Bay Harbour: November 09, 2016

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Wednesday nOVeMBeR 9 2016 379 7100

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Brookhaven, Heathcote, Ferrymead ,Redcliffs, Mt. Pleasant, Sumner, Lyttelton, Diamond Harbour, Governors Bay, Akaroa

School may be on Maori burial site

• By Annabelle Dick

ONE SITE for the new Redcliffs

School could be home to a

historic Maori burial ground.

That’s the result of a

Ministry of Education

feasibility report into Redcliffs

Park.

Management advisory

company Mahaanui

Kurataiao Ltd told the

ministry there is evidence

to suggest that urupa

(burial grounds) could be

located in the immediate

vicinity of the park, which

is a possible location for the

school.

Jerome

Sheppard

But local MP Nuk Korako said

the ministry has already engaged

with mana whenua over the

discovery of bones.

“Our tikanga is to determine

if they’re human remains

and, if so, we have the

necessary protocol where

we would take them and

re-intern them somewhere

else,” he said.

The report outlined

Redcliffs Park, Barnett

Park and McCormacks

Bay Reserve as the three

options for relocation of

the school. The former Main Rd

site wasn’t investigated in the

study.

Three possible school locations

have been identified within Redcliffs

Park.

Redcliffs School Board of Trustees

spokesman Mark Robberds

said location C was the preference

for the school.

People living adjacent to the

park told Bay Harbour News this

week they’re angry they weren’t

notified Redcliffs Park was a

possible option.

They did not want to be identified

because they feared a community

backlash against them.

“It was a shock. It’s really

upsetting – I was upset and quite

tearful,” one homeowner said.

“Had there been consultation

or discussion, it would’ve been

just so much better, but to be

dropped into it is just such an

unreasonable thing to do.”

Homeowners are also worried

their property values will decrease.

“The worst case scenario is

we could end up with a loss of

property value of $300,000 to

$400,000 and we can’t do anything

about it. From the financial

point of view, it’s not good. The

worst thing is losing the enjoyment

of what we took for granted

as being permanent.”

The report stated the purchase

of vacant residential land at

19 Main Rd would enhance

the school, but a neighbouring

resident said it was recently

purchased. The study also shows

Redcliffs Park is susceptible to

rockfall, flooding and tsunamis.

Ministry of Education head of

the education infrastructure service

Jerome Sheppard remained

tight-lipped about the ministry’s

location preferences.

“The master planning for the

Redcliffs Park site has yet to be

undertaken. Therefore, the exact

location of the school hasn’t yet

been determined,” he said.

•More about the three options

on page 4

•Nuk Korako’s column page

14

END OF AN ERA: Christchurch

Coastal Pathway chairman

Scott Babbington, Heathcote

councillor Sara Templeton and

SCIRT executive general manager

Ian Campbell celebrated the

completion of the Beachville Rd

seawall at an opening ceremony

on Sunday. The $8 million project

has taken a year to come to

fruition and also includes a new

section of the coastal pathway.

The 1.2km path now extends

from Ferrymead to the end of

Beachville Rd.

•Read more on page 3

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PAGE 2 BAY HARBOUR

Wednesday November 9 2016

FROM

THE

EDITOR’S

DESK

Inside

News..................................... 3-11

NOT EVERYONE is happy with

Redcliffs Park as the site for the

new Redcliffs School.

Reporter Annabelle Dick doorknocked

a number of people living

adjacent to the park, and their

responses were unanimous: “We

don’t want the school here.”

None though would allow their

names to be used, fearing they

would be singled out in the tightknit

Redcliffs community for being

negative.

We also reveal in our article

on page 1 that there could be a

historic Maori burial site on one of

the areas the school will be sited.

MP Nuk Korako says it won’t be

an issue if that’s the case. But time

will tell on that one.

Also in today’s issue reporter

Bridget Rutherford investigates

the wranglings between the Canterbury

District Health Board and

Ngai Tahu over the Akaroa health

hub. – Barry Clarke

Fearless Fraser gives it a go

NEWS 6

Local Views............13-14

Schools...................................15

Community Events....21

Sport..........................................23

Health & Beauty.........25

Real Estate..........................26

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Wednesday November 9 2016

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 3

News

Insurance

payout

for bridge

• By Bridget Rutherford

AN INSURANCE payment

of nearly $6 million has been

received for the Ferrymead

Bridge.

City council finance and commercial

general manager Peter

Gudsell said it had received the

total $5,916,260 of its insurance

pay out.

He said the city council’s claim

was for extra costs for the bridge

due to the damage it received in

the February 2011 earthquake.

“This was complicated by

design changes and ground

conditions. The recovery was a

fair reflection of the policy entitlements.”

However, the city council found

out on Monday it had to pay $3.25

million of that to New Zealand

Transport Agency for the money it

put into the replacement, he said.

The new bridge opened in September

last year, with the budget

having blown out by more than

$20 million.

In 2011, the city council decided

to replace the bridge, and budgeted

$18 million for it.

But by November 2012, after

more detail the cost blew out to

$34.9 million. In the end, it cost

$38.8 million.

Celebrations as new

Redcliffs seawall opens

REDCLIFFS residents now

have greater security against

flooding with the completion

of the new Beachville Rd

seawall.

THe 500m seawall

reconstruction was celebrated

at the weekend with a

community event and launch

ceremony.

Heathcote Ward city

councillor Sara Templeton

declared the project finished

with the cutting of a ribbon

on Beachville Rd on Sunday.

“THe completion of this

project is fantastic for the

local community. It not only

provides the protection of the

seawall, but the continuation

of the coastal pathway which

is an important connection

between the coastal

communities and enables

a wide range of recreation

activities,” Cr Templeton said.

The year-long, $8 million

project saw the rebuild of the

seawall and the construction

of a new section of the coastal

pathway.

The pathway spans 1.2km

and includes new stormwater

pipes, road and kerb and

channels.

CELEBRATE: The new seawall alongside the coastal

pathway on Beachville Rd.

PHOTO: CHRISTCHURCH CITY COUNCIL

It now connects from

Ferrymead to the end of

Beachville Rd, Redcliffs.

The original 100-year-old

seawall structure was severely

damaged during the February

22, 2011, earthquake and had

to be rebuilt.

The wall dropped up

to 50cm and slumped

forward up to 1m in places

leaving Beachville Rd

vulnerable to flooding during

bad weather.

“The new seawall provides

protection from erosion and

it offers more resilience in

the event of storm surges

and future seismic activity,”

SCIRT executive general

manager Ian Campbell

said.

As SCIRT’s construction

programme winds down, the

city council will begin on its

$450 million project to repair

and maintain underground

pipe.

In Brief

RENAMED PARKS

Two Duvauchelle reserves have

been renamed. Earlier this year,

the former Akaroa-Wairewa

Community Board asked the

city council to approve the name

changes of Bayview Reserve to Ron

Nuttall Reserve, and Duvauchelle

Reserve to Marshall Reserve. Ron

Nuttall was a long-time holiday

home owner who promoted,

co-ordinated and did most of the

planting in the reserve. Marshall

Reserve has been named after the

Marshall family, who carried out

the initial subdivision of the area,

and were involved in community

events and committees over the

years.

LOCAL FACES EXHIBIT

Lyttelton artist Julia Holden has

launched her exhibition showcasing

port locals. The Lyttelton Redux

project started yesterday and shows

23 portraits of residents, including

Sergeant Dave Knowles and The

Eastern’s Adam McGrath. The

exhibition will show at 50 Works

Gallery and run until March.

TEAHOUSE RETURNS

The Farmhouse Tea Rooms at Orton

Bradley Park have been reopened

to the public. It was officially reopened

on Saturday. Former Purau

resident Annie Baxter is managing

the 1890s-style venue. The opening

hours for November are 10am-4pm,

Wednesday to Sunday.

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PAGE 4 BAY HARBOUR

Wednesday November 9 2016

News

New school site report outlines

The long-awaited Ministry of Education feasibility

report investigating site options for Redcliffs School

has just been released. Annabelle Dick looks into

the study and issues facing the park.

THE PROBLEMS facing

Redcliffs Park have come to light

as a newly-released Ministry of

Education report shows the site is

susceptible to rockfall, flooding

and tsunamis.

Following Education Minister

Hekia Parata’s announcement

last week that Redcliffs Park will

be the future site of Redcliffs

School, the ministry now has to

make a decision on where the

school will be located within the

park.

In a Ministry of Education

feasibility study, McCormacks

Bay Reserve and Barnett Park

were also explored as site options

but the former Main Rd school

site was not.

Three locations within Redcliffs

Park have been finalised as

the possible school site – location

A, location B and location C.

Location A sits on the eastern

boundary beside Celia St and

location B on the boundary near

Main Rd.

Location C was suggested as

an option by the Redcliffs School

Steering Group after the first

report was already completed.

It sits on the west and northwestern

boundary of the park

similar to Location B, but the

proposed site has been brought

forward about 20m inside the

park boundary with Main Rd.

Location C scored highest in

the ministry’s Methodology for

New School Site Evaluation.

But all of the locations sit

within problem areas in the city

council’s Proposed Replacement

Christchurch District Plan.

The three options fall in the

coastal environment overlay of

the replacement plan, which is at

risk from a tsunami.

In the feasibility report, chartered

professional engineer Nick

Harwood, an expert in geotechnical

engineering, believes the

former Main Rd site would be a

safer option.

“I am uncomfortable with proposals

to consider a new school

site in a mapped tsunami zone,

especially when there is a clear

option (Main Rd) that eliminates

the hazard zone. My gut feel is

that I’d be uncomfortable putting

my kids in a school with a

tsunami hazard,” he said.

NEW SITE: Redcliffs Park scored the highest compared to

McCormacks Bay Reserve and Barnett Park in a Ministry of

Education feasibility report on where Redcliffs School should

be located.

Redcliffs Park also sits within

Coastal Erosion Hazard Zone 1

and 2 and Coastal Inundation

Hazard Zone 1 and 2 on the city

council-commissioned Coastal

Hazards Assessment Report.

