Bay Harbour: July 20, 2016

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Wednesday JULy 20 2016 379 7100

Bay Harbour

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Cancer claims

young

rugby player

A young Tongan rugby player

who moved to Akaroa for a better

education has tragically died from

cancer. Uto Enosi Tuipulotu died on

Thursday after a short battle with

soft tissue sarcoma. The 19-yearold

moved to Akaroa about four

years ago, and became part of the

community, joining the volunteer

fire brigade (pictured right),

and playing rugby for club and

representative teams.

Story, p5

Lifeboat siren sounds again

• By Bridget Rutherford

SUMNER Lifeboat

Institution’s siren

will sound again

after more than five

years, however, from a

different spot.

The siren was reinstated

at its new home, on the

Sumner Lifeboat building,

below Whitewash Head, last

week.

It used to sit on top of the

Sumner Community Centre

building, on the corner of

Wakefield Ave and Nayland St,

until the February 2011 earthquake.

But the building received

earthquake damage, and was

later demolished. The siren was

put into storage.

The siren, which

sounds like an

old air raid siren,

signals every

time the Sumner

Lifeboat is called

out, to let the crew,

people in the water,

and the community know.

Sumner Lifeboat Institution

coxwain Blair Quane said it was

a piece of Sumner history.

“It’s worked ever since I remember

and I’m 38.”

He said the organisation began

looking for a new home for the

siren about a year ago.

“We always wanted to get it

back operational.”

They had looked at the possibility

of installing the siren on

the poles the city council’s tsunami

sirens sit on, but dropped the

idea because it may have caused

confusion, he said.

“It makes sense to have noise

coming from the lifeboat station.”

The relocation ties in with the

12m slipway extension, which

will allow the Blue Arrow Rescue

boat to launch at low tide.

“It just means we can operate

and respond to all offshore

callouts. We’ve had calls that we

have needed to respond to and

we’ve had to wait until the tide

comes in,” Mr Quane said.

They hoped to have the extension

completed within the next

two months, he said.

PIECE OF HISTORY: Sumner Lifeboat Institute coxwain Blair

Quane said the lifeboat station was a good spot for the siren to

be reinstated.

PHOTO: ALEX PARSONS

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PAGE 2 BAY HARBOUR

Wednesday July 20 2016

Inside

FROM

THE

EDITOR’S

DESK News............................3, 4 & 5

LINWOOD COLLEGE is

rebanding so it can become the

school of choice for Sumner,

Redclffs and Mt Pleasant. Principal

Richard Edmundson is very

honest in saying that few students

come from those areas due to the

school’s “past difficulties”. But he

wants to turn that around. See the

article on page 3.

A very sad time for those in

Akaroa. Young Tongan rugby

player Uto Enosi Tuipulotu, who

moved to Akaroa to pursue a better

education, lost his short battle

with cancer on Thursday. He was

only 19-years-old. Our thoughts

are with his friends and family.

And finally, this is reporter

Bridget Rutherford’s final Bay

Harbour News. She is moving

onto one of our other papers, The

Star. We welcome new reporter

Annabelle Dick from next week.

Hei kona, Shelley Robinson

Children at pre-school get on their bikes

HOLIDAY

FUN 10

Our People..................6, 7

Holiday Fun.........................10

Local Views............12, 15

Community Events.......17

Local Sport....................19

Health & Beauty............20

Real Estate..................... 21

GET IN TOUCH

General Enquiries Ph 379-7100

Classified Advertising Ph 379-1100

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Bridget Rutherford. Ph: 371 0778

bridget.rutherford@starmedia.kiwi

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fraser.walker@starmedia.kiwi

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rob.davison@starmedia.kiwi

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Wednesday July 20 2016

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 3

News

Linwood College aims to be ‘viable

option’ for Bay Harbour students

• By Bridget Rutherford

LINWOOD COLLEGE wants

to mark itself as the school of

choice for the whole of its zone,

including Sumner, Redcliffs and

Mt Pleasant.

It has been consulting with

the community about how it

would like the school to look

and feel after it undergoes a full

rebuild and development.

Principal Richard Edmundson

said a very low proportion

of students came from the Bays

part of the zone, which was due

to the school’s past “difficulties”.

A lot of parents chose to send

their children to schools in the

north-west of the city, he said.

“They want Linwood College

to be a viable option, so they

don’t have to spend an hour in

the car. That’s what some families

are doing, that was quite a

revelation to me – an hour each

way in the car.”

A limited statutory manager

was asked to step into the school

in 2014 to resolve issues between

staff and management.

Principal Margaret Paiti

resigned in June 2015 after being

in charge of the school for five

years.

Mr Edmundson, who was a

teacher at the school from 1990-

2001, took up the principal’s role

at the start of the year, ending

the Ministry of Education intervention.

He said the main message that

came across in the consultation

was that parents wanted their

children to feel connected with

the school, and emotionally and

physically safe.

The community also wanted

their children to get an education

that set them up for their

next step, he said.

“There was clear community

awareness that there have been

past difficulties at Linwood College.

And 100 per cent, people

are glad that this consultation is

occurring and that the school is

listening carefully to the wishes

and aspirations of the community.”

Hagley-Ferrymead Community

Board chairwoman Sara

Templeton said the past five

years had been difficult, but she

felt positive about the change

happening.

Following consultation, a

school draft design would be

drawn up. The rebuild was expected

to take three years.

HAVE YOUR SAY: Would you

send your child to Linwood

College? What would you like

the school to look and feel

like in the future? Email your

views to bridget.rutherford@

starmedia.kiwi

NEW BEGINNINGS:

Linwood College principal

Richard Edmundson

says the school wants to

become a viable option for

the kids in its zone.

PHOTO: GEOFF SLOAN

In Brief

MOTOR-CYLIST INJURED

A motor-cyclist was flown

to Christchurch Hospital on

Saturday with suspected lower

back injuries, after skidding off

the road near Akaroa. Akaroa

and Little River volunteer fire

brigades, Westpac Rescue

Helicopter and Akaroa Police

were called to the scene on State

Highway 75 on the Akaroa side of

the Hilltop Tavern.

NEW SIGNAGE

New signage has been installed

at Birdlings Flat and Catons Bay

to warn people of the condition

of Lake Forsyth. The new signage

has an indicator on whether the

water quality is low, medium or

high risk to people and animals.

The lake’s quality came under

fire in April when the algal

bloom flared up after a run of dry

weather.

