Bay Harbour: April 21, 2021

StarMedia.Digital

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 21, 2021

Connecting Your Local Community

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ALL PUZZLES © THE PUZZLE COMPANY

starnews.co.nz

Roller coaster

ride to

artistic dream

Pages 13 & 14

CRYPTIC CROSSWORD

QUICK CROSSWORD

9/4 Across

Down

1. Could fail to get a car with a hundred, 1. Calf is prepared for the tax-man’s

and that’s ludicrous (8)

year (6)

7. Plant one with care like this (5) 2. Concerning a person who belongs,

8. Smiles in a silly way in order to don’t forget it (8)

impress (7)

3. For one thing, it takes half of them (4)

9. Go out looking for discovery (7) 4. Like coteries, they are to one’s favour

10. Body of militant Salvationists (4) (6)

12. Street has a complete impediment in 5. Ski-lodge provides one with short

speech (7)

weight (4)

14. Produce likeness of harbour with 6. One’s advancement in one’s

fish (7)

profession is taken at a rush (6)

17. So pack one away to voyage illicitly 7. Enlarge on the former sovereign (7)

(4)

11. It is such sweet sorrow, between

18. A rising caused by industrialists (7) waves (7)

21. Like a song, I cry all haphazard (7) 13. It feels Northeast cattle have to

22. Gave voice about Latin in jargon (5) adapt to it (8)

23. It takes pluck, using them (8) 14. Say nice things about a spire that’s

bent (6)

15. Colourful streak of cowardice (6)

16. Increases the number of dandies (6)

19. Side that met up with a put-in (4)

20. It is faithful, agreeing to fact (4)

SUDOKU

Fill the grid so that every column, every row and 3x3

box contains the digits 1 to 9.

Sharpen your

pencils and tackle

our tricky puzzles

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Fo

Across

1. Quick look (6)

4. Char (6)

9. Aspect (5)

10. Displeased (7)

13. Unattractive (4)

14. Instantly (11)

17. Small land mass

(4)

18. Storm (7)

21. Penned (7)

11. Embarrassed (7)

Pupils on song for climate

22. Pulsate (5)

24. Slogan (6)

25. Sturdy shoe (6)

Down

1. Loud laugh (6)

2. Curve (3)

3. Unforeseen

drawback (5)

5. Behaviour (7)

6. Regal colour (5,4)

7. Conceal (4)

8. Forthright (4-7)

12. Confession (9)

15. Voter (7)

16. Steady and

unchanging (6)

19. Measuring device

(5)

20. Bathe (4)

23. Mat (3)

CODECRACKER

QUICK CROSSWORD

Across: 1. Glance, 4. Scorch, 9. Facet, 10. Annoyed, 11. Abashed,

13. Ugly, 14. Immediately, 17. Isle, 18. Tempest, 21. Written, 22.

Throb, 24. Mantra, 25. Brogue.

Down: 1. Guffaw, 2. Arc, 3. Catch, 5. Conduct, 6. Royal blue, 7.

Hide, 8. Hard-hitting, 12. Admission, 15. Elector, 16. Stable, 19.

Meter, 20. Swim, 23. Rug.

Tweezers.

Down: 1. Fiscal 2. Remember 3. Item 4. Assets 5. Kilo 6. Career

7. Expound 11. Parting 13. Tentacle 14. Praise 15. Yellow 16.

Swells 19. Team 20. True.

CRYPTIC CROSSWORD

Across: 1. Farcical 7. Erica 8. Simpers 9. Explore 10. Army 12.

Stutter 14. Portray 17. Stow 18. Anthill 21. Lyrical 22. Slang 23.

HINDSIGHT hint hints hits

insight nigh night shin

shindig sigh sight thigh thin

thing thins this

TARGET

dight dights dish

dishing hiding high hind

MEDIUM HARD

EASY

TARGET

N S G

D H I

H I T

Good 12

Very Good 16

Excellent 20+

How many words of four letters or more can you

make? There is at least one nine-letter word.

Each letter may be used only once and all

words must contain the centre letter.

No words starting with a capital, no plurals

ending in s unless the word is also a verb, e.g.

he fires the gun.

Bid to save

historic

boat house

from the

bulldozer

SINGING OUT: Sasha Harwood (left) and Kate Rayner in their Fix It Up music video.