That means it’s susceptible to

coastal erosion over the next 50

years and coastal inundation

(flooding by the sea) in a one in

50-year storm event.

Location A would need about

1.5m of fill to bring it to the

minimum floor level required by

the city council.

The feasibility study says the

building platform for location

B is likely to be outside the area

subject to flooding or coastal

inundation, but the playing fields

and access roads wouldn’t.

Tonkin & Taylor also advised

that all of the sites have geotechnical

issues.

On location B, the replacement

plan shows Cliff Hazard Management

Area 2 runs 4m into the

site’s boundary.

Remediation work is being

done on the cliff face opposite the

site, but the site is likely to still

remain in the Cliff Hazard Management

Area 2 in the plan.

Redcliffs Park was also a landfill

and the activity affects the

western part of the site.

Tonkin & Taylor has assessed

a low to moderate potential soil

contamination issues, and low to

moderate potential for pesticide

contamination of sports field soil.

Location A is affected more

than location B, which mostly

sits above the closed landfill.

The report stated the site would

need to be carefully managed

during development as run-off

and sedimentation could seep

into the estuary.

Locations B and C are further

away from the estuary and the

report has listed them as a preferred

option for that reason.

All sites had cultural significance

and value investigated and

Mahaanui Kurataiao Ltd noted


Wednesday November 9 2016

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 5

issues Govt considered

Locations B and C are further

away from the estuary and the

report has listed them as a preferred

option for that reason.

All sites had cultural significance

and value investigated and

Mahaanui Kurataiao Ltd noted

that there is evidence to suggest

that urupa (burial grounds)

could be located in the immediate

vicinity of location C.

All locations have issues

but location B and C score

much higher than location A

because it has better results

for geotechnical, flooding,

contamination and co-location in

the criteria.

The Redcliffs School Board of

Trustees has indicated location

C is its preferred option but is

keeping its mind open.

“That’s the one we’ve shown the

most interest in but we can’t rule

anything out. Location B and

C make more sense in terms of

accessibility and lower impact on

the amenity of the park,” trustee

Mark Robberds said.

The report has attracted criticism,

as Mr Harwood said the

old site should’ve been considered

because it would do well on

acquisition cost, construction

cost and geotech hazard.

“It seems incomplete not to

have included the Main Rd site in

the site comparison assessment to

VIEW FROM ABOVE: Location A sits at a different end of the park than B and C, which are the

preferred options

gauge how that site fairs with the

alternatives,” he said.

The ministry will now go

through the process to acquire

Redcliffs Park from the city

council and a site will be chosen

thereafter.

•MP Nuk Korako’s column

page 14

In Brief

ROCK WALL ONGOING

Work will continue on

Heberden Ave to build a rock

protection wall. Fulton Hogan

is building the 1.5m rock

protection wall, which has

closed the corridor and meant

that detours are in place. The

work is expected to take until

November 30. City Care has

also started repairing part of

the gravity wastewater pipe on

Heberden Ave. Workers will

dig down to the pipe, repair the

damage, reseal the road and

repaint the road markings. It is

expected to be finished at the

end of the week.

PLANTING DAY

Residents are needed to help

plant native seedlings at Drayton

Reserve. A working group

has helped clear weeds and a

working bee will now be held to

help rejuvenate the forest. The

bee will take place on Saturday,

November 26, from 2-4pm. To

find out how you can help, call

Dave Bryce on 021 363 498.

LANE CLOSURE

Vehicle lanes on Taylors Mistake

Rd have been closed due

to water pipe repairs. City Care

will be stationed outside 82

Taylors Mistake Rd where there

will be a priority give way. The

work is expected to be finished

on Friday.

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Trish, Holly, Kirsty, Daryl, Catherine & Sandi


PAGE 6 BAY HARBOUR

Wednesday November 9 2016

News

Learn to

save the

whales

• By Annabelle Dick

A PROGRAMME aimed at

teaching people how to save whales

will come to Sumner later this

month.

Project Jonah is an animal welfare

charity that rescues stranded

mammals, holds awareness campaigns

and education seminars,

and acts as a watchdog for water

species.

Project Jonah also teaches residents

how to save whales if they see

them washed up.

“Saving whales isn’t as easy

as it looks. A stranding site is a

dangerous place and people can

sometimes make mistakes,” Project

Jonah general manager Daren

Grover said.

“It’s important that people understand

the complexity of strandings,

why they happen and what

they can do to help.”

In June this year, Project Jonah

and the Department of Conservation

helped a stranded whale on

Waimairi Beach back into the

water.

Project Jonah is holding first aid

training at Sumner Beach on Saturday,

November 26 and Sunday,

November 27.

Give well

Fearless Fraser gives it a go

Stand-up paddle

boarding combines

rowing with surfing and

is a great workout as

reporter Fraser

Walker-Pearce

experienced when he

was asked to have a go

at the growing sport.

He joined in on a lesson

at the Naval Point Club

Lyttelton

I DON’T know how you

spent your Saturday morning,

but I spent mine desperately

scrambling back out of Lyttelton

Harbour.

Now, don’t feel too sorry for

me, it was actually my choice to

be there in the first place.

I was invited out by the good

folks at Naval Point Club Lyttelton

to try my hand at stand-up

paddle boarding with a class

they had put on.

Stand-up paddle boarding gets

you standing on a surf board

with a paddle and rowing yourself

around. It’s a combination of

surfing and kayaking.

I joined in with a group of

three girls, all of whom had

never tried paddle boarding

before, and we began learning

this Christmas

the ways of the waves on land at

first, then in the harbour with

our two tutors, Alan and Tyler.

Alan thrust at me the longest

paddle board and paddle, along

with the smallest life jacket –

FULL OF

FOCUS: I was

determined

not to let the

harbour get

the best of

me – but in

the end it

did.

PHOTO: SUP

FANATIC

some sort of new pack thing,

which wraps around your hips.

He joked, “you can swim right?

Here you are.”

“Great” I thought.

We knelt on our boards and

learned how best to tackle the

rolling waves of the harbour and

the easiest way to get the most

out of our paddles and then we

hit the water.

We started out in the shallows

on our knees and, as we grew in

confidence (my first mistake), we

paddled deeper and stood up.

Alan showed us how to turn

on a dime and move up and

down the board with ease.

But it was when he asked us to

stand down the tail end of the

board that it all fell to pieces for

me.

I slowly shimmied my way

down the board, ensuring my

knees were bent and my eyes

forward. But I went too far.

In an instant, I felt the board’s

nose lift and the tail drop, my

balance was all out, and before I

could yell out, I was over and my

nose and tail were wet.

There’s no shock quite like

being completely dry one second

and then completely submerged

in Lyttelton Harbour the next.

Thankfully, there’s no photographic

evidence that I fell in.

•The NPCL host stand-up

paddle boarding lessons

every Saturday from 9am

to noon. For more information,

phone the club on 328

7029.

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Offers available until 24th December, or while stocks last.

EASTGATE PHARMACY

Eastgate Shopping Centre Phone (03) 389 8408

BUSH INN PHARMACY

Cnr Riccarton Rd / Waimairi Rd Phone (03) 348 4038

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CONGRATULATIONS TO

Hurunui College,

Selwyn House School,

Sumner School &

Viewhill School

For being a 2016 Caltex Fuel Your

School Grant recipient. We wish you

all the best for your STEM based and

future learning activities.

Caltex’s Fuel Your School Programme

supports education in schools by providing

funds for eligible classroom projects.

Together, we raised $100,000 for STEM

(Science, Technology, Engineering and

Mathematics) classroom projects.

So a big thank you to those who

accumulated their AA Smartfuel

savings at Caltex over August for

helping to make this possible.


Wednesday November 9 2016

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 7

Harbour research praised

• By Annabelle Dick

LYTTELTON PEOPLE want

more research done on the

harbour’s reefs.

More than 50 people attended

a meeting to discuss research

findings by Dr

Tommaso Alestra

(left) and Dr

Mads Thomsen,

of Canterbury

University’s marine

ecology research

group, about the harbour’s reef

biodiversity and an invasive

Japanese algae.

“The level of attention, engagement

and participation was

impressive. We were asked lot

of interesting questions and we

received lot of interesting feedback,’

Dr Alestra said.

“I didn’t want this to be a lecture,

but a two-way conversation

and I’m glad that it went exactly

that way.”

Last year, Environment

Canterbury asked the marine

ecologists to write a report on

intertidal reefs, the area above

water at low tide and under

water at high tide.

The pair went around the

harbour’s rocky reefs looking

at what was there, what species

were there like algae and

ECO-SYSTEM: Research on Lyttelton Harbour’s reefs has

prompted residents to ask for more.

animals and how abundant they

were.

“Extensive research on these

reefs has never been done before,”

Dr Alestra said.

Dr Thomsen researched the

seaweed Undaria pinnatifida

and looked at how it affected

other marine organisms.

“We found that Undaria is not

so terrible to the other algae and

they co-exist quite nicely, so it’s

interesting to see such an abundance

of Undaria that doesn’t

seem to have a great impact on

other algae,” Dr Alestra said.

He said more research has

been encouraged locally, as

residents asked whether the

rocky reef monitoring will be

repeated and if new sites will be

looked at.

“I am a long-term resident

(and was) surprised to hear

that areas of the harbour are

relatively healthy. We need to

ensure ongoing monitoring,”

John McLister, of Diamond

Harbour, said.

“When research is undertaken

in an area that you love, you

want to learn of the results,” Port

Hills Labour MP Ruth Dyson

said.

Dr Alestra said the meeting

provided an opportunity to

combine science and local

knowledge on the harbour.

“The turn out is testament

to the love and interest the

community has in the health of

the harbour. There is a strong

need for ongoing monitoring of

the health of the harbour into

the future,” Dr Alestra said.

The pair have had discussions

with Ecan about undertaking

more research.

Freedom

campers go

• By Annabelle Dick

FREEDOM CAMPERS have

been banned from Windsport

Park, French Farm and Wainui

foreshores.