SOD TURNING

The sod turning for the new

Sumner community centre,

library and museum will be held

on Friday. Construction of the

new facility, on the corner of

Wakefield Ave and Nayland St, is

due to begin next month. The sod

turning and blessing will begin

at 7.30am. City councillor Paul

Lonsdale would speak at the ceremony,

while Hagley-Ferrymead

Community Board chairwoman

Sara Templeton will turn the sod

with local children.

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PAGE 4 BAY HARBOUR

Wednesday July 20 2016

News

Wire mesh

will stop

rock fall

WORK IS underway to protect

the Clifton Hill area from

rock fall by installing mesh

curtains.

High-grade wire mesh is being

hung over an unstable cliff

face to mitigate the risk of rock

fall onto the road below.

Contractors have spent the

past few months removing

loose rock and will now bolt

the mesh into the cliff to form

a layer of protection.

The mesh will act as a curtain

draping over the cliff and

in the event of rock fall, it will

fall underneath into a catch pit

instead of towards the road.

City council senior geotechnical

engineer Dr Ian Wright

said the mesh will help in

slowing down possible rock

fall from the cliff.

“The mesh will either retain

the material into the cliff face

or, if it drops, act as an attenuator.

It will attenuate the

energy and makes sure the

rock drops under the mesh

rather than bouncing out into

the road.’’

The road is being protected

by shipping containers which

will be removed once the mesh

is installed.

Residents fear delays may put

Timeball rebuild on back-burner

• By Annabelle Dick

LYTTELTON residents are

worried the delay on the

Timeball Station rebuild

may cause the project to be

abandoned altogether.

Work to restore the station has

been postponed due to nearby

road works which will block access

until at least the end of the

year.

Heritage New Zealand was set

to start the rebuild this month

but re-scheduled to avoid conflict

with road works on Sumner Rd

and Reserve Tce.

But Lyttelton Community Association

president Ken Maynard

said residents are worried that

the delay may mean the restoration

work is forgotten.

“If they put it on the back

burner, we’re worried the project

is going to be dropped altogether.”

Mr Maynard has been in contact

with Heritage New Zealand

who assured him they were not

stalling with a view to drop it,

and it was doing restoration

on the equipment in the background.

Heritage New Zealand has not

been able to indicate an exact

date as to when work will begin,

as it needs to know when the site

can be accessed.

While the work on Reserve Tce

is scheduled to be completed by

the end of this year, work on the

Lyttelton end of Sumner Rd is

currently scheduled to continue

well into 2017.

Heritage New Zealand acting

southern region general manager

Frank van der Heijden said repairs

can only be done in spring

or summer as the stone masonry

work uses traditional lime mortar

and render, which could only

be set properly outside of winter.

Mr Maynard said road works

are a priority, but he wants a date

so residents can be assured work

will go ahead.

“What I can’t understand is

why won’t they say when they’re

going to start? If they can’t start

this spring due to the roads, why

can’t they say it will be started by

October 2017? It’s a long way off

but at least it’s a date.”

The station was constructed

in 1876 as a time keeping device

for ships in the harbour, but was

badly damaged during the September

4, 2010 and February 22,

2011 earthquakes.

Mr Maynard said the category

CONCERNS: Lyttelton residents are anxious a delay on the

Timeball Station restoration could mean the project is scrapped. ​

one heritage building is a crucial

part of Lyttelton’s identity and a

major tourist attraction for the

area.

“For Lyttelton, the timeball

was our equivalent of the Christ

Church Cathedral. It was the

thing that you always knew was

a feature of Lyttelton – it was one

of our unique selling points.”

About $500,000 of the $3.5m

rebuild cost will be needed to restore

part of the original station.

Mr van der Heijden said discussions

will continue with potential

funders, but community

fundraising efforts have been

postponed.

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Wednesday July 20 2016

News

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 5

Tributes for young rugby player

• By Bridget Rutherford

A PROMISING rugby player has lost

his battle with a rare form of cancer

about two and a half weeks after he

was diagnosed.

Akaroa’s Uto Enosi Tuipulotu, 19,

died on Thursday night, after a short

battle with soft tissue sarcoma on his

heart.

His funeral will be held today at

noon at Akaroa Area School, where

he went to school.

Uto came over to

Akaroa from Tonga

four years ago to attend

high school and

further his education.

He went on to become

a building apprentice

for Templeton Builders.

He had been having

trouble with a racing heart while at

rugby training, and went for a check

up, which was when they found the

cancerous growth.

His boss, Kevin Templeton, said

Uto began working for him while he

was at school.

He said Uto wanted to go back

to Tonga when he was a qualified

builder and help people in need by

building and repairing homes and

facilities.

“He touched just about everybody,

just with his mana and personality,”

Mr Templeton said.

‘He just had this

quiet, humble

dignity about

him that people

revered.’

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“He was one in a million.”

Mr Templeton said Uto was someone

they could count on, and he was

always helping the Akaroa and Bays

Lions Club.

Uto’s former teacher, Garry Brittenden,

who helped bring him over,

said Uto had been diagnosed about

two and a half weeks before he passed

away.

“He just had this quiet humble dignity

about him that people revered.

That’s the real Uto

story.”

More than $25,000

was raised through a

Givealittle page and

donations to go towards

Uto’s treatment and

bringing his family over

from Tonga to be with

him.

Uto joined the Akaroa Volunteer

Fire Brigade while he was at school.

In 2014, he made the New Zealand

Barbarians Area Schools team, which

played the Chiefs under-18s.

He has also played for the Canterbury

Country and Ellesmere representative

teams, and was a Lincoln

colts player this year.

He was named Ellesmere under-19

player of the year in 2015.

Ellesmere’s under-16, 18, 21 and

senior teams honoured Uto with a

minute’s silence before their games

on Saturday.

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TRIBUTE: A memorial

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waterfront to honour

Uto. (Left) Ellesmere

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a minute’s silence to

remember him.

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PAGE 6 BAY HARBOUR

Wednesday July 20 2016

Our People

Co-ordinator’s bid to get recreation

Trisha Ventom is the new Lyttelton Recreation Centre co-ordinator, and is

working to see what more it could offer to the wider community. Bridget

Rutherford spoke to her about coaching athletes for the Special Olympics,

growing up in Africa, and helping disabled people transition from school to

their next phase

COMMUNITY DRIVEN: Trisha Ventom wants the community

to have input on what they would like at the Lyttelton

Recreation Centre.

I hear you are new to the recreation

centre, can you tell me a

bit about your work there?

I started in June, and I’m parttime

so doing 20 hours a week.

It’s really exciting to be starting

this role, not only is it in my own

community, but it is also for the

wider Lyttelton Mt Herbert area.