TE KURA o Ōhinetahi

Governors Bay School pupils

are joining the call for more

climate action through a new

music video starring them.

The music video showcases

the Fix It Up song, which two of

the school’s students wrote the

PHOTO: NEWSLINE

lyrics for after learning about

climate change and the need to

plan for, and adapt to, life in a

changing climate, particularly

in coastal areas that are likely to

be affected by sea-level rise.

The students’ learning programme,

‘Climate Change: Prepare

today, live well tomorrow’

was led by Sian Carvell from

Future Curious Limited, with

support from the city council.

Sasha Harwood wrote the lyrics

for Fix It Up, with help from

classmate Kate Rayner. The pair,

along with many of their classmates,

star in the music video,

playing their ukuleles.

“We hope to inspire as many

others as we can that we can

fix it up. We can fix up climate

change,” Sasha said. “We can

have our voices heard.”

• Turn to page 4

• By Ella Somers

A COMMUNITY group

has plans to save the historic

Canterbury Yacht and Motor Boat

Club building from the threat of

demolition

and find it a

new home in

Governors

Bay.

The Bays

Boat House

Group want

to relocate the Louisa Eades

club building

to near the

long jetty in Governors Bay.

The club building has escaped

demolition twice since 2019 and is

currently sitting in a storage area

on Lyttelton Port Company land.

The group wants to restore and

reopen the club building to the

public in time for the building’s

100th anniversary in 2023.

Louisa Eades, a member of

the Bays Boat House Group and

secretary of the Governors Bay

Jetty Restoration Trust, said the

response from Lyttelton residents

to saving the club building had

been overwhelmingly positive.

• Turn to page 4


2 Bay Harbour News Wednesday April 21 2021 Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz

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Diamond Harbour • Governors Bay • Akaroa

Diamond Harbour Bridge

Club

Wednesday, 6.40pm-10pm

Diamond Harbour Bowling Club, off

Purau Ave

Table money $5 includes supper.

Visitors very welcome. For inquiries

or to find a partner phone Pauline

Croft 329 4414 or 027 363 6302.

Redcliffs Social Adult Tennis

Tuesday and Friday 9.30am-

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75 Main Rd, Redcliffs

All abilities, and non members

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Wednesday, all day

Matuku Takotako: Sumner Centre

Honour your Anzac, create a poppy

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in commemoration of your

whanau member and add it

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Harbour Singers

Wednesday, 7pm

Green Room, Diamond Harbour

Community Centre

Practices with Rachel Bayliss. World

music taught in a supportive and

friendly atmosphere. Phone Margie

Dickinson 329 3331 or Joy McLeod

329 4119.

One Stitch at a Time

Thursday, 10am-noon

Mt Pleasant Community Centre

A small group of crafters meeting

each Thursday morning. So far

they have quilters, knitters, cross

stitchers and plant-dyed fabric

crafters. Creating connections and

community while sharing knowledge

and skills. All are welcome.

Canvas & Clay Exhibition

Friday, Saturday, and Sunday

10am-4pm

Stoddart Cottage Gallery, Lower

Waipapa Ave, Diamond Harbour

Epic action paintings of four

heroic servicemen by John Barry and

friendly animals in three dimensions

by “rustic” potter Ruth Willis are

featured in this month’s exhibition at

historic Stoddart Cottage Gallery in

Diamond Harbour. Canvas & Clay

continues throughout April.

Akaroa Farmers Market

Saturday, 9.30am-1pm

St Patrick’s Catholic Church, 29 Rue

Lavaud

The local growers and producers of

Banks Peninsula sell their fresh fruit

and vegetables, free-range eggs, meat,

cheese, bread, herbs and plants at

the market every week. Support our

locals; everyone is welcome.

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Wednesday April 21 2021 Bay Harbour News

Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz

Green light for skate park

WORK ON a new skate park

in Sumner should roll into gear

next summer after plans for

the wider village green were

approved.

The Waikura/Linwood-

Central-Heathcote Community

Board has signed off the Sumner

Village Green landscape plan

and the site name.

Board chairwoman Alexandra

Davids said

the decision

to approve the

overall landscape

plan

means work

can move forward

on the

Alexandra

Davids

development

of the skate

park.

“A strong community is built

on strong connections and the

new skate park offers an inclusive

space where ... young people can

gather and become more confident

while growing their skills,”

she said.