Last week the city council approved

the amendments to the

Freedom Camping Bylaw to permanently

ban freedom camping

from those sites.

They’ve also been banned from

Addington Park and the Lower

Styx River Mouth.

But the amended bylaw will

allow certified, self-contained

freedom camping, without a time

restriction, in rural zones.

Fifty-five out of 72 public submissions

expressed general support

for changes that would see freedom

camping banned at the sites.

French Farm was closed to the

public in March due to contamination

from overflowing septic tanks

and had up to 41 vehicles on site at

any time, while Wainui had up to

nine.

A $19,435 city council-commissioned

report found that the

4760-litre septic tank at French

Farm was only capable of serving

a maximum of 23 people each day

while the 4000-litre septic tank at

Wainui could only serve 19.

The new rules come into effect

from December 1.

Spotted any lonely cones?

There are a lot of lost, lonely road cones out there. We want to bring them home.

We’re tidying up the streets as the SCIRT programme winds down.

Please help us track down stray cones no longer on the job. We’ll put them back to

work, or send them off to the giant cone melting pot in the sky.

The CONEMOBILE is coming your way.

SCIRT’s CONEMOBILE is hitting the streets to collect any road cones that have gone

astray. Let us know if you’ve spotted a lost or wayward cone.

Call the CONEMOBILE

0800 SCIRT CONE - 0800 7247 82663

email info@scirt.co.nz or visit Facebook/com/scirtcone

Your support is helping us to get the job done. Thank you from the SCIRT team.

Programme funded by


PAGE 8 BAY HARBOUR

Wednesday November 9 2016

News

Less noise

made by

Awaroa

THE HARBOUR area should hear

less noise coming from the pilot

vessel Awaroa.

Lyttelton Port Company has

modified the vessel after it received

criticism from residents for being

too loud.

A silencer has been installed on its

exhaust and LPC said testing done

before and after the modification

shows noise emissions from the vessel

have decreased.

“Residents in the vicinity of the

path which the Awaroa travels

should notice that the noise of the

vessel has reduced in magnitude and

character,” said LPC chief executive

Peter Davie.

The boat travels through the harbour

six to eight times a day.

The 16m-long pilot launch replaced

the 12m Canterbury vessel

and has been used by the company

since February.

LPC said feedback about noise

mostly came from Diamond Harbour

residents.

“It takes the Awaroa just under

five minutes to travel from the moles

to the breakwater, which is the area

in which Diamond Harbour residents

are most likely to hear it,” Mr

Davie said.

Duo ready for Selwyn Sounds

• By Tom Doudney

BESIDES BOTH living in

Lincoln, there is one important

thing that former World Cup

winning women’s cricketer

Katrina Keenan and aircraft

technician Dave McKenzie have

in common – music.

The duo, who perform cover

songs together under the name

of Southfield, will debut their

first original song when they

play as one of the opening acts at

Lincoln’s Selwyn Sounds concert

in March.

The show features big name

New Zealand acts such as Mi-Sex,

Dragon and The Jordan Luck

Band.

The pair first met at a social

gathering at a friends place and

when McKenzie got his guitar out

to play a few tunes, Keenan took

notice.

“I thought ‘oh, he’s quite accomplished,

I wonder if he would

be interested in doing something

as a duo’.”

As it turned out, he was so they

chose a band name based on the

street that McKenzie lives on –

Southfield Drive – and have now

been playing together for about a

year.

While Keenan (nee Withers) is

best known for her six years as a

player and further year as coach

of national women’s cricket side

the White Ferns, this isn’t her first

foray into music.

A country pop song she wrote

and recorded about 15 years ago,

called If Ever I’ve Been Loved, got

some air play on Christchurch

radio and earned her a spot as a

solo artist opening for American

country and pop artists Charlie

Pride and Gene Pitney when they

played at the Christchurch Town

Hall.

Keenan and McKenzie plan to

upload their new song to their

Facebook page on the day of

the concert but have no plans to

release an album.

“We are both individually busy

with our other career paths,” she

said.

“This is more of a passion and a

hobby.”

•Selwyn Sounds will be held

on March 4, from 11.30am-

8.30pm. Tickets can be

purchased via Ticketek and

buyers will be able to prepurchase

a return bus ride

between pick up points in

Christchurch or Rolleston and

Lincoln Domain.

RIGHT NOTES: Dave McKenzie and Katrina Keenan’s

band name Southfield was inspired by the Lincoln

street on which McKenzie lives. They will debut their

first original song as a duo at next year’s Selwyn

Sounds concert.

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PAGE 10 BAY HARBOUR

Wednesday November 9 2016

News

Emails reveal why Nga Tahu pulled

Concept plans for the new Akaroa Health Hub have

been approved and the project is progressing – but

it wasn’t always smooth sailing. Bridget Rutherford

looks into what led major funder, Ngai Tahu

Property, to pull out of the project

NGAI TAHU Property pulled

out of funding the majority of

a new health facility in Akaroa

because its commercial terms

were not met and the budget had

blown out.

Bay Harbour News has

obtained the

emails between the

Canterbury District

Health Board and

Ngai Tahu Property

leading up to NTP

pulling the pin on

the project from an

Official Information

Act request.

NTP was to contribute $5.75

David

Meates

million to establish the facility –

which was originally expected to

cost about $7.5 million.

It would replace the former

Onuku Rd hospital damaged

in the September 2010 and

February 2011 earthquakes.

CDHB and the community

were to contribute $1 million

each. However, NTP pulled out

in September last year. Until

now, it was unknown as to why.

The emails showed NTP had

become “nervous” about the

project in February last year.

The early concept plan was not

going to come in on budget and

there was discussion over who

would pay for the soft fit-out of

the facility.

There were also questions over

whether the planned July 2016

opening date was critical.

On August 5, CDHB

consultant Jeannie Bayly asked

a NTP project manager whether

they could catch up to talk about

the project, as it was a “priority.”

The project manager’s name

was redacted from the emails.

She said she was trying to get

a response out of a senior NTP

manager (whose name was also

redacted), which was proving

a “lot more difficult than I had

imagined!!”

“I have sent him about three or

four emails about Akaroa in the

last 24 hours alone.”

Come August 12, CDHB

MULTI-PURPOSE: The concept design for the new 12-bed Akaroa Health Hub has been

approved by the Akaroa Structure Group and CDHB.

planning and funding team

leader Carol Horgan emailed

the project manager, saying the

CDHB was awaiting a letter

outlining NTP’s commercial

terms.

The project manager

responded, saying: “I am

hoping a letter will be with the

CDHB by the end of the week

outlining our commercial terms.

(Redacted) has promised me he

will get this done asap … I am

doing my best to try and get him

to honour his promise … ”

A week later, the senior

manager wrote an email to

CDHB chief executive David

Meates, saying NTP had

no option but to set out its

commercial terms.

The terms included project

establishment, project budget,

rent, the management of the

development process and the

general partner and shareholder

agreement.

“ I choose the

bus so I can

plan my day.”

Peter, Blue Line bus user -

14 super organised days

at work this month.

ECN/007/SM

What would you do with more time?


Wednesday November 9 2016

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 11

out of health hub

ON THE DOMAIN

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The senior manager said

the terms were “no longer

negotiable” and unless they were

met, NTP could no longer be

involved.

He said the estimate for the

project sat “well in excess” of the

budget approved in principle by

the CDHB.

“We urgently require CDHB

to review our preliminary design

and confirm that it meets CDHB

requirements or notify us of the

changes necessary.”

The emails released to Bay

Harbour News came as the

concept design for the 12-bed

facility was released.

The CDHB originally refused

the OIA request, but was forced

to release them following an

investigation by the Office of the

Ombudsman.

The CDHB announced last

week plans developed by Ignite

Architects had been signed off.

The 790m 2 facility would

have three main areas – general

practice, four flexi beds and eight

residential care beds.

On August 23 last year,

Akaroa Structure Group

chairman Alan Bradford

emailed both Mr Meates and the

NTP senior manager asking that

they prioritise critical activities

to progress.

He said the CDHB needed to

decide whether the rent review

proposed by NTP was acceptable

or not. If not, he said NTP would

no longer be involved, and they

would need to decide how to

proceed.

“In our view if NTP withdraw

that is not the end of Akaroa

Health Hub – potentially there

are other options.”

CDHB confirmed it would

respond to the senior manager’s

commercial terms after a special

board meeting on September 1.

A public meeting was held

on September 6 so Mr Meates

could discuss where the project

was at. NTP said it would not be

attending.

Four days later, Ms Horgan

invited CDHB, Akaroa Structure

Group and NTP representatives

to a “workshop” to discuss the

DAMAGED:

The old Akaroa

Hospital was

damaged in

the September

2010 and

February 2011

earthquakes.

project budget.

However, the project manager

said NTP would prefer to

wait to get confirmation from

Mr Meates on whether its

commercial terms would be met.

By September 29, NTP sent

out an email saying it had been

unable to reach an agreement

on “acceptable commercial

terms” for the project from its

perspective.

“NTP believe the best outcome

for this project is for NTP to step

aside and for the community and

CDHB to reach an agreement

between the two parties.”

Mr Meates told Bay Harbour

News that NTP’s terms were

“purely commercial” and not

unreasonable.

“However, given the need to

deliver this health facility against

very tight timeframes the parties

were unable to get to a position

A timeline leading up to

Ngai Tahu pulling out

•February 2015 – Ngai Tahu

Property became “nervous”

about the project.

•August 5, 2015 – CDHB

asks NTP to meet to talk

about the project, which

was a “priority.”

•August 12, 2015 –

CDHB waiting for NTP’s

commercial terms.

•August 18, 2015 – NTP

outlines its commercial

terms.

•August 23, 2015 – Akaroa

Structure Group asks

that critical activities be

prioritised.

•September 1, 2015 – CDHB

says it would respond to

NTP’s commercial terms

after a special board

where an agreement worked for

all parties.”

He said the new facility would

now cost $4.5 million. An NTP

spokeswoman said it did not

want to comment.

Akaroa Structure Group

would contribute $2.5 million

towards the facility over four

years.