And what does your role

include?

My role is to support community

based recreation organisations

and agencies to build capacity,

and to be self-sufficient in

recreation. Here, the recreation

centre is a priority since it had its

repairs and being newly opened.

It’s been a long time. It’s letting

the community know we’ve got

this facility here and we want

people to come back and use it.

There was a public meeting in

March and some people put their

hands up to be on an advisory

group. It’s flexible, I could be

working mornings because

recreation just doesn’t happen

between 9am-5pm. Often sports

groups can only use the facility

at night time.

What made you want to

start working at the recreation

centre?

My background is in recreation,

predominantly in inclusive

recreation, particularly

with disabled people. That’s my

background. This role came up

and it was in my community and

recreation is the main focus so

it’s kind of like my dream job.

I work particularly in the disabled

sector, so I work alongside

the sector so groups can become

self-sufficient. In my career I’ve

been quite a strong disability advocate

to ensure people with disabilities

have a voice and some

control over their recreation.

Where did your passion for

disability advocacy come from?

I’d started coaching Special

Olympics about 20 years ago,

and from there a career came

about. Through that I worked

in an institution as a recreation

coordinator and from there I’ve

moved along the sector. In my

spare time I’ve done voluntary

work for Jolt Trust, a recreation

dance programme. I just

started Arts Integrated, which

gives people with disabilities

the opportunity to extend their

performance skills.

Can you tell me a bit about

how you got into coaching Special

Olympics?

Well Special Olympics offers

the opportunity for people

with disabilities to participate

in different sports. I set up the

basketball programme in Christchurch

some time ago. Instead

of people coming along to play

with each other, we tried to look

at pathways for different athletes.

I’ve been to three world games

in America, China and Ireland. I

specialised in basketball.

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Wednesday July 20 2016

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 7

centre humming for the community

And how did the team get on?

They did really, really well. It’s

a little different to mainstream,

but in the last games in China,

we came away with a silver

medal in the second division.

Why basketball?

Well my background is in

physical education, and I always

had interest in basketball. It

wasn’t played in Christchurch

when I came back from the

world games; I thought why

don’t I set it up over here. That

was over 20 years ago now. I’m

taking a back step now.

Can you tell me a bit more

about your other voluntary

work?

Arts Integrated was set up

for people with disabilities who

are transitioning from school

to their next phase. For many

people they don’t have the opportunity

to experience the same

opportunities as other people. I

coordinated with Hagley Community

College, we now have a

programme for people who have

an interest in performing. We

have classes one morning a week

for two years. We have 12 students.

In one class we have a few

people with significant needs,

and they often come with a support

person so we might have 20

people in the group.

And you often hear of people

coming out of the shells with

the dance, drama or music.

Have you found that?

Gosh yes, we certainly have.

And we’ve now employed people

that have come through Jolt who

have disabilities to be assistant

tutors in paid roles. Whether it

be choreographer or drama, but

predominantly dance.

Where did the dance side of

things come from?

When I was at physical education

college we did do dance. As

I’ve got more experienced, I’ve

realised everyone can dance.

Everyone can move.

Are you from Lyttelton?

I’m from around the corner

in Cass Bay, it’s a bit hard in

the winter because we don’t get

much sun (laughs). I’ve lived

there for about 13 years, I love it.

I lived in Bishopdale before and

I used to work at the Templeton

centre. But then when I changed

jobs I just thought this was closer.

I think it’s so healthy living

around here, people are doing so

many different things. It’s such a

nice environment.

And when you do get a bit

of spare time, what do you like

doing?

Walking in the hills, I do that

quite a lot. I think it’s important

to keep a healthy life balance,

and I’m really mindful of that. I

know what it can do to people if

you don’t. I really make a point

of making sure I connect with

friends, and try and walk every

other night. And the great thing

about this job is that I can walk

home after work.

ASSET: Mayor Lianne

Dalziel opens the

recreation centre in

February.

What is your goal for the

recreation centre?

I would love to see it humming,

having people in and out.

It’s a creative innovative community.

I’m looking forward to

hearing people’s ideas of how to

go forward and looking at the

wider area, and connections to

the other communities.

Did you grow up in Christchurch?

No, I was born in the United

Kingdom. But I had an interesting

life, my father moved around

in different parts of Africa. So I

went to school in different areas

and had many life experiences.

He was involved in telecommunications.

So he went into African

countries and would teach

them how to use telecommunication

equipment for the use in

the control towers at airports. .

So what brought you to New

Zealand?

I was working out in the

Middle East in recreation. I went

to Australia for a short time and

I thought, why don’t I go to New

Zealand, it’s not far away. I got to

Christchurch and it’s been nearly

27 years and I never left. I loved

it, because of all the activities.

What were you doing in the

Middle East?

I worked in Saudi Arabia at

King hospital as a recreation

co-ordinator. I ran programmes

for people who worked at the

hospital for independence. Then

I went to Kuwait and taught at a

school. I love diversity; I do like

lots of different people with lots

of different abilities. I love different

cultures, and I embraced

the culture, and tried to learn

as much as I could. I picked up

a little bit of the language and

would make sure I embedded

myself in that culture.

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PAGE 8 BAY HARBOUR

Wednesday July 20 2016

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Big plans for Little River

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A LOWER speed limit, a

skate park and a medical

facility are among the things

Little River residents want to

see in their township.

The Little River Issues

Working Party has gathered

feedback from residents on

what they wanted to see in the

area.

Now a final plan has been

drawn up, to try and make

some of them happen.

Janet

Reeves (left),

of Little River

Issues Trust,

said people

had, in the

past, suggested

great

ideas for the

community, but they could

often be lost.

“The purpose of this

project is really to co-ordinate

all those projects and put

them altogether in one

place.”

Some kind of medical

facility, and a lower speed

limit along State Highway 75,

through the township were

the main things residents

wanted to see happen.

Currently the speed

limit through the township

is 70km/h, but residents have

been battling for about 10

BIG IDEAS: Little River residents would like to see a lower speed limit through the

township. ​

years to have it lowered to

50km/h.

The Love Little River group

presented a petition with

more than 1000 signatures to

the New Zealand Transport

Agency in November to try

and get it lowered.

The transport agency has

since said it could lower the

limit to 60km/h, but no lower.

Ms Reeves said other suggestions

included a skate park,

playgrounds and murals.

Community development

adviser Fiona Nicol said

because there was a set plan,

it was more likely to get the

backing of the Akaroa-Wairewa

Community Board.