“The community has certainly

demonstrated overwhelming

support for the skate park and

contributed to the design, so it’s

wonderful to sign off on these

landscape plans.

“While funding is not available

until 2025-26 for the greenspace,

PUMPED: Work on the skate area is set to start this summer.

we can build the much-needed

skate park to meet the needs of

our many local skateboarders.”

The skate park will include a

1.9m deep pool bowl with an upper

1.2m deep mini bowl section,

a 1m to 1.2m flow bowl with a

corner extension, a turnaround

quarter pipe and an “across and

down” ledge.

The plan also includes ramps

into the pump bump area and

the manual box, along with a

high pump bump, a rail, a quarter

pipe, a rollover finger and

learner, bank and angled ledges.

Seating, pool-style fencing and

landscaping will mark the skate

park area off Nayland St.

Davids said the wider Sumner

PHOTO: NEWSLINE

Village Green area will be a space

for the whole community to enjoy.

Work on a detailed design for

the skate park will start soon,

with the final build subject to contractor

availability and relevant

consents.

Fencing will be put in place to

restrict access to the rear of the

site.

NEWS 3

Akaroa cinema

reopens with

new name

• By Samantha Mythen

AKAROA’S CINEMA is bringing

award-winning documentary

director William Watson to the

town this weekend to share his

new movie, Soldiers Without

Guns.

Watson is a friend of Mark Banber

and his wife Brigid Rennell,

who own Ethels Cinema.

The film follows the true story

of the New Zealand Army’s involvement

in the 10-year civil war

in Bougainville. As peacekeepers

in 1997, they took guitars and

culture into the war zone, instead

of weapons.

With new owners and a new

name, Ethels Cinema re-opened

over Easter weekend.

The cinema under went a

revamp, closed over summer for

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Banber and Rennell had chosen

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Bay Harbour News Wednesday April 21 2021

4

NEWS

Climate

song ‘call

to action’

• From page 1

Sasha said that we can make

a difference. “We would love to

give others the idea to spread

the message and write their own

song. It would be amazing if we

could have a whole album of climate

change songs made.”

Kate said she was excited to be

sharing Fix It Up with the public.

“I think that this song is a call

to action and a reminder to everyone

that there is hope – everyone

has a voice and it’s never too late

to make a difference,’’ Kate said.

Sasha and Kate created the song

after their Year 6 to 8 class was

challenged to think about ways

they could take climate action,

make a difference and share their

message with a wider audience.

The students went in many

directions: they set up walking

school buses to try to reduce

carbon emissions, movies were

made, video games created and

meetings with local MPs were

arranged at Parliament while the

class were on their Wellington

school camp.

Teacher Angie Rayner said

it was an amazing learning

experience for the pupils.

Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz

$200,000 tag for project

• From page 1

“Many Lyttelton people have

happy memories of the building

when it was used by the Sea

Scouts,” Eades said.

The Lyttelton Port Company

has provided storage for the club

building until the site is taken

on by a new lease. This leaves the

future of the building uncertain.

Eades said the previous custodians

gave the deed of the club

building to the Bays Boat House

Group “on the understanding that

the building will go to Governors

Bay”.

The whole project is expected to

cost about $200,000. “This figure

is just an educated guess,” Eades

said. “Once we have completed

the first stage of the project we

will have a much clearer idea of

the cost.”

The first stage includes completing

a concept design, determining

the options for transporting the

building and repiling the site, and

producing a costing report.

“We are fortunate to have been

gifted a grant from the R & N

Wait Charitable Trust, proudly

managed by Perpetual Guardian,

to complete this important first

stage,” Eades said.

Repiling the proposed new

location, resource and building

consent and transport of the

yacht club building are likely to

be the main costs.

ON THE HARD: The boat house in storage at Lyttelton.

BELOW: The building’s interior. PHOTOS: LOUISA EADES

Eades said the group anticipates

the main source of project

funding will be heritage grants.

“Although the building is not currently

on the heritage list, it holds

many memories for the yachting

and Sea Scouts communities.”

Heritage NZ has written a letter

to the Bays Boat House Group in

support of their efforts.

Concerns

over water

inspire

new chair

• By Samantha Mythen

THE BANKS Peninsula Water

Zone Committee has a new chair.

Gina Waibl grew up in Governors

Bay and owns a farm forestry

block in Teddington with several

springs and streams on it.

