital at Maitland, public patient care will be free of charge, just as it is in every other hospital treating public patients,” she said in NSW Parliament last week.

But Mr Kirby said the Mater was classed as an affiliated health organisation.

This means, although the Mater is privately operated, it is run as a public hospital, there is government oversight and the facility is bound by NSW Health policies.

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Benchtops boom

Posted on 20 September 2019 | Comments Off on Benchtops boom

Expansion: Edstein Creative CEO Nigel Ferguson (left) shares the plan for expansion with Belinda Donellan, Britt Homewood, Allan Davis and Sean Murray. Photo: Scott Calvin.Edstein Creative is poised to put $3 million on the table to expand its manufacturing facility in Taree. It’s big money that will see it boost its staff numbers and production of stone benchtops to around 5000 per year.

The plansarewith MidCoast Council and chief executive officer Nigel Ferguson is hoping for a quick turnaround so that construction can begin in early 2017.

More than 19,000 vehicles drive past Edstein Creative on Manning River Drive in Taree during the week-day commute to and from Taree. The building facade gives little indication as to the size and range of products manufactured on site. The warehouse holdsgranite, marble, limestone, sandstone, caesarstone,silestone andquartz and all areused by Edstein Creative to create benchtops for kitchen and bathroom areas, paving and flooring and monuments.

Nigel says current orders for the business run out 18 months in advance and Edstein Creative is seeking to captialise on a window of opportunity to expand its manufacturing capacityas the buoyant NSW building market outstripssupply. Currently 3500 benchtops are shipped from the Manning Valley to locations throughout NSW –Edstein Creative hopes to boost it to 5000 benchtops if MidCoast Council gives its development application a green light.

“The construction project will provide the region with around 40 jobs over the 12 month set-up period and when it’s up and running about 20 to 30 positions will be created to support the expanded output,” Nigel said.

Job creation is a critical issue in the Manning Valley. In June this year Manning Valley Business Chamber revealed in its economic update report that unemployment in the Manning Valley was almost twice the national rate and increasing. At that time the national rate of 5.7 per cent contrastedto the10.2 per cent unemployment rate for the region -an increase of 1.7 per cent in 12 months.

Nigel describes the region’s high unemployment rate “as a huge plus” for the expansion aspirations of Edstein Creative.

“It means there are people here who want jobs, who want to work,” Nigel said.

Access to a large pool of potential workers was one factor Edstein Creative considered when it crunched the numbers on the viability of expansion. It also looked atrelocating the business to another location, such as the central coast of NSW.

Nigel says the central coast, Sydney and the Hunter region are thegrowing markets that Edstein Creative seeks to better serve with its expansion.

“Numerous factors were considered in our assessment and in our analysis ‘business interruption’ was a significant issue. If we were to relocate to another site we estimated it would cost around $5 to $6 million to duplicate production.

“We crunched the numbers and we feel good about the decision and what it will mean for the Manning Valley.

“Ultimately people have got to realise that we can do business in the Manning Valley and we can effectively serve the growing markets in NSW.”

Nigel proudly shares that the expanded production line will house “world first” CNC Machinery that is being custom built in France and Italy.

He says innovation continues to be a pillar of the business and Edstein Creative is working with Borg Group -one of Australia’s leading companies in the kitchen building products sector -to customise a $300,000 software package toaccommodate the planned growth.

The proposed stages two and three of the expansion will see an additional 1000 square metres added to the new line and an upgraded water recycling and harvesting system. Itis also intends toexpandits range of products to include ceramics and will invest in water jet cutting technology.

The business is one of 500 in NSW taking part in the Office of Environment and Heritage Sustainability Advantage program. It aims to increase business competitiveness and bottom lines with better environmental practices and Nigel says Edstein Creative has reduced its water useby 97 per cent and energy consumption by 55 per cent.

Nigel says Edstein Creative is focused on growth and working to“deliver sustainability outcomes for the business and community”.

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A balanced approach

Posted on 20 August 2019 | Comments Off on A balanced approach

THERAPY: North West Community Rehab Occupational Therapist Louise Massie with students Kaitlan O’Connell and Carla Littlefield. Photo: Derek BarryWithnational Occupational Therapy week in full swing, it was an appropriate time to check the occupational therapy services offered by James Cook University at Mount Isa’s Centre for Rural and Remote Health.