“It’s easier for community

boards to fund stuff which is

clearer. Instead of the ideas

being all out here, they’re

just streamlined through one

plan.”

The next step was to flesh

out the projects in more

detail.

Ms Reeves said the group

hoped for extra developments

to be made in two months

time.

Have your say on the

Christchurch City Council’s draft

Ōtautahi Christchurch has a long-standing history

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yourvoice.ccc.govt.nz/multiculturalstrategy – it’s available

in a selection of languages.

To share your views:

go online to yourvoice.ccc.govt.nz/multiculturalstrategy

email your feedback to multicultural.ccc.govt.nz

or contact Ester Vallero, Community Development

Advisor, on (03) 941 8097

Consultation closes 31 July 2016.


Wednesday July 20 2016

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 9

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PAGE 10 BAY HARBOUR

Wednesday July 20 2016

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SCHOOL HOLIDAY FUN

Children at The James Street Preschool and Nursery,

Redcliffs, enjoyed a week of activities as part of the school

holidays. Monday was baking day, and the children took

along their favourite soft toy on Tuesday for teddy bear

story time. On Wednesday, they made their own masks, and

on Thursday they raced around the pre-school car park on

their bikes and scooters. Pirate day was held on Friday, with

a treasure hunt, face painting and pirate jellies.

SHIVER ME TIMBERS: Jasper Hughes dressed up for

pirate day on Friday.

style

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Wednesday July 20 2016

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 11

Grenadier Ferrymead

Four Seasons realty

Redcliffs

137 & 139 Main Road, ‘As-Is-Where-Is’

This Redcliffs Riviera bonanza consists of two titles and two houses being sold together on as ‘as-is-where-is’ basis, on approx. 900

sq m of premium land in a particularly beautiful part of Christchurch. With one house already vacated our vendors have committed

to moving on. Both properties deemed repairable, this is an opportunity to secure a dream lifestyle with your very own aquatic

playground on one side, the lovely Barnett Park just across the road and the beaches of Sumner just a 10-minute walk away. With

values ever increasing in the area don’t let this opportunity pass you by!

Auction: 18 August 2016 from 1pm.

View at: www.harcourts.co.nz ID#FM4919

Michelle Ward

Ph 027 203 7858

Redcliffs 51c Main Road

Mt Pleasant 339 Mt Pleasant Road

Opawa 3 Palamino Place

Sumner 91 Wakefield Avenue

3 2 2

1

4 3 1 5 3 2 1 2

4 1 2

2

Auction: 4 August 2016 from 1pm.

View at: www.harcourts.co.nz ID#FM4939

Alison Carter

Ph 0274 318 960

Auction: 28 July 2016 from 1pm.

View at: www.harcourts.co.nz ID#FM4943

Alison Carter

Ph 0274 318 960

Auction: 28 July 2016 from 1pm.

View at: www.harcourts.co.nz ID#FM4942

Alison Carter

Ph 0274 318 960

Deadline sale: All offers presented by 4pm

Tues 19 July

View at: www.harcourts.co.nz ID#FM4941

Alison Carter Ph 0274 318 960

Redcliffs 59 Wakatu Avenue

Woolston 30 Claymore Street

New Brighton North 162 Travis Road

Lyttelton 19 Sumner Road

3 2 1 2

Auction: 28 July 2016 from 1pm.

View at: www.harcourts.co.nz ID#FM4944

Alison Carter

Ph 0274 318 960

3 1 1 4 1 1 1 1 3 1 1 2

Deadline sale: All offers presented 4pm

3 August 2016

View at: www.harcourts.co.nz ID#FM4946

Kirsty McLeod Ph 027 226 5893

Allie McDonald Ph 027 279 7174

Auction: 28 July from 1pm

View at: www.harcourts.co.nz ID#FM4881

Alison Carter

Ph 0274 318 960

Auction: 21 July 2016 from 1pm.

View at: www.harcourts.co.nzID#FM4935

Deb Beesley

Ph 027 280 8837

Greg Powell

Branch Manager

027 274 6157

Alison

Carter

0274 318 960

Michelle

Ward

027 203 7858

Deb

Beesley

027 280 8837

Joy

Butel

021 353 280

Chris

Moores

027 588 4440

Allie

McDonald

027 279 7174

Kirsty

McLeod

027 226 5893

Liz

Lewis

0274 530 952

Maree

Hood

027 497 8891

David

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021 565 950

Mari

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027 230 1098

Catherine

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027 588 6844

Dave

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0274 593 165

Chris

Smart

021 871 100

Craig

Todd

027 642 1075

Lisa

Ny

0276 225 060

Megan

Jarratt

027 841 2335

Ferrymead

1020 Ferry Rd Ferrymead • Ph 384 7950 • harcourtsgrenadier.co.nz

Grenadier Real Estate Ltd MREINZ is a Licensed Agent Under the

Real Estate Agents Act 2008


PAGE 12 BAY HARBOUR

Wednesday July 20 2016

Your Local Views

Community unity

a powerful lesson

Port Hills

Labour MP

Ruth Dyson

says the

Redcliffs

School

announcement

was cause for

celebration

The recent announcement that

the proposed closure of Redcliffs

School had been put aside was a

cause for absolute celebration in

the Redcliffs community – and

much wider.

The decision is a testament to

the strength and resolve of the

community – the board(s), staff,

submission team, the parents who

kept their children at Redcliffs

School and did a lot of work

spreading the word about the

school to the wider community

who backed the view that Redcliffs

needs a school.

The proposal to close Redcliffs

School was not part of the merger/

closure that we saw recently in

Canterbury.

This was an isolated proposal

based on potential disruption to

education in the event of further

earthquakes causing the need for

the school site to be assessed for

safety.

The key to the success of Redcliffs

was the robust scientific and

technical information about the

site.

Understanding and keeping up

to date with that information was

key and being able to explain that

to others around Christchurch

and the rest of the country.

Once people understood that

information, it was a no brainer

that the school should stay in

Redcliffs.

Everyone agrees now that the

site is safe and free from potential

disruption. As to the potential

psychological effects of being on

the site – this is yet to be tested

or investigated in detail and the

school will be working with the

Ministry of Education on this

issue.

An alternative site may be a

good option and I know that the

community is keeping an open

mind on this possibility.

The support for the school has

been just amazing and the sense

of unity that the community has

harnessed has been a powerful

lesson for everyone.

Well done!!

Van fundraiser a success

Bay Harbour News asked

its readers what they

thought safety fences

on parts of Main Rd and

Wakefield Ave should look

like.

Tim Lawrey – I supplied

feedback saying I thought

the pool fencing would be

better.