Mr Bradford said he did not

meeting on September 1.

•September 6, 2015 – A

public meeting was held to

discuss the project.

•September 10, 2015 –

CDHB invites NTP and

Akaroa Structure Group

to a meeting to discuss

the budget. NTP says

it would prefer to wait

for confirmation on its

commercial terms.

•September 29, 2015 – NTP

pulls out of the project.

•May, 2016 – Project goes

out for tender.

•October 2016 – CDHB

approves a heads of

agreement between it,

Akaroa Community Trust

and Akaroa Health Hub Ltd.

November 4, 2916 –

Concept design approved.

want to comment on what

happened with NTP.

He said the concept plans

looked great. Akaroa resident

Julia Waghorn had designed a

logo for it, and the group was

focusing on raising the $2.5

million needed to help build it.

“We’re confident we’ll have a

lot better facility now with the

new model.

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PAGE 12 BAY HARBOUR

Wednesday November 9 2016

Four Grenadier Seasons Ferrymead

realty

Mt Pleasant

3 Plains View

Why my owners have enjoyed the nine years they have spent living in this special home. However family

commitments necessitate a move and they have purchased elsewhere meaning an urgent sale is required. The

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to appreciate what the home offers. Once inside you will be mesmerised by the awesome expansive views out

across the city and through to the stunning Southern Alps. The sunsets and city night lights guarantee

a spectacular outlook both night and day.

Auction: 24 November 2016, 1pm

View at: www.harcourts.co.nz ID#FM5016

Deb Beesley Ph 027 280 8837

3+ 2 2 2 Sumner

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26 Whitfield Street

A stunning family home in super-hot Sumner. Elegant and recently upgraded with a beachy style and

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View at: www.harcourts.co.nz ID#FM5020

Alison Carter Ph 027 431 8960

Shirley 26/1 Quinns Road

Waltham 121a Osborne Street

Mt Pleasant 12 & 12a Muritai Terrace

Mt Pleasant 7 Challis Place

2 1 1 3 2 1 1 1 7 3 2 2 4 2 2

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Deadline Sale: 24 November 2016, 4pm

View at: www.harcourts.co.nz ID#FM5013

Auction: 24 November 2016, 1pm

View at: www.harcourts.co.nz ID#FM5014

Auction: 17 November 2016, 1pm

View at: www.harcourts.co.nz ID#FM5015

Auction: 10 November 2016, 1pm

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David Searle

Ph 021 565 950

Kirsty McLeod Ph 027 226 5893

Deb Beesley Ph 027 280 8837

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Auction: 1 December 2016, 12pm

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Auction: 1 December 2016, 12pm

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Grenadier Real Estate Ltd MREINZ is a Licensed Agent Under the

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Wednesday November 9 2016

Your Local Views

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 13

Hit the off button

Moving along

Banks Peninsula

Walking Festival

co-ordinator

Sarah Pritchett

talks about the

importance

of switching off from

technology and getting

active

As a parent of two primary

school-aged boys, I worry about

how much screen time they get.

One of the regular triggers of

arguments in our household is

when I tell one of the boys that

their half hour on the iPad is up.

They ignore me and so I resort to

physically removing it and then

hiding it.

Studies here and overseas show

that as parents, we can be justifiably

concerned about “too much

screen time,” with the average

child in western countries being

exposed to more than double the

amount of recommended screen

time for their age.

In New Zealand, on average,

16 to 24-year-olds spend 8.9

hours a day consuming media

on a variety of screens. This can

result in academic, mental and

behavioural issues and health

problems.

At the other end of the spectrum,

the benefits of walking in

nature are also well documented.

Group walking in nature is associated

with a range of mental

health benefits, including

decreased depression, improved

well-being and mental health,

and lower perceived stress. It can

also build resilience and perseverance

– when you get tired on

a long tramp generally the only

option is to just keep walking.

With all this in mind, the advisory

group for this year’s Banks

Peninsula Walking Festival

decided to target “screenagers”

and provide a variety of walking

opportunities for teenagers and

children, including overnight

tramps. But with 37 walking

opportunities over the four weekends

of November, there is a walk

for every age-group and level of

fitness. History buffs, photographers,

sketchers, bird watchers

and botanists are all catered for.

So pick up a programme at

your local library or check it out

at www.bp.walks.co.nz and book

a walk on http://www.eventfinda.co.nz/tickets/new-zealand/

tour/2016/banks-peninsula-walking-festival

And those recommended

screen time limits? One hour per

day for children aged two to five

and two hours per day for those

aged five to 18.

Port Hills Labour

MP Ruth Dyson

talks about

ongoing work and

developments in

the Bay Harbour

area

Everywhere you turn, there are

signs of the buds of recovery in

our communities – alongside the

buds in the garden with the beautiful

spring weather arriving!

From the Redcliffs library,

the Ferry Rd New World to the

Beachville Rd sea wall and the

coastal pathway development in

this area, through to the amazing

Mt Pleasant Memorial Community

Centre (isn’t that a magnificent

addition to the causeway).

Then there’s the Heathcote Community

Centre and library, the

start of the Sumner Community

Centre, plus the beginning of the

work to re-open the Evans Pass/

Sumner Rd from Sumner to Lyttelton.

These developments lift people’s

spirits and are great signs

of the progress of rebuilding our

city and community facilities.

They should be celebrated not

just as new buildings, facilities or

structures, but as a recognition

of the determination of our

communities to work together,

get the best design and plans, and

deliver something that is fit for

purpose for the future needs of

local residents.

Every new step is a tribute to

the many local people who have

worked hard to turn vision into

reality.

Our local businesses deserve

to have a tribute paid to them as

well. The last six years have been

very hard on our business owners,

as the population drop, street

closures, parking disruptions and

a lack of confidence diminishing

the dollars spent has challenged

them.

Continued road works and

traffic disruption is still challenging.

But with the support of

local residents, most of our businesses

have survived. Many have

changed the way they operate to

adapt to the changed needs of

their customers or to attract new

customers.

So please continue to support

the local shops in your area –

even when other options are

available. We all have heard that

old saying “you don’t know what

you’ve got ‘til it’s gone” and if

we don’t continue to support

them, they may not survive in the

future.

That would be a loss for all of

us.

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PAGE 14 BAY HARBOUR

Wednesday November 9 2016

Your Local Views

Great news for

Redcliffs School

National List

MP Nuk Korako

talks about

Education

Minister

Hekia Parata’s

decision to

move Redcliffs School to

Redcliffs Park

Hekia Parata announced last

week that Redcliffs School will

have a new home at Redcliffs

Park. It’s great that the Redcliffs

students, staff and parents

now have certainty about their

future.

The Ministry of Education

has carried out analysis on

moving the school to McCormacks

Bay Reserve, Barnett

Park or Redcliffs Park, and

rebuilding on the original Main

Rd school site. The outcome was

clear – Redcliffs Park is the best

long-term location for a school.

At Redcliffs Park, the school

will have a larger site, the opportunity

to share community

facilities at the park and a site

well away from the rockfall

that has disrupted the previous

school site.

Part of the analysis that has

been undertaken focused on the

potential psycho-social effects

on the children if they returned

to the previous site. The investigation

found that, although

the risk of negative psychosocial

impacts could be mitigated for

most children, this would place

additional responsibilities on

staff to implement mitigation

measures if the school remained

on the site, and this cannot be

guaranteed by the Ministry of

Education or the current school

board in the long term.

The new site is expected to be

ready by mid-2019, and Redcliffs

School will continue sharing the

site at Van Asch Deaf Education

Centre until then.

It was clear right from the

beginning of my engagement

with the school board and the

community on this issue that

it is very important to the Redcliffs

community to keep their

school, and this is something

I have worked to convey to the

minister.

This positive outcome is a

credit to the resilience and hard

work of the school board, the

teachers, the parents, and the

Redcliffs community, and I

acknowledge them for that.

Rotary’s bid to beat polio

• By Ferrymead Rotary

SIXTY YEARS ago Bob Thayer

was a four-year-old battling

polio. These days he’s part of

Rotary’s massive, worldwide

drive to exterminate the

crippling and potentially fatal

infectious disease.

Bob, now a Bay Harbour

resident, had polio in his left arm

and left leg during the outbreak

that hit New Zealand in the mid-

1950s. His father suffered similar

symptoms from the disease at

the same time.

Recovery was “a matter of

weeks” for both of them. Bob

recalls headaches, vomiting and

partial paralysis of his left leg.

However, he did not warrant

callipers and was able to walk.

Another Ferrymead Rotary

member, Roger Martyn, also had

polio as a child – before he was

one in 1942-43.

Both escaped the worst of the

disease that is caused by the

poliovirus, which spreads from

person to person, can invade the

brain and spinal cord and cause

paralysis. And both have escaped

major, ongoing after-effects. Bob

has had some leg problems (his

brother maintains he “walks

funny”) and suspects they are

an inheritance from his polio.

Certainly, his left side has been

a bit weaker through adult life,

and doctors have pointed to his

polio as the cause. Roger has also

had the occasional leg issue.

Both have been part of

fundraisers that have helped

Ferrymead Rotary contribute

regularly to Rotary’s Global

Polio Eradication initiative.

They are among the million-plus

Rotarians who, over the last 32

years, have raised more than

US$1.5 billion for Rotary’s polio

mission. All up, close to US$10

billion has been raised by Rotary,

United Nations agencies, governments

and charities.

Many Rotary volunteers

have worked alongside UN and

volunteer health professionals.

Together, they have immunised

more than 2.5 billion children in

122 countries.

The incidence of polio has

Kids Birthday Parties

IMMUNISED:

Rotary aims

to eradicate

polio from the

world.

PHOTO:

UNITED

NATIONS

WORLD

HEALTH

plummeted 99.9 per cent in those

30-plus years of hard slog – from

around 350,000 reported cases a

year in 1988 to 26 this year. The

strategy is to immunise every

child regularly until the world is

polio-free.

Attention is now turning to

holding and consolidating the

gains. A further US$1.5 billion

will be needed over the next couple

of years, and US$5.5 billion

over the next six years.