North West Community Rehab occupational therapist Louise Massie said the idea of Occupational Therapy week was promote the idea of what occupational therapists can do for people in the community.

“We have a slogan which is ‘reach your potential’,” Ms Massie said.

“At North West Community Rehab we mainly deal with people who have neurological conditions, so for instancepeople with brain injuries who might have had a stroke, or Parkinson’s Disease.”

But the service wasn’t just limited to neurological conditions.

“So we might have people trouble walking around and they want to get back out participating in the community,” Ms Massie said.

The service has recently expanded from ten weeks twice a year to being a full time occupational therapy, physiotherapy and allied health assistance.

“We’re a student led service with students who come out twice a year to run programs and service,” Ms Massie said.

Townsville-based students Kaitlan O’Connell and Carla Littlefield are currently out on seven-week placements to lead the service.

“We help people with injuries or disabilities where they are having trouble with their day to day activities,” Kaitlan said.

“We help them become more independent.”

Carla said they helped people across the whole life span from the young to the elderly in a variety of programs.

“We’ve got a balance mobility program, we’ve got an upper limb program and we also have an everyday activities program,” she said.

Ms Massie said anyone could get referred to the service.“People can do a self-referral or any health professional in the community or any health services can refer the,” she said.

“They just need a GP clearance so they are able to participate in the program.”

Goals is a big focus.

“We’ve got a lady with balance issues who wants to get back to line dancing.”

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Midlands Golf out to keep good start going

Posted on 20 August 2019 | Comments Off on Midlands Golf out to keep good start going

I’M BACK: David Speechley is one of three players coming into the Midlands Golf division one team for Saturday’s clash with BMS.After battling away to an eighth-placed finish in the 2015-16 Ballarat District Bowls Divisionseason,MidlandsGolf has opened the new campaign with purpose.

A round one tie with Ballarat was followed by a convincing 35-shot triumph over CentralWendoureelastweekend, which leaves the side second on the division one pennant ladder.

Midlands Golf is one of three unbeaten outfitsafter the opening two games of the season andheading into adifficultclash with Ballarat Memorial Sports.

Selectors have named three changes to the team that thrashed the Bears, with the important DavidSpeechley andGeoff Jenkins both back from unavailability andBrian “Bluey”Kennedy promoted fromthe club’s division four side that beat Mt Xavier last weekend.

Making way is Peter Considine,Eddie Harwood and Brian Croft.

Division one player Barry Wilson, who islead in Neil Peoples’ rink,said Midlands Golf’s victory overCentralWendouree was a good one, particularly given the windy conditions.

“We had twogood winning rinks and just had a good game all round really,” he said.

“The rinks that were down were only closely down and they fought on.”

Midlands Golf’s Barry Wilson on last weekend’s big winLADDERSebastopol 31 points, +16Midlands Golf 25, +35Ballarat 23, +10Ballarat East 20, +36BMS 19, -3Mt Xavier 18, -2Learmonth 16, +46Creswick 16, -27Avenue 8, -18Central Wendouree 4, -93This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on 苏州美甲培训.

NSW announces $16b Ausgrid sale

Posted on 20 August 2019 | Comments Off on NSW announces $16b Ausgrid sale

“Delighted to be entering into a partnership with IFM and Australian Super”, Gladys Berejiklian. Photo by Louise Kennerley.Aconsortium of Australian pension funds will pay $16.189billion for50.4 per cent of electricity companyAusgrid, the NSW government has announced.

The decision to accept an unsolicited proposal by Australian Super and IFM investors was announced by Premier Mike Baird and Treasurer Gladys Berejiklian on Thursday.

“This is another excellent result for the people of NSW after our successful $10.258 billion lease of TransGrid,” Mr Baird said.

“Our poles and wires transactions are unlocking billions of dollars to fund new schools, hospitals, public transport and roads that will make a real difference to peoples’ lives.”

Ms Berejiklian said: “The NSW government is delighted to be entering into a partnership with IFM and AustralianSuper given their demonstrated track record in the management and long term investment in infrastructure assets.”

The proposal wasrevealed in late September,just weeks after Chinese bids were blocked on national security grounds by federal Treasurer Scott Morrison.

The unsolicited proposal rules allow for a confidential approach to the NSW government with a unique proposal. The consortium argued its proposal was unique as it was an “all Australian” bid.

The government will now dealdirectly with the consortium, without going to tender.