The 2m height must have

• By Mary Jamieson, secretary of

the Lions Club of Lyttelton

HELLO AGAIN. We are having

quite mild weather for this time

of the year but I don’t think it is

going to last. Hopefully, the ski

fields will have a good season.

Congratulations to the New

Brighton Lions Club which

ran a fundraising amongst the

Lions Clubs in the Christchurch

region for a new van for Age

Concern.

Lyttelton Club was happy to

donate and a total of $57,000

was raised from grants and donations

which has enabled Lions

to buy a new van.

We are also helping with

fundraising for a van for

Community House here in

Lyttelton.

Last week the Lyttelton Walking

Group went to Riccarton

Bush. It was a sunny mild day

and we enjoyed the experience

of walking through the last of

the original forest in Christchurch.

Deans Cottage is the oldest

surviving building on the

been in the small print (not 2m

high anyway).

I think 2m is too high and the

1.2m would be fine.

The point is to remind people

to stay out. There will always be

people that ignore the warning

and take the risk.

There must be other areas

(pre-earthquake) where there

is a risk of rockfall and in the

Canterbury Plains. It is very

small and hard to imagine three

families lived there at various

times.

We had coffee and lovely

muffins in front of a roaring

fire in Riccarton House. Lovely.

The walking group meets at

10.30am at Community House

on Thursdays. New members

are very welcome.

This is a personal plea to dog

walkers. Please, please pick up

your dog poo, especially when it

is in the middle of the footpath.

It is not a good look for Lyttelton.

We have had a change of office

bearers in the club but Bob

Burnett is still the president and

can be reached on 384 6124 or

027 436 1901.

Keep warm.

end people have to take some

responsibility.

Perhaps some signage is

needed to remind people of

the risk set back from the

fence?

I appreciate it’s hard for those

making the decisions to carry

the weight of something going

wrong down the track.

•More letters, p15


Wednesday July 20 2016

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 13

Inspiring young minds

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PAGE 14 BAY HARBOUR

Wednesday July 20 2016

BRING ON THE

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Wednesday July 20 2016

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 15

Your Local Views

A BRANCH OF

Letters on the Main Rd

fences continued from

page 12

Ron Williams – The fences

have to be mesh. Make it 2.5m

high to keep the taggers and

delinquents out. Colour it red

and black in 5m sections to

create a long Canterbury scarf

effect.

Viv and John Hicks, of

Scarborough – Low fencing is

better than high. No fencing

is better still. We feel that the

risks people take are usually

considered ones, for example

climbing a high building to

write graffiti. We tramp in

far more dangerous areas and

a sign should be sufficient.

People who swim in the sea

are also taking a risk but noone

fences the sea off. If they

must put a fence up, then pool

fencing would look better than

mesh. The cliffs are an asset to

this area, they could be floodlit

to make them an ‘architectural

feature’ of the villages.

Tom Kirk, of Sumner – I’ve

never seen a proposal for the

Nayland to Colenso stretch,

but a straight metal roadside

fence would be an eyesore.

Presumably it can be shaped to

reflect the cliff – a horse paddock

frontage would help too.

I’m sure it comes down to

reasonable precautions, but

Peacocks Gallop will also look

miserable with a roadside

fence – is it really thought that

people might find themselves

behind the rock bund unintentionally?

Jan Suckling, of Richmond

Hill – I believe all the safety

fences should be 2m high. It’s

my belief that none of the fences

will have footpaths along

side them, so pedestrians will

be on the other side of the

road. From a viewing point of

view, a 2m high fence won’t be

at all intrusive. The fences will

be either mesh or pool style

so people will easily be able to

see through them. Also, it will

be more of a deterrent to the

idiots in our community who

would climb over the fences.

Fences in all three of the areas

in question will be erected in

front of large rock bunds, nowhere

near as pleasing to the

eye as those areas before the

earthquakes, so I feel safety is

a priority over the new “views”.

As to the question of mesh or

pool style fencing, I don’t have

a strong view to either. Rather,

which is the more attractive.

Olivia Tabak – I think

installation of safety fences is

a bad idea altogether let alone

a 2m high one. If people want

to risk their safety let them

go for it. I understand the

council has public liability but

the gabion baskets should be

enough. If it is indeed absolutely

necessary to fence then I

vote 1.2m not 2m.

Debbie Goodall, of

Clifton – It is ridiculous the

council is insisting on fencing

off Main Rd and Wakefield

Ave. There are numerous

unsafe areas around the Port

Hills, that just have signs up

saying it is unsafe. However, if

they insist on safety fencing,

it should not be mesh fencingwhich

is incredibly ugly, and

able to be climbed. It should be

1.2m pool fencing.

James Palmer, of Sumner,

responds to the announcement

Redcliffs School would

remain open, but could move

to another site. And Redcliffs

School needs to move from its

present site why exactly?

Michael Toomey

mft@younghunter.co.nz

Proudly providing

legal advice to

the community

for 25 years

Michelle Rossiter

mjr@younghunter.co.nz

P. 384-5350

www.younghunter.co.nz

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• An introduction to Permaculture

• Planting for birds, bees and

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0800 MILLEN | www.millen.co.nz | 03 348 8678


PAGE 16 BAY HARBOUR

Wednesday July 20 2016

THE DANNY WILSON TRIO

The Christchurch Pop Up

Concert Series

MA BELL

Isabella (Izzy) Miller Bell

A singer songwriter, weaver of stories

and an eloquent song interpreter, a

multi-faceted performer with a passion

for music and the stage. Ma Bell Aka

Madame Tragedie takes on the role

of host and mistress of ceremonies,

keeping the show moving along with

satirical wit while dispensing musical

homeopathic remedies and dishing out

anecdotes on life love and passion.

Three of Canterbury’s top musicians

come together to perform a selection

of smooth jazz blues standards at Le

Cabaret de la Vie. Featuring the superb

vocals and sax of Danny Wilson, who is

one of those rare cross over musicians

who is comfortable moving in and out

of genres from Jazz & Blues through to

Rock and Urban Folk.

John Bevin another top landmark

Christchurch musician, educator and

Lounge Ranger who continues to

make his mark on the Jazz and blues

scenes having held residencies at

the Millennium and other high profile

venues, once part of the Christchurch

landscape.

Mike Kime completes this stunning

trio on upright bass, bringing a wealth

of international experience to the

stage with performances in Japan,

Singaphore and Dubai.

ANDY THOMPSON

“Tell me your story and I’ll tell you mine”

Andy spends a moment with the great

Rudyard Kipling.