You can help Rotary beat

polio by making a donation via

Ferrymead Rotary. Direct credit

to Rotary Club of Ferrymead

Charitable Trust account number

031355075275900 or send a

cheque or cash to Rotary Club of

Ferrymead Charitable Trust, 15

Toledo Place, Christchurch 8081.

(Donations are tax deductable).

Choose from one of our Great Party Packages to suit!

1

2

3

4

Paintball, mini golf (indoor or outdoor), 50 balls and

club hire for the driving range $39 per child.

Paintball, mini golf (indoor or outdoor) $32 per child.

Indoor and outdoor mini golf, 50 balls and club hire

for the driving range $20 per child.

Indoor or outdoor mini golf, 50 balls and club hire

for the driving range $14 per child.

To book ph 376 5350, 50 Ferrymead Park Drive, Ferrymead

Book any Birthday Party with Caddyshack

and you will receive:

• Mini golf game for each child ($9 per child).

• Use of party room for one hour for $50, or two hours for $90.

• Caddyshack Party Meal and drink.

• Caddyshack lollies.

• Themed party gear including invitations and balloons.

• Caddyshack party host to ensure fun and relaxation.

• The birthday child also receives a gift.

• All party goers receive a free child mini putt voucher for

their next visit.

Ph 384 1566, 21 King Edward Terrace, Woolston

Visit our new website: www.min.nz

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min sarginson

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COASTAL REAL ESTATE SPECIALISTS

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rental properties in the spectacular Lyttelton Harbour bays, and

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We’ll make it so easy for you. All our sales consultants live in the

area – we can give you valuable insights into life in our thriving

coastal communities.

This is an exciting time; of promise, optimism, and opportunities

never anticipated pre-quakes. Beachfront, or hillside with

grandstand views, find the property of your dreams:

Lyttelton | Diamond Harbour | Governors Bay | Cass Bay

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Call Min Sarginson Real Estate Ltd. for free, no-obligation advice. Lyttelton: 03 329 4161, lyttelton@min.nz or Church Bay: 03 328 7273, churchbay@min.nz


Wednesday November 9 2016

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 15

SCHOOLS

A group of Mt Pleasant School year 6 pupils fundraised

money to buy trees for the coastal pathway. Year 5 and 6

pupils have been doing a sustainability inquiry module and

a number of pupils had the idea to contribute to the coastal

pathway project. A working bee was held two weeks ago

at Scott Park to plant the trees. The children had two cake

stalls and raised a total of $317.50 to purchase the plants.

Trees for Canterbury also donated to the cause.

Children from Diamond Harbour School’s Te

Kohanga visited the curator’s house at the

Botanic Gardens to participate in the city council

programme Casting Magic with Worms. They learnt

how worms make compost from food scraps and

every student made a worm farm to take home.

A BRANCH OF

FUNDRAISING: Mt Pleasant pupils held a bake sale stall to

raise money for plants along the coastal pathway.

DIG IN:

Pupils got

stuck in at

Scott Park

to plant

trees at

the end of

October.

ECO KIDS: Ollie, Jimmy, Robbie, Mali, Sienna and

Tommy used paper to make their worm farm. ​

COMPOST

MAGIC: Josh

showed off his

finished worm farm,

which he made

at the Casting

Magic with Worms

programme.

Michael Toomey

mft@younghunter.co.nz

Proudly providing

legal advice to

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mjr@younghunter.co.nz

P. 384-5350

www.younghunter.co.nz

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THE LIGHT BETWEEN OCEANS (M) Sex scenes

THU/FRI/TUES/WED 1.30, 8.10 SAT 5.50, 8.10

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TRISTAN & OSOLDE (TBC)

FRI, MON 11.00 SUN/TUE/WED 1.00

HACKSAW RIDGE (R15) Depicts graphic and realistic war scenes

THU/FRI/TUE 6.00, 8.20 SAT 3.00, 6.00, 8.20 SUN/MON

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PAGE 16 BAY HARBOUR

Wednesday November 9 2016

CALLING ALL FAMILIES AND KEEN GARDENERS

9 Augusta Street

An exciting opportunity to purchase a king sized family home with enough space for everyone. Freshly decorated and

sparkling. Beautifully set on just over a quarter of an acre, very well planted with mature trees, beautiful rhododendrons,

roses and wisteria framing the private courtyard. The lovely lush lawns offer plenty of room to play with many different

varieties of fruit trees, raised beds for vegetables, a fish pond and glasshouse. Appreciate the integrity of this property,

with spacious living bathed in sunshine all day, dining area opens to a large private deck, ideal for outdoor living and

entertaining. Perfect for large or extended families complete with separate two roomed accommodation, complete with

bathroom facilities. Teenagers will love it as will your overseas visitors. It also offers private off street parking, double

garaging with an attached studio, work from home or a hobby room. A brilliant location, walking distance to Redcliffs

Village, the Coastal Pathway, supermarket and all things that are Redcliffs.

Redcliffs

Auction

4pm, Thurs 1 Dec 2016 (unless sold prior)

On Site

View Thurs/Sun 1.45-2.30pm

www.bayleys.co.nz/553548

Marilyn Still

M 027 229 8769

B 03 595 2844

marilyn.still@bayleys.co.nz

WHALAN AND PARTNERS LTD, BAYLEYS,

LICENSED UNDER THE REA ACT 2008.

553548

’AS IS, WHERE IS’

10 James Street

D

D

D

D

D

Wow, what a fantastic opportunity to purchase in this thriving location

The current owners had intentions of building a new family home or retirement units, either way, it is ideal for both

It’s your choice; rebuild, repair or develop this brilliant 673m² site

The house is currently tenanted and they would be happy to stay, giving you a chance to get your plans in order

Directly opposite is the new Redcliffs Mt Pleasant Bowling Club where all the action it is also a short walking distance

to the Redcliffs Village, Coastal Pathway and maybe the new Redcliffs School

Redcliffs

Deadline Sale

4pm, Tues 29 Nov 2016 (unless sold prior)

View Sun 3-3.30pm

www.bayleys.co.nz/553529

Marilyn Still

M 027 229 8769

B 03 595 2844

marilyn.still@bayleys.co.nz

WHALAN AND PARTNERS LTD, BAYLEYS,

LICENSED UNDER THE REA ACT 2008.

553529

www.bayleys.co.nz

All companies within this composite are Members of Bayleys Realty Group


Wednesday November 9 2016

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 17

THE BEST VIEWS ON CLIFTON

63 Clifton Terrace

Imagine living in this fabulous and much-loved beach house all day every day, sunup to sundown, you feel like you are

on holiday. Welcome to this wonderful family home nestled on the lower slopes of Clifton Hill, a brilliant location with

easy access and off street parking. This is simply stunning and like brand new having had major reconstruction works

just completed. Privacy is assured here, immerse yourself in the birdsong and be at one with nature. Memories will be

made in this home. Watch your family grow and have fun in the garden with terraced lawn and gardens, natives and

mature trees, perfect to climb and tree houses to hide in. Lots of space to ramble around and enjoy. Walking tracks at

your doorstep offer an easy walk to the beach, schools, the village, cafes, movie theatre, surf club and all things that

living in this special community means. Simply stunning, your own piece of paradise.

Sumner

Auction

11am, Sat 26 Nov 2016 (unless sold prior)

On Site

View Thurs/Sun 11-11.45am

www.bayleys.co.nz/553469

Marilyn Still

M 027 229 8769

B 03 595 2844

marilyn.still@bayleys.co.nz

WHALAN AND PARTNERS LTD, BAYLEYS,

LICENSED UNDER THE REA ACT 2008.

553469

OPULENCE AND AMBIENCE

26 Dryden Street

From the moment you enter this gorgeous home you will feel welcomed. This Dryden street home is a treasure, often

admired by locals and passers by. Fall in love as the current owners did 18 years ago. They saw the potential and have

lovingly completed an amazing renovation, a wonderful mix of old world English Villa meeting modern living - a pleasure

to behold. Walk up the garden path, lined with bricks from the Lyttelton Catholic altar and step onto the wide verandah

dripping in wisteria, and framed with a delightful formal garden including beautiful white roses and formal box hedging.

Once inside a true feeling of style will encompass you, the luxurious ’front room’ bustling with colour, the dining and

family room opening to courtyard and garden.

Don’t miss this home, it is ’fabulous’.

Sumner

Auction

1pm, Sat 26 Nov 2016 (unless sold prior)

On Site

View Thurs/Sun 12.15-1pm

www.bayleys.co.nz/553476

Marilyn Still

M 027 229 8769

B 03 595 2844

marilyn.still@bayleys.co.nz

WHALAN AND PARTNERS LTD, BAYLEYS,

LICENSED UNDER THE REA ACT 2008.

553476

All companies within this composite are Members of Bayleys Realty Group

www.bayleys.co.nz


PAGE 18 BAY HARBOUR

Wednesday November 9 2016

An organics gem in

Advertorial

the heart of Lyttelton

Lyttelton’s Harbour Co-op has started the

season with a classic spring clean – but with

a twist. They have moved out the old and

re-arranged the store to create a spacious new

layout that invites customers into a warm,

fragrant and abundant environment.

“We aim to make organics affordable and

available, by stocking a large variety of bulk

products,” manager Lillee Star says.

“This allows us to keep the prices competitive

with supermarkets, often beating the nonorganic

equivalent. We are also focusing on

expanding our local product range. We love

that we know where our food comes from, how

it was grown and that it is seasonal.”

The Harbour Co-op is a community-owned

organic whole food store with over 210

shareholder members. Eight employees and 18

volunteers take care of running the business.

It is a diverse team from all avenues of life,

and their passion, knowledge and experience

supports the co-op’s direction as a social

enterprise that cares for the earth, for the

people, and for fair distribution.

As Lillee points out, nutrients have a big

impact on our wellness. Eating organic whole

foods, especially raw fresh fruit and vegetables,

is the easiest way to start replenishing the body

with the vitamins and minerals needed for

optimal health, she says.