Theinitial transaction for Ausgridwas blocked by federal Treasurer Scott Morrisonin August.

Chinese-government owned State Grid Corporation and Hong Kong based company Cheung Kong Infrastructure were the sole bidders for a 99-year leaseof 50.4 per cent of Ausgrid, expected to reap up to $14 billion.

But in making the decision, Mr Morrison said “national interest concerns” were paramount after receiving advice from the Foreign Investment Review Board.

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Restockers and processors jostle to secure lambsPhotosVideo

Posted on 20 August 2019 | Comments Off on Restockers and processors jostle to secure lambsPhotosVideo

Restockers and processors jostle to secure lambs | Photos | Video Vendor Geoff Wright of “Sunny Brae”, Sandigo sold these White Suffolk cross lambs for $165 at the Wagga sheep and lamb sale. Picture: Nikki Reynolds

Livestock agents, buyers and vendors at the rail during the Wagga sheep and lamb sale. Picture: Nikki Reynolds

The team from Landmark Wagga sell the lots at the Wagga sheep and lamb sale. Picture: Nikki Reynolds

Mick Martin of Landmark Narrandera is pictured with these first cross shorn lambs which made $155. Picture: Nikki Reynolds

Joe Wilks and Bryan Maher of Elders Wagga take the bids at the Wagga sheep and lamb sale. Picture: Nikki Reynolds

The team from Elders Wagga take the bids at the Wagga sheep and lamb sale. Picture: Nikki Reynolds

Buyers are at the rail during the Wagga sheep and lamb sale. Picture: Nikki Reynolds

Aleasha Ruskin and Lyndy Peters of Elders Wagga are pictured at the Wagga sheep and lamb sale. Picture: Nikki Reynolds

Buyers, livestock agents and vendors are pictured at the Wagga sheep and lamb sale. Picture: Nikki Reynolds

Cousins Gary Chalker of Karuah catches up with Frank Chalker of Wantabadgery at the Wagga sheep and lamb sale. Picture: Nikki Reynolds

Murray Higman and Tim Armstrong of CLAAS Harvest Centre, Wagga display the Arion 620C and CLAAS disco mower at the Wagga sheep and lamb sale. Picture: Nikki Reynolds

TweetFacebookVENDOR Geoff Wright of “Sunny Brae” at Sandigo was thrilled when his lambs made $165 at the Wagga sale.

He offered White Suffolk lambs which were out of first cross ewes and had been finished on lucerne and clover.

Mr Wright said the result was pleasing and this was the second line of lambs offered in recent weeks.

The first draft –offered a few weeks ago –commanded a high of $170.

The top price for the Thursday sale was $178 for a pen of lambs offered by GJ Hulm.

The sale was buoyed by interest from both processors and restockers in many of the lambs.

Full market report to follow.

Deering Street new option for Milton-Ulladulla Men’s Shed

Posted on 20 August 2019 | Comments Off on Deering Street new option for Milton-Ulladulla Men’s Shed

MOVE AHEAD: Phil Hansell, John Burke, president of the shed and Tim Jamison could be moving to Deering Street if the new proposal goes ahead. After community concern at the proposal to build a new Milton-Ulladulla Men’s Shed at Frogs Holla, a new option will be heard at council next week.

Cr Mark Kitchener and Cr Greg Watson have submitted a notice of motion which aims tomovethe site from Frogs Hollow at Milton to a site close to the SES building at Deering Street, Ulladulla.

The proposed relocation of the site also has the support of Cr Andrew Guile and Cr Bob Proudfoot.

The Milton District Community Forum submitted an opposition to the Frogs Holla building proposal earlier this year after residents were concerned over the visual prominence of the location.

Milton resident Phil Bradshaw said earlier this year he was one of many to be concerned over the location.

“It could ruin the aesthetics,” he said.

“It is a very green area and it seems to be on a scale beyond what they need.”

Commenting on the proposal, CrWatson said the new location is better suited to the building’s needs.

“The proposed location at Deering Street is logical as the large men’s shed building will fit in with other future industrial buildings,” he said.

The Milton-Ulladulla Men’s Shed has been operating out of theirWitherington Avenue location behind Bunnings for a number of years but must move as the shed’s owner is looking to sell it.

The notice of motion will be considered by council on Tuesday,October 25 atthe Council Chambers in Nowra.

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