Andy

Thompson

is one of

the South’s

great unsung

urban folk

heroes, a

wordsmith,

story teller

and educator

who has

written

numerous

albums such

as Heart

City, singing

songs that will

forever be part of Canterbury’s musical

history.

With a style that embraces and marries

traditional with contemporary Andy has

a powerful voice and unique guitar style

that sets him apart from the crowd.

His passion for the stage, theatre and

storytelling was crafted out and nurtured

in the early days of the Court Theatre

and later with the Free Theatre.

Urban Folk Blues, Jazz n Soul, Vaudeville

& Music Hall Theatre

The Christchurch Pop Up Concert Series returns to the

old Sumner School Hall for the last time. Come along

and join us for this last waltz farewell celebration

which promises to be another night to remember.

Thank you to everyone who has got behind and

supported the Sumner Pop Up Project. We look

forward to returning to the new Sumner Community

Centre in 2017.

Keeping it real in the heart of communities.

Real people, playing real music, in real time.

The future is now!

FEATURING..

MA BELL & GUESTS

Saturday 23rd July, 7.30pm

BOOKINGS ESSENTIAL

WIGGINS STREET, SUMNER. DOORS OPEN 7PM – TABLE RESERVATIONS GROUPS 8+

TICKETS $30 from Chrissie’s Label Clothing, Sumner

& Morgan & Page, The Tannery

www.eventfinder.co.nz (fees apply) (03) 384 4177 / 021 178 1107

www.millerbellmusic.com

Sponsors:

The Blues Mamas

Danny Wilson, John Bevin, Mike Kime

Steve Gainsford & friends

Andy Thompson

PLUS Special Pop In Guests

STEVE GAINSFORD

A singer

songwriter,

rhythm

and blues

guitarist

who has

been

playing

locally and

nationally

since

the early

seventies.

His love

of music and

performing has led to Steve being a

prime motivator in bringing the blues

jam session back into the music

community, starting back in the days

of the Southern Blues Bar & Tuskers

(now Beck’s) and more recently The

Wunderbar in Lyttleton.

Steve has recorded several albums, he

is a fabulous musician with a Chicago

style approach and a voice made to sing

the blues.

BLUES MAMAS

Izzy Miller Bell & Susan Leigh Grant

Featuring two of New Zealand’s leading

female acoustic blues roots artists,

combining talents to deliver a heady

brew of Country & Classic Blues with

sensitivity attitude and style. These two

Christchurch blues mama’s have been

performing together locally & nationally

since the early 90’s, keeping alive the

tradition of women in the blues.


Wednesday July 20 2016

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 17

Email bridget.rutherford@starmedia.kiwi

by 5pm each Wednesday

KidsFest continues to run with

events happening all over the

city to entertain the kids during

school holidays. It will continue

to run until Saturday. To see a

full list of activities, visit

http://www.kidsfest.co.nz/

Te Kai a te Rangatira

Today until Sunday,

11am-5pm

This exhibition shows the

work of four Maori artists, and

features paintings, weaving,

carving and ink art. It will be

open until July 24.

Oxford Street Art gallery,

Lyttelton.

Knit ’n’ Yarn

Today, 10am-11am

Head along to Lyttelton

Library to Knit ’n’ Yarn. Bring

your knitting, crochet or other

portable craft project and enjoy

time with other crafters.

Temporary Lyttelton Library

at Trinity Hall, free, beginners

welcome.

Drayton Reserve, Mt

Pleasant, working bee.

Saturday, July 30, 2pm

Meet at the Avery Pl entrance

if you would like to help by

planting native seedlings in the

nearby area of the Reserve. If the

weather is bad, alternative date is

Saturday, August 4.

For further information, phone

Dave Bryce on 021 363 498.

Baby Times

Friday, 10.30am-11am

During each session there is a

variety of stories, songs, rhymes,

fingerplays and other book related

activities. The programmes

are especially suitable for under

two-year-olds.

Temporary Lyttelton Library at

Trinity Hall, free.

Redcliffs Library Holiday Fun

Thursday, 11am-noon

Head along and make a funky

bookmark or two and listen to

some stories. A gold coin donation

is required, which will go

towards the rebuild of the new

library.

Redcliffs Library, Redcliffs Tennis

Club, Main Rd.

‘Current’ Works

Thursday and Friday, 2pm-

5pm, and Saturday and Sunday,

11am-4pm. Runs until July 31.

This exhibition explores the

potential of electrical current

to make works of art. Kerry

Tunstall uses high voltage to

produce digital images and

one-off artworks, while Debra

McLeod uses lower voltage on

acrylic sheet and film to create

visual metaphors of the electrical

patterns of the brain.

50 Works Gallery, Lyttelton.

MAORI ART: Oxford Street Art Gallery, Lyttelton, has an exhibition running that shows the work

of four Maori artists. Te Kai a te Rangatira features paintings, weaving, carving and ink art. It is

open from Wednesday to Sunday from 11am-5pm. It will continue to run until Sunday. ​

Sumner Art Society annual

exhibition and art and craft

sale

August 5-7, opening night 5pm-

7pm, and normal hours would be

10am-4pm

Here is one for the diary.

Sumner Art Society’s annual exhibition

is coming up. The guest

artist will be Min Kim. There

will be artwork from school

pupils on display.

Redcliffs Mt Pleasant Bowling

Club on James St, Redcliffs. A

gold coin donation for entry

would be appreciated.

Esplanade Gardens Working

Bee

August 7, 10am

Mark this one in your calender.

The Sumner community,

and the city council are holding

a working bee to clean up the

gardens at the Esplanade. Take

along your family, friends,

spades, secateurs, loppers and

gloves and help to prune, trim,

and remove the dead plants.

Cold drinks and snacks will be

provided for volunteers.

Meet at the Esplanade, Hardwicke

St, for a 10am start.

Little River puppet show

Friday, 10am

Children have been making

puppets in workshops during the

school holidays, and they will

perform their show on Friday for

parents and their peers. There

will be other games and activities

after the show.

Otuki Valley Hall. For more

information phone Fiona on 329

0171 or email waggie@xtra.co.nz.

Bookings are essential.

Markets:

Mt Pleasant Farmers Market:

The market has temporarily

moved to the western end of the

McCormacks Bay Reserve. You

will find it at the intersection

of McCormacks Bay and Main

Rds. Every Saturday, 9.30am-

12.30pm.

Lyttelton: Every Saturday,

10am-1pm, London St.

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PAGE 18 BAY HARBOUR

Wednesday July 20 2016

Win a

shopping

bag!