“The heavy use of artificial fertilisers

and pesticides is a normal practice within

conventional agriculture, which is a major

concern,” Lillee says.

“This, along with other practices, kills the

delicate life systems within the soil that provide

all the vitamins and minerals that we need to

eat in order to be healthy people.”

Feedback wanted

The Harbour Co-op is up for a challenge and

would love to hear from their customers. They

ask:

* What does the supermarket offer that we

don’t have in organic foods?

* Is the non-organic product at the

supermarket cheaper than our bulk option?

* Are there locally produced items from a

local business employing local people?

* How we can serve you, our community?

Give them your feedback by December 9

and be in to win a voucher for 10 per cent off

purchases at the Harbour Co-op. Email your

answers to shop@harbourcoop.co.nz.

Harbour Co-op is located at

12 London Street, Lyttelton

Phone 03 3288 544

shop@harbourcoop.co.nz

www.harbourcoop.co.nz

MALTWORKS VILLAS

LIFESTYLE VILLAGE • HEATHCOTE VALLEY • CHRISTCHURCH

Lifestyle Village

for over 55 yrs

Under offer

• 65 FREEHOLD UNIT TITLES - protecting your

investment (not licence to occupy)

• On site caretaker for maintenance of grounds,

common areas plus a communal clubhouse

• Selection of well designed larger floor plans

with both single and double garaging

• Solar panels on all villas generating

power savings

Sue & Gemma Roberts

P 03 323 6045 Sue 027 4401 282 Gemma 027 2236 471

E sue.roberts@harcourts.co.nz E gemma.roberts@harcourts.co.nz W www.sueroberts.co.nz twisskeir.co.nz Licensed Agent REAA 2008

MALTW

LIFESTYL


Wednesday November 9 2016

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 19

EQC UPDATE KEEPING YOU INFORMED | NOVEMBER 2016

EQC pays $495 million in the past year to

settle Canterbury claims

EQC Chief Executive Ian Simpson

The Earthquake Commission paid

out nearly half a billion dollars to

settle claims in Canterbury in the

year to 30 June 2016, its recently

released annual report shows.

The annual report includes lots of detail

about the work EQC has been carrying

out in Canterbury in the past year.

Figures in the report show that in the

2015/16 financial year, EQC paid out

$495 million in claims for the 2010-2011

Canterbury earthquake sequence.

This total was made up of $441 million

for residential building claims (both for

cash settlements and managed repairs),

$46 million for residential land claims

and $8 million for contents claims.

IN THE

FINANCIAL YEAR

TO

30 JUNE 2016 EQC PAID OUT

$495 MILLION

MADE UP OF $441 MILLION

FOR RESIDENTIAL BUILDING CLAIMS,

$46 MILLION FOR RESIDENTIAL

LAND CLAIMS AND $8 MILLION

FOR CONTENTS CLAIMS.

EQC has now spent $9.4 billion

(including claim handling expenses,

excluding GST) in its response to the

2010-2011 Canterbury earthquakes.

This sum has been financed from the

Natural Disaster Fund and by the

reinsurance cover EQC had negotiated

prior to the earthquakes.

EQC recovered about $444 million

of the cost of Canterbury claims,

largely from international reinsurers,

in 2015/16.

EQC also paid out $25 million for claims

other than those from the 2010-2011

Canterbury earthquakes. This includes

$4.7 million for claims from the

February 2016 earthquakes.

AT 30 JUNE 2016,

EQC HAD

COMPLETED

REPAIRS

ON MORE THAN 67,000 HOMES,

SETTLED 187,000 CONTENTS

CLAIMS, COMPLETED CLAIMS

FOR LAND DAMAGE TO

66,000 PROPERTIES.

In Canterbury, as at 30 June 2016, EQC

had completed repairs on more than

67,000 homes, settled 187,000

contents claims and completed claims

for land damage to 66,000 properties.

“By the end of the year we aim to

have cash settled the more than

14,000 claims from the February 2016

earthquakes,” says Chief Executive

Ian Simpson.

Mr Simpson reaffirmed EQC’s ongoing

commitment to Canterbury in 2017.

“In the upcoming year, EQC will

continue to be present in Canterbury

resolving remedial requests on

properties where we have managed a

repair. There is also a range of

administrative and financial tasks to be

completed.”

AS AT 30 JUNE 2016,

EQC HAD PAID OUT

$9.4 BILLION

IN RESPONSE TO THE 2010-2011

CANTERBURY EARTHQUAKES.

THIS MONEY CAME FROM THE

NATURAL DISASTER FUND

AND REINSURANCE.

Mr Simpson says that EQC has adequate

funds to continue to operate and to meet

its financial obligations and settle claims.

“There is always a high level of

uncertainty when it comes to settling

claims. For instance with home repairs,

the true extent of damage may only

become clear once repairs begin and

tradies start ripping off weatherboards

or lifting floorboards.

IN ADDITION,

AS AT 30 JUNE 2016

EQC HAD PAID OUT

$4.7 MILLION

FOR CLAIMS ARISING FROM THE

FEBRUARY 2016 EARTHQUAKES

IN CANTERBURY.

“Because of this uncertainty, we have

built a margin into our estimates of what

the Canterbury claims will cost.

“In the event that we did need to use all

of this margin, the Crown has confirmed

in writing that it will meet its obligations

under the Earthquake Commission Act to

ensure that EQC can meet all its liabilities

as they fall due,” Mr Simpson says.

The EQC Annual Report shows that EQC

received about $280 million in premiums

and spent $210 million on expenses,

excluding claims payments and claims

handling expenses for the 2010-2011

Canterbury earthquake sequence.

“Our largest expense was the $150

million in premiums for reinsurance,

which currently provides New Zealand

with access to $4.69 billion in cover

for natural disasters, once the cost of

these events exceeds the deductible,”

Mr Simpson says.

A copy of the EQC Annual Report

2015/16 can be downloaded from the

EQC website.

Canterbury students

head to Chile for

earthquake conference

Five engineering students from University of Canterbury will be

attending the World Conference on Earthquake Engineering

(16WCEE) in Chile this January thanks to sponsorship from EQC and

the NZ Society for Earthquake Engineers (NZSEE).

EQC’s Research Strategy and Investment Manager Richard Smith says the

sponsorship goes partway to supporting students and practitioners to

attend the conference, which is the preeminent gathering of engineers

involved in seismic resistant design.

“WCEE is to earthquake engineers what the Olympics are to sport. This

opportunity gives these students exposure to ideas and knowledge from

around the globe as well as the chance to forge international connections

that will be of value to their research and to New Zealand.

“EQC plays an important role in funding and facilitating research about

natural hazard risk. Part of that is making sure we have researchers within

New Zealand who have the capability to undertake that research.”

Mechanical engineering PhD student Jarrod Cook says the chance to

attend 16WCEE will be invaluable. “I’m exploring ways a ratcheting,

tension-only device can reduce the motion experienced by buildings

during an earthquake, and therefore limit the damage and impact to

people as well as enabling buildings to stay open after the event. WCEE is

the premier conference in earthquake engineering so this is a great way

to share my ideas, get critical feedback and see what others are doing.”

WCEE is held every four years and provides attendees with the

opportunity for a global exchange of knowledge, ideas, research

results and practical experience. As well as students from Canterbury,

EQC and NZSEE are jointly sponsoring the attendance of five students

from Auckland University and four industry representatives from across

New Zealand.

From left to right: Jarrod Cook, Pavan Aninthaneni and Amir Malek are three of

five University of Canterbury students heading to Chile for the World Conference

on Earthquake Engineering this January.

CONTACT EQC AT 0800 DAMAGE (0800 326 243) OR VISIT WWW.EQC.GOVT.NZ


PAGE 20 BAY HARBOUR

Wednesday November 9 2016

100x25 Decking

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10 46

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Handsaw 475mm

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tooth tips.

253732

Elite

Security Light

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10m detection angle. Complete

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101820

$

18 44

Werner

6 Step Dual

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$

115

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19 98

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Jobmate

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179

Stanley Fatmax

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Includes soft

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batteries.

293879

$

329

Black + Decker

255mm Slide

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High sliding fence.

Pre-indexed mitre

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1005 Ferry Road, Phone: 366 6306

Opening Hours: Monday–Friday: 7:00am–7pm

Saturday, Sunday and Public Holidays: 8:00am–6:00pm

Offers available at Mitre10 Mega Ferrymead only, until the 13th of November, while stocks last.

mitre10mega.co.nz

If you find a lower price on an identical stocked

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find us

mitre10.co.nz

If you find the same product cheaper from another Mitre 10 store or Mitre 10 website we’ll match that price. Excludes trade

and special quotes, stock liquidations and commercial quantities. The in-store price may be lower than that advertised.


Wednesday November 9 2016

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 21

Knit ‘n’ Yarn

Today, 10-11am

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

Create ‘n’ Connect Art and

Craft Group

Thursday, 9.30am-noon

Go and enjoy creativity in

company. Take your project

along, or others can help provide

inspiration for something new

to do. Call Beth for more info on

022 678 1252.

St Andrew’s Church, 148 Main

Rd, Redcliffs

Mainly Music Movement and

Music Class

Friday, 9.45-11.15am

A fun and educational music

and movement session followed

by morning tea and social/

playtime. A great chance to have

fun with your pre-school aged

children and get to know other

local families. Cost is $3 per

family. Phone Hazel on 384 1965

or 021 077 1264.

St Andrew’s Church, 148 Main

Road, Redcliffs

Email annabelle.dick@starmedia.kiwi

by 5pm each Wednesday

Run For Freedom

Saturday, 9am

Come and take part in

this walking/running, antitrafficking

fundraiser that is

not-for-profit and all for charity.

This is a fun event for a serious

issue, so get amongst it. Hagar

is a Christian not-for-profit

organisation, which works

with victims of human

trafficking to reintegrate them

into society.

These victims include children

and people from Cambodia,

Vietnam, and Afghanistan. Join

us in our effort to support those

who fight for their freedom. Feel

free to dress up and make sure

you bring your sun hat, sunnies,

a water bottle and sun cream to

stay cancer-free. The event isn’t

intended to be competitive, it’s

more about engagement and

having fun.