To enter, go to SuperValue.co.nz/Neighbourly

Competition ends 14th August 2016. Terms and conditions apply.

Fresh Tegel NZ Chicken Tenderloins

Loose Dole Ecuadorian/Philippine Bananas

$

12 99

kg

$

2 49

kg

Fresh NZ Pork Loin Chops

(Excludes Free Range)

Jazz Snacker

Apples

1.5kg

$

13 99

kg

$

3 49

bag

Bluebird Original/Thick/Thinly Cut Chips

140/150g

Just Juice Fruit

Juice 1L

Meadow Fresh Yoghurt 1kg

(Excludes Greek)

$

1 69

each

DB/Export Gold/Tui

24 x 330ml Bottles

$

1 79

each

Saints

750ml

$

3 99

each

Purex Toilet Tissues 12 Pack

Please drink

responsibly

$

33 99

pack

$

8 99

each

$

5 00

pack

svbhn2007

SuperValueNZ

SuperValue.co.nz

SuperValue Lyttelton: 17 London Street, Lyttelton. Phone 328 7368. Open 7am-9pm, 7 days.

SuperValue Sumner: 3 Village Mall, Sumner. Phone 326 5688. Open 7am-9pm, 7 days.

Specials available from Wednesday, 20th July until Sunday, 24th July 2016 or while stocks last. We reserve the right to limit quantities. All limits specified apply per customer per day.

Trade not supplied. Prepared meals are serving suggestions only. Props not included. Certain products may not be available in all stores. Proprietary brands not for resale.

Customer Support Freephone 0800 40 40 40.


Wednesday July 20 2016

Williams in Canterbury

BAY HARBOUR

SPORTS

PAGE 19

four-day squad

• By Fraser Walker-Pearce

DIAMOND Harbour-Kaituna

fast-medium bowler Will

Williams has been picked for the

Canterbury side to challenge for

the Plunket Shield in October.

Williams, a bowler and parttime

right-hand batsman, picked

up his first contract with the team

after being on the brink over the

past few years.

He was one of two players from

the club to be named in the 15-

man Canterbury four-day squad.

The other Diamond Harbour

representative is current Black

Cap Henry Nicholls, who Williams

played with and against

while growing up.

“I’ve played with him [Nicholls]

from about age 13. We played for

the Canterbury Country teams

growing up, and I played with

him for Diamond Harbour as

well . . . we weren’t at the same

school,” Williams said.

“He went to St Andrew’s College

and I went to Christchurch

Boys’ High, but we were in the

same age group for underage

teams.”

He said he hadn’t kept track of

his statistics through the season

while playing for Diamond

Harbour, and was surprised

when he was named as one of the

15 in the side.

FRIENDLY MATCH:

Ferrymead Bays

senior women’s side,

The Oil Paintings,

beat their younger

counterparts, the 13th

grade Flames, 4-1 in

a friendly game last

week. The experience

of the Oil Paintings

side pulled through

in the match, but they

were impressed with

the young Flames

team. Bays junior

co-ordinator Ren

Cameron said

the club aimed to

develop the group

of female footballers

and provide them a

pathway forward.

CALL UP: Diamond Harbour-Kaituna medium-fast bowler Will

Williams has been called up to the men’s Canterbury squad. ​

“I’ve played for the Canterbury

Country side for maybe four or

five seasons, for the seniors, and

for the juniors from about age 12.

There’s still a lot of work to put

in, and I wouldn’t say it’s been a

natural step into the team,” he

said.

Williams said he put his

selection down to bowlers from

last year’s Canterbury side like

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Ronnie Hira moving away from

the city and freeing up spots.

He hopes to make an impact

this season and become a regular

in the starting side to challenge

for the Plunket Shield.

“That’s the next step. And then

hopefully I’ll get a chance with

the Canterbury Kings, to get into

their starting XI on a regular

basis,” he said.

ALMOST HOME: Sumner first five Nik Cumming slotted

three conversions and a penalty kick in his side’s 34-13 win

over Belfast on Saturday. It has extended Cumming’s lead

as top scorer in the Hawkins Division 1 Cup to four points.

Second placed High School Old Boys’ first five Jarred

Percival only managed two penalty kicks in his side’s 39-21

loss to Marist Albion. The competition has now reached its

knockout stage, and Sumner has qualified for the Hawkins

Plate. They will take on fifth placed University this weekend.

CREDIT: WWW.TONYBRUNTPHOTOGRAPHY.COM

BOOT: Britneylee

Nicholson took home

the Golden Boot award

at the weekend’s

National Youth Futsal

Championships. The

16 year-old from

Mt Pleasant scored

nine goals during the

tournament, helping her

Mainland under-19 girls’

team to the national

title. The three-day

tournament took place

in Palmerston North.

Mainland’s under-19

girls’ side confirmed the

title with a 3-0 win over

runner-up Capital on

Sunday. Nicholson also

played for the Mainland

Pride in the national

women’s competition.

Mainland also won the

under-16 boys and

under-15 girls’ titles.

Benji Lapslie won the

Under-19 Boys Golden

Boot, scoring 15 goals.

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2

[Edition datE]

PAGE 20 BAY HARBOUR

Wednesday July 20 2016

HEALTH & BEAUTY

Physical Sense Supports

Senior Well-being

SPECIAL SUPER GOLD CARD OFFER

Eight yEars ago, the Physical sense

gym and Physio in sydenham, created

a program to help stroke survivors.

Their specialised exercise program was

established to work in collaboration with

the Burwood stroke rehabilitation team.

Participants raved so much about the

classes and the benefits they experienced

from this exercise program that it has

now grown from 1 weekly class to 4

classes weekly. New classes have also been

added to be effective for those who have

suffered from Osteoporosis, intermittent

Claudication, and Diabetes. On top of

that they also run 4 weekly classes for

seniors. These weekly rehabilitation and

injury prevention classes can lead to

continued gym membership at a reduced

cost. Participants may also be eligible for

a WiNZ subsidy to pay for the continued

gym membership with their super

gold card.

Physical sense’s latest initiative is the

“Centre for senior Wellbeing”. here you

can get all the information needed to

make sure that you (or your parents)

can keep on living independently. it is

a “walk-in” information centre where

the staff are happy to connect you

to the services you need to; -prevent

falling, -make adjustments to home and

surroundings, -reduce pain, -stay mobile,

care for your feet.

Join one of the classes and increase

your strength and mobility or just come

in to find out more about what assistance

is available for you.