The track is over at Godley

Heads, including the Boulder

Bay track, along the bottom

of Summit Rd and down the

Anaconda track to the beach for

lunch. A race ticket is $30 and

$15 for kids or $60 for a family of

two adults and two kids. Register

online at http://runforhagar.

wufoo.com/forms/run-forfreedom/

Godley Head Park, Sumner

Mt Pleasant Art and Craft

Market

Saturday, November 19, 9.30am-

12.30pm

Experience our arts and crafts

market, created by devoted local

artisans. From scarves to limitededition

prints – you’ll find all

sorts on offer. The market will be

held monthly, in unison with the

Mt Pleasant Farmers’ Market held

every Saturday.

Mt Pleasant Memorial

Community Centre atrium, 3

McCormacks Bay Rd, Mt Pleasant

Banks Peninsula Walking

Festival

Saturday, November 5 to

Saturday, November 26

The Banks Peninsula Walking

Festival is back again. The festival

celebrates the stunning scenery

and intimate communities of

Banks Peninsula. The event is

designed by local people who

love to share their passion for this

special place with people from the

wider community. Participants

will enjoy a refreshing walk and

are guaranteed an enjoyable

experience as they relax, meet

new people and absorb the

stories and atmosphere of this

rugged land right on the doorstep

of Christchurch. Go to www.

bpwalks/banks-peninsulawalking-festival

to view what’s

coming up. Walks can either be

booked via Eventfinda (search

Banks Peninsula Walking

Festival) or people without

computer access can call Sarah on

021 08253 606.

Lyttelton Harbour Information

Centre, 20 Oxford St, Lyttelton

Art and Craft Exhibition

Friday, November 25, 7-9pm to

Saturday, November 26, 10am-

4pm

Get involved in this exhibition

organised by the Create ‘n’

Connect group to help raise

funds for St John ambulance.

Gold coin entry.

St Andrew’s Church, 148 Main

Rd, Redcliffs

ANOTHER VIEW:

An exhibition by the

Diamond Harbour

Camera Club. Topics

range from local

scenes to photos from

further afield, including

travel shots. The club

will also have its 2017

calendar, showing

aspects of a year in

the harbour, available

to purchase for $10.

Saturday, November 26

to Sunday, December 11,

1pm-4pm.

Sumner-Redcliffs Community

Christmas Carols

Thursday, December 8, 6.30pm

The Sumner Bays’ Union

Trust’s annual community

Christmas carol evening is back

again this year. The event will

feature singers Eddie Simon and

Yulia Townsend and the Sumner

Silver Band, conducted by Vickie

Ward. There may be a mysterious

visitor wearing red as well.

The singing begins at 6.30pm,

although the Sumner Silver Band

will be performing for half an

hour before that. It’s an event

for the whole family, so come

along to join in some Christmas

musical fun.

Sumner Surf Lifesaving Club, 31

Main Rd, Sumner

Markets:

Mt Pleasant Farmers’ Market:

Every Saturday, 9.30am-12.30pm,

3 McCormacks Bay Rd

Lyttelton Farmers’ Market:

Every Saturday, 10am-1pm,

London St

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[Edition datE]

PAGE 22 BAY HARBOUR

Wednesday November 9 2016

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2

ARA BUSINESS

Upskilling leads to a

rewarding retail career

A change of mind and flexible study

options brought Neil Chand to the job he

loved. Four years ago Neil was in his last

year of his biochemistry degree, when he

decided to take a little break and save some

money.

“I ended up working in retail and it turned

out I really liked it. I found out that it could

be a career too and decided to pursue this

path. I started working at the Warehouse

Stationary in Papanui and loved it. I never

regretted quitting my biochemistry studies.”

Three years into his job Neil wanted to

upskill to take the next step in his career. He

enrolled in the six month, Level 3 Certificate

in Retail at Ara Institute of Canterbury. He

studied part-time, so he could combine his

studies with his job.

“I followed the in-house training at my job,

but was looking for something more. The

Ara Certificate in Retail gave a more general

perspective on retail. My main takeaway was

the leadership development. Being able to

understand emotional awareness and deal

with different behaviours. You learn to cater

to any kind of employee and customer.”

This skill turned out to be very useful as

Neil was promoted to a leadership role as

Assistant Store Manager after finishing his

course.

“An important part of my role is coaching

the team. I’m motivating the team on

the floor and making sure the customers

are being looked after. I love making the

customers happy, we’re there to provide

solutions for them.”

The retail programmes at Ara provide

students with essential industry knowledge

and skills for a strong start to a career in this

sector. The options range from entry level

qualifications to a degree, and part-time

study options make it easy for people like

Neil to upskill.

For those who want to go further in

their studies, options include the Bachelor

of Applied Retail Management, which

offers specialist knowledge and skills in

strategic decision making, communication

strategies, accounting and retail enterprise

management. A 400-hour work placement

helps students develop and practice realworld

skills.

To find out more about studying Retail

at Ara Institute of Canterbury go to:

https://www.ara.ac.nz/study-options/ourstudy-interest-areas/business

Your land. Your people. Your stories.

Every Wednesday at 7.30pm

on CTV Freeview Channel 40

live and on demand at ctv.co.nz

Brought to you by


Wednesday November 9 2016

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 23

Sevens title shared

• By Fraser Walker-Pearce

A SERIES of three rugby sevens

tournaments hosted by Sumner

ended with joint winners.

Tournaments were held on

October 15, 29 and November 5,

with the final of the three being

played on Saturday.

At the end of the final

match in the last tournament,

Christchurch and University

clubs were tied on points – so the

trophy was shared.

Event organiser and Sumner

player Lawrence Babe said the

points accrued by both teams at

the end of the third tournament

were even, so “they’ll share

the trophy and they’re joint

winners.”

In the first tournament,

Sumner reached the bowl final.

In the second, they reached the

plate final, and they carried that

form into the final weekend,

again reaching the plate final.

Babe said one of the stand

out players for Sumner was the

versatile Junior Taia, who can

play in a number of positions in

sevens and rugby union.

“He’s a player that has come

across from the Shirley team

and he’s also in the Rarotongan

sevens team. In sevens, he plays

as a prop or hooker, and in 15s,

he’s a centre or flanker. He had a

bit of x factor,” he said.

Of the 16 men’s teams and

10 women’s teams competing,

Sumner finished sixth overall.

Due to the high number of

QUALITY TEAM: The Sumner sevens team finished sixth overall

in their recent sevens series.

teams, Sumner could not host

the games where they originally

intended.

“We couldn’t run it at

McCormacks Bay [Reserve]. So

we ended up hosting it at Hoon

Hay Park,” he said.

Babe said Sumner came up

against some tough opposition,

not least those that had travelled

from out of the city to play.

“We played up to five games

a day and that adds up pretty

quickly. The toughest out there

was probably Southbridge. They

brought in a pretty sharp side

with a few good Fijian players.

Some of them have grown up

with sevens as almost a national

game in Fiji,” he said.

SPORTS

Heathcote chase down

Sumner in one-day match

HEATHCOTE PUT a stop to

Sumner’s unbeaten run in

one-day cricket on Saturday.

In their last 45-over one-day

match, Sumner triumphed over

New Brighton and were looking

to continue that form away

against Heathcote.

It wasn’t to be though. Heathcote

won the toss and sent Sumner

in to bat, but the only batsman

in Sumner’s lineup to score

more than 20 runs was captain

Johnny Beveridge, notching up

54 from 48 deliveries.

The game, played at Heathcote

Domain, saw Sumner all out

for 183, just before the 45-over

ON THE BREAK: Reece McCaffrey makes a burst

during a sevens tournament hosted by Sumner at

Hoon Hay Park.

limit, thanks to a strong bowling

performance from Dan Fielding,

who took three wickets for 29

runs.

In response to Sumner’s

total, Heathcote batted strongly

throughout Sumner’s bowling

attack and kept their chase at a

high run rate.

Sumner’s stand-out bowlers

were medium pacer Dan Vann

and spinner Jonny Percasky,

who both took two Heathcote

wickets.

But in the end, it wasn’t

enough as Heathcote reached

the target of 184 in the 42nd over

with five wickets still remaining.

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PAGE 24 BAY HARBOUR

Wednesday November 9 2016

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Customer Support Freephone 0800 40 40 40.

svbhn0911


2

[Edition datE]

Wednesday November 9 2016

HEALTH & BEAUTY

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 25

Tips for untreated

hearing loss

Hearing is a sense that many of us

take for granted. Throughout our lives, we

subject our ears to loud sounds–music,

power tools, lawn mowers, air travel–

without using ear protection. regrettably,

this can cause hearing loss. also, the

natural aging process generally results

in hearing loss. even certain illnesses

and medications can adversely affect our

hearing. Unfortunately, hearing loss that

occurs from such causes is permanent.

The good news is, even if you already

have a little hearing loss, it’s never too

late to preserve your hearing for the

years ahead. The first thing you can do is

protect your ears in noisy environments.

Shop scan

also, avoid using cotton swabs to clean

your ears. and, make it a priority to get

a baseline hearing screening to see if

hearing loss has already occurred.

if hearing loss is found during your

hearing evaluation, it could be due to

excess ear wax or infection. This type of

hearing loss is reversible. if hearing loss

stems from chronic exposure to loud

noise, aging, or certain illnesses and

medications, hearing aids are the best way

to preserve your good hearing.

The great news about today’s hearing

aids is how small and easy to wear they

are. Modern digital hearing aids use

super-tiny microprocessor technology–

making them virtually invisible when

worn. Hearing aids can help almost all

degrees of hearing loss–from a little to a

lot. and, by stimulating your brain with

sound that might not otherwise reach it,

hearing aids help keep your brain active,

which lowers your risk for cognitive

diseases, such as dementia.

if you suspect you may have hearing

loss, don’t ignore it. neglecting a hearing

loss can have a snowball effect–making it

grow bigger, faster than necessary.

Here are 10 ways you can limit hearing

damage and preserve good hearing:

1. Understand the sound levels of the

noises in your environment.

2. Learn about proper ear protection.

There are many kinds on the market

today, ranging from custom ear molds to

foam plugs and more.

3. Put physical distance between you

and loud noise when it is present. if

possible, stand at an angle from the noise,

not directly in front of it.

4. Take breaks when you are exposed

to noise.

5. When listening to music through

headphones or earbuds, keep the volume

low-to-medium.

6. Know the signs of hearing loss, and

measure yourself against them.

7. schedule a baseline hearing

evaluation. Hearing loss is on the rise

among Baby Boomers and young people.

it’s never too early to get your hearing

checked, but don’t wait past age 50.

8. Have your hearing evaluated by a

professional licensed by your state.

9. if you have hearing loss caused by a

reversible condition, take steps to

correct it.

10. if any permanent hearing loss is

diagnosed, choose hearing aids to slow it

down, and preserve good hearing.

it’s never too early to get your

hearing checked, but don’t wait

past age 50.

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PAGE 26 BAY HARBOUR

Wednesday November 9 2016

REAL ESTATE

It’s plain to see...

3 Plains View, Mt Pleasant

Auction: 24 November 2016, Unless Sold Prior

3 bedrooms | 2 bathrooms | 1 living room | 1 dining room | 1 office/study | 2 car-garage | 2 off-street parks | Listing # FM5016

Why my owners have enjoyed the nine

years they have spent living in this special

home. However family commitments

necessitate a move and they have

purchased elsewhere meaning an urgent

sale is required.

The property is tucked down a private

lane and gives nothing away from the

road, so you will need to come inside to

appreciate what the home offers.

Once inside you will be mesmerised by

the awesome expansive views out across

the city and through to the stunning

Southern Alps. The sunsets and city night

lights guarantee a spectacular outlook both

night and day.

The home offers a functional layout ideal

for families or couples that desire privacy,

space and who love to entertain. The large

new kitchen is a knock out and will delight

the cook in the family with tons of storage.

The living and dining areas, take in the best

of the view and open to a deck where you

will surely be tempted to take time out at

the end of a busy day and relax and bask in

the late sun.

The home has been tastefully updated,

with two new bathrooms and renovated

throughout.

The three downstairs bedrooms are very

generous doubles, master with ensuite and

walk in robe plus a fourth bedroom or

study is located on the upper living level.

The location is idyllic with private

outdoors grounds and sheltered from the

prevailing easterly. Mt Pleasant offers a

wonderful lifestyle for all ages, with Mt

Pleasant School nearby and Ferrymead

shops and cafes at the bottom of the hill.

My owners have given very clear

instruction, they want the home sold, so

enquire today.

Auction Date: Thursday 24 Nov 1:00

p.m. (In rooms) Unless Sold Prior

For a private viewing or more

information contact Deb Beesley

of Harcourts Grenadier Ferrymead

(Licensed Agent REAA 2008) on

384 7950 or mob 027 280 8837

Thinking of Selling?

SPRING into action!

After the dormant winter months the property market has sprung

into life with very active buyers urgently looking for their new

home. If considering selling before Christmas call Chris today

for an up to date property appraisal and latest market news.

For a confidential no-obligation chat about

the value of your home call Chris today.

Chris Moores

Harcourts Grenadier Ferrymead

1020 Ferry Road

P: 03 384 7950 | M: 027 588 4440

E: chris.moores@harcourts.co.nz

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Wednesday November 9 2016

BAY HARBOUR

PAGE 27

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Practitioner

Ph: 347 9045 or 021 165 1682

Email: Robinsonroofing99@gmail.com

Trades & Services

LANDSCAPING/

STONE WORK

All forms of landscaping,

fences, decking & paving.

Phone Mike

Stoneage Landscapes

021 1499 733

HOME CLEANING

basic clean,

declutter,

pantry,

cupboards etc.

9yrs exp

021 051 6150

BUILDER

Licensed & Experienced

From new decks

to full remodels

& new builds.

Free quotes

Ph Deane

022 123 1175

Trades & Services

Now working

in your area

• Tree Pruning

& Removal

• Stump Grinding

• Hedge Trimming

Fully Insured

Qualified Arborist

For a free quote,

ph 0800 248 733

www.jimstrees.co.nz

ROOF

PAINTING

Rope & harness

a speciality,

no scaffolding

required,

30 years of

breathtaking

experience.

FREE QUOTES

Exterior staining,

exterior painting,

moss and mould

treatment and

waterblasting

Phone Kevin

027 561 4629

Trades & Services

BOOKKEEPING

ADMINISTRATION

Ph 027 600 6076 www.

kotaresumner.nz

BRICKLAYER

George Lockyer. Over

30 years bricklaying

experience. UK trained.

Licensed Building

Practitioner number

BP105608. Insurance

work. EQC repairs.

Heritage brickwork a

speciality. No job too

small. Governors Bay.

Home 329-9344, Cell

027 684-4046, email

georgelockyer@xtra.co.nz

CARPET

&

VINYL LAYING

Repairs, uplifting,relaying,

restretching,email

jflattery@xtra.co.nz,ph

0800 003 181 or 027

2407416

CARPETLAYER

Laying and Repairs, 40 yrs

experience, ph Peter 326-

7711 or 027 240-6532

Trades & Services

Trades & Services

CONCRETE

Decorative Concrete

STONEMASON

BRICK

&

Placing, Canterbury BLOCKLAYER,

owned & operated Earthquake Repairs, Grind

for over 10 years, Out & Repoint, River/

competitive rates, full Oamaru stone, Schist,

excavation, coloured, Volcanic Rock, Paving,

exposed, stamped, all Alterations new & old,

call Paul 027 322 6119 Quality Workmanship,

DOMESTIC CLEANER visit www.featureworks.

available, high quality co.nz or ph 027 601-3145

work, references TILER/PLASTERER

available, contact Keep putting off that

Tracey 027 756 4460 small job or renovation?

ELECTRICIAN

I can help. Experienced

JMP Electrical. local tiler/plasterer

Experienced & available. Call me now.

registered..Expert in Greg 0275 266 812

all home electrical VHS VIDEO TAPES

repairs & maintence. all camera tapes converted

Call James 027 4401715 to DVD, video taping,

FURNITURE REMOVALS weddings, twenty firsts,

Large Trucks $95 + special occasions,

GST per hour 7 day NZ www.grahamsvideo.

wide, packing & moving, co.nz ph 03 338-1655

Professional Company, WINDOW CLEANING

Professional Service. “Your Windows are the

Canterbury Relocations eyes of your Home”, for

Ltd. ph 0800 359 9313 a free no obligation quote,

LANDSCAPE

call Greg Brown, Crystal

Lawns, paving, water Clear Window Cleaning

features, irrigation,

planting, decks,

ph 384-2661 or 027 616-

driveways, kerbing,

0331 Local Resident

Phone Tony 021-034-8555

PAINTER/PLASTERER

ponds, retainer walls,

fencing. Free quotes,

Wanted To Buy

A+ Household effects,

fridges, freezers, washing

Experienced tradesman, machines, ovens. Good

quality work, free quotes,

ph Simon 027 389-1351 or

cash paid. Ph Paul 022

0891 671

03 328-7280

PAINTING DECORATING

CASH FOR STAMPS. Do

Excellent finish. Domestic

you have an old collection

& Commercial. Ph Chris

tucked away somewhere?

027 223 8542

It could be worth a fortune.

PAINTING PLASTERING

I am in ChCh buying

Free quotes. Int/ext &

collections next week.

roof painting Family run

Call Matt Power on 0800

business, work guaranteed.

239 325 ZEALANDIA

Ph Kerin or Paul 022 191

STAMPS

7877 or 379-1281. Website

www.swedekiwipainting.

co.nz

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

PLASTERER/TILER

Keep putting off that small

job or renovation? I can

help. Experienced local

tiler/plasterer available.

Call me now. Greg 0275

266 812

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

Trades & Services

Now working

in your area

• Tree Pruning

& Removal

• Stump Grinding

• Hedge Trimming

Fully Insured

Qualified Arborist

For a free quote,

ph 0800 248 733

www.jimstrees.co.nz

Public Notices

Situations Vacant

Situations Vacant

CA$H

Strippers

& Podium

Dancers

Wanted!

18+ TO APPLY

NEISHA

021 193 0118

Teacher Aide

Position

We require a positive, energetic and

caring person to work 1 to 1 with a child

with high behavioural and learning

needs. You will need to be flexible

and show initiative. The ability to be

consistent in your approach and to

implement a modified curriculum

programme is important. Supportive

environment and support provided

to suitable person. This position is

currently for 20 hours per week –

Monday to Friday, school term dates

only. This position is fixed term for

the 2017 school year starting Monday

30th January.

For further information phone

021 071 5943. Please apply by email

to andrea.dargan@redcliffs.school.nz,

enclosing your CV, and the names of

2 professional referees by Friday 18th

November 2016.


PAGE 28 BAY HARBOUR

Wednesday November 9 2016

get yourself sorted for

summer

socialising

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$ 4999* 750ml

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OR JIM BEAM

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18 x 330ml Cans, 4.8%

$

29 99

each

STONELEIGH

WILD VALLEY

OR CHURCH

ROAD

750ml

$

14 99

each

LONG WHITE VODKA

10 x 320ml Bottles, 4.8%

OR MIST WOOD GIN

10 x 320ml Bottles, 5%

$

22 99

each

S

NIC

DEAL!

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ORANJEBOOM

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VALUE,

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valid Wednesday,

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BALLANTINE’S

$ 3399* 1 Litre

*9th - 12th November 2016

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Offers end close of trade 20th November 2016, while stocks last. Available at participating stores only.

*Super Sonic valid Wednesday 9th - Saturday 12th November 2016. Limits may apply. Trade not supplied. Terms and conditions may apply.

Available 7th - 20th November 2016 inclusive. Please see www.superliquor.co.nz for details.

SUP0217_C16_W2_CHC

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