One class participant Margie said. “i

can’t say enough about them. i think

they are absolutely marvelous, very

patient, great sense of humour, very

supportive”. Not only are you supported

by the knowledgeable, well trained

staff, but you will make new friends

and enjoy participants with a positive,

“can-do” attitude. These classmates are

there for themselves but also to support

members in their class to be able to have

success and feel the benefits of doing this

program together. it all starts with a free

assessment on Monday at 11.30 am where

Physical sense’s latest initiative is the

“Centre for senior Wellbeing”.

an experienced physiotherapist will assess

your situation and advice you on the

most appropriate exercise group all with

the aim to enable you to keep living as

independently as possible.

You can find Physical Sense Gym

and Physio and The Centre for Senior

Wellbeing at 300 Colombo Street,

Sydenham, (The blue line bus stops in

front of the building), phone 3772577,

web www.seniorwellbeing.nz

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2

[Edition datE]

Wednesday July 20 2016

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 21

King of the castle

49 Linwood Ave, Avonside

Deadline Sale: All offers will be presented 26 July 2016, unless sold prior

3 bedrooms | 2 bathrooms | 1 living room | 1-car garage | Listing number: SMT1853

Looking for a near-new

home capturing all-day

sunshine, close to the city?

Standing proud on an

elevated site and often admired,

this 150m2 home offers an open

planned living space cleverly

planned to flow from the east to

the west, along with the added

benefit of a wonderful feeling of

space and privacy.

The kitchen’s a treat for the chef

of the family, and is positioned to

maximise the social aspect of the

home. It also includes gas cooking

and a scullery.

The dining flows easily along to

the living area, situated northwest,

and captures sunshine and views.

Offering three double bedrooms,

two are located on the ground floor

along with a separate bathroom,

water closet with hand basin and

separate laundry.

The upstairs area with master

bedroom, ensuite and walk-in

robe captures the essence of this

special property with views of

the porthills.

Bay windows throughout the

house are built for you to add your

touch with window seats.

Plenty of storage and an area

for a study nook, plus solar set up

ready for you if you please.

You will love the indooroutdoor

flow to the decking

areas maximising the outdoor

entertaining space as well as the

946m2 site.

With easy drive on access to the

garage and off-street parking, your

wish list is complete.

Positioned high above

surrounding properties, this proud

home is close to all amenities,

including shopping and cafes at

either the Ferrymead precinct, the

Palms or Eastgate. The bus stop is

a short walk along with, Avonside

Girls High School and local

primary schools.

Those seriously considering its

purchase are advised to register

their interest as it may be sold at

any time. Deadline sale - all offers

will be presented 26 July 2016,

unless sold prior.

Open home dates: Saturday

1.15pm to 1.45pm. See you at the

Open Home or for an appointment

to view contact Debra Hakaraia of

Smart Real Estate (Licensed Agent

REAA 2008) on 027 562 0420

or 384 8600 or email Debra on

enquiries.christchurch@smartrealestate.

co.nz or visit us online at

www.smartrealestate.co.nz.

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PAGE 22 BAY HARBOUR

Wednesday July 20 2016

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Wednesday July 20 2016

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 23

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upkeep, Dip. Hort. 10

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021 1499 733

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Ph 021 272 0303

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ph 0800 003 181

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Professional Company,

Professional Service.

Canterbury Relocations

Ltd. ph 0800 359 9313

LAnDSCAPE

COnSTRUCTIOn

Lawns, paving, water

features, irrigation,

planting, decks,

driveways, kerbing, ponds,

retainer walls, fencing.

Free quotes, Phone Tony

021-034-8555

PAInTER

Experienced tradesman,

quality work, free quotes,

ph Simon 027 389-1351 or

03 328-7280

PAInTIng

30 years experience,

workmanship guaranteed,

pensioners discounts, free

quotes, ph Robert 021 026-

30757

PLASTERIng

INTERIOR, no job too

big or too small, specialise

in repair work & new

houses, free quotes given,

over 20 yrs plasterering

experience, ph 027 221-

4066 or 384-2574

ROOFIng

Qualified & Licenced

Practitioner. Re-Roof &

Repairs, all types. Member

New Zealand Roofing

Association. Over 35 years

experience. Phone John

027 432-3822 or 351-9147

email johnmill@ihug.

co.nz

STOnEMASOn

BRICK&BLOCKLAYER,

Earthquake Repairs, Grind

Out & Repoint, River/

Oamaru stone, Schist,

Volcanic Rock, Paving,

all Alterations new & old,

Quality Workmanship,

visit www.featureworks.

co.nz or ph 027 601-3145

VHS VIDEO TAPES

& all camera tapes

converted to DVD, video

taping, weddings, twenty

firsts, special occasions,

www.grahamsvideo.co.nz

ph 03 338-1655

WInDOW CLEAnIng

“Your Windows are the

eyes of your Home”, for

a free no obligation quote,

call Greg Brown, Crystal

Clear Window Cleaning

ph 384-2661 or 027 616-

0331 Local Resident

Wanted To Buy

A Records and Hi-Fi

gear wanted, excellent

prices paid for good

records especially kiwi

and overseas bands 60’s

- 90’s PennyLane 430

Colombo St Sydenham

7 days www.pennylane.

co.nz ph 3663278 or 021

2226144

A Records and Hi-Fi

gear wanted, excellent

prices paid for good

records especially kiwi

and overseas bands 60’s

- 90’s PennyLane 430

Colombo St Sydenham

7 days www.pennylane.

co.nz ph 3663278 or 021

2226144

Situations Vacant

CA$H

Strippers

& Podium

Dancers

Wanted!

18+ TO APPLY

NEISHA

021 193 0118

Public Notice

Have your say on the

Christchurch City Council’s draft

Ōtautahi Christchurch has a long-standing history

of welcoming people from different cultures.

To help ensure the Christchurch City Council continues

to support the growing diversity of people in Ōtautahi

Christchurch, we’ve drafted a Multicultural Strategy.

You can read the draft Strategy online at

yourvoice.ccc.govt.nz/multiculturalstrategy – it’s available

in a selection of languages.

To share your views:

go online to yourvoice.ccc.govt.nz/multiculturalstrategy

email your feedback to multicultural.ccc.govt.nz

or contact Ester Vallero, Community Development

Advisor, on (03) 941 8097

Consultation closes 31 July 2016.

Public Notices


PAGE 24 BAY HARBOUR

Wednesday July 20 2016

Kick Off

WITH SEMI-FINAL

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Please see www.superliquor.co.nz for details.

42 Norwich Quay Lyttelton | Ph. 328 7744 | www.superliquor.co.nz

SUP0080 C9 W1

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