She has

always had an

interest in the

environment

and studied

water and

wastewater

through her

civil engineering

degree.

Gina Waibl

Said Waibl: “I also have

appreciation for water gained

from time spent kayaking and

sailing on Lyttelton Harbour,

as well as volunteering for the

Department of Conservation on

a number of islands including six

months on Raoul Island in the

Kermadecs.”

Waibl has worked with the

committee for four years, having

served as the deputy chair for

the past two years. Her new role

comes after previous chair Benita

Wakefield stepped down.

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Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz

NEWS 5

Phasing out of cheques concerns seniors

• By Chris Barclay

AGE CONCERN Canterbury is

ramping up educational classes

to help the elderly navigate a

cheque-free society as banks

phase out the payment method,

amid criticism.

The advocacy group for the

city’s senior citizens has dealt

with an influx of concerned

callers once the

Bank of New

Zealand, ANZ,

Westpac and

ASB announced

plans to abandon

accepting

cheques.

Simon

Templeton

“There’s a

lot of concern,

we’d be getting

people contacting us every single

week concerned about ‘What

am I going to do? What is my

neighbour going to do?’” said

Age Concern Canterbury chief

executive Simon Templeton.

“It’s a disappointing decision

that does cut out a group of

the population, generally older

people.

“We see it in our own membership,

we have well over a

thousand members and 80 per

cent of them up to now have paid

by cheque.”

The city council is the latest

local authority to announce they

will no longer accept cheques –

from April 30 – in response to

the banking sector’s decision.

“This one sits squarely with

the banks, the city council has

no option,” said Templeton, who

urged affected customers to contact

their banks for assistance.

“What I’m suggesting people

do is actually push back on their

banks.

“I’m suggesting they go: ‘Well

you’ve seen my pattern of use

over the last however many years

and you know I use cheques, you

know I post these things so you

know I don’t have a computer.

You let me know how you are

going to fix my situation’.

“They (banks) must know who

they are, they shouldn’t wait for

the call (from customers). They

should reach out and come up

with a solution.”

Templeton acknowledged

banks had put measures in place

to mitigate the disruption and

confusion, extensive information

on alternative modes of payment

were available online and staff

were on call for assistance.

Family members could also

ease the transition for the older

generation while Age Concern

Canterbury is on the verge of

partnering with Digital Inclusion

Aotearoa Alliance, which

instructs older New Zealanders

about a range of digital services.

Age Concern Canterbury

provided DIAA courses through

a third party last year but they

are now dealing direct with the

Wellington-based organisation.

“We’re looking to deliver it

ourselves because it’s such a big

need,” Templeton said.

“We’re hoping to start running

those classes quite soon.”

DIAA covers 16 topics including

digital safety and security,

Wednesday April 21 2021 Bay Harbour News

SIGN OF THE

TIMES: Paying

by cheque

is becoming

obsolete, to the

disappointment

of many seniors.

which hopefully offer peace of

mind.

“With a cheque they had the

time to wave it under someone’s

nose and check they’d got it

alright,” Templeton said.

“People are concerned once

they push the numbers into a

computer and push go. They go:

‘Gosh, did I get that right?’.”

Templeton said the classes

were free – technology was

provided – and invited the

elderly to phone 366-0903 to

register.

Meanwhile, the city council’s

acting general manager resources

Diane Brandish said payments

could be made via internet

banking, telephone banking,

automatic payment, credit card

or in person with cash.

Rates could also be paid by

monthly or quarterly direct debit

with forms able to be arranged

by phoning 941 8999 or 0800 800

169. They could also be picked

up at the civic offices in Hereford

St or at other council service

centres.

Kiwibank stopped accepting

cheques in February last year

with Inland Revenue and ACC

doing the same in March.

The ANZ will no longer accept

cheques from May 31 followed

by Westpac (June 25) and the

BNZ (July 1).

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5. With an inhale, lift your hips up from the

floor and rest on your feet and shoulders.

6. Clasp your hands together beneath your

body and walk your shoulder blades in

towards one another.

7. Press down into the floor through your feet

and the full length of your arms.

8. Engage your back muscles in towards your

spine. Lift your chest up.

9. Hold your knees just hip-width distance

apart.

10. Tone your abdominal muscles gently.

Reach your tailbone towards your knees.

11. Relax your eyes along the line of your nose

and enjoy the broadening and lengthening

of the front side of your torso and hips.

12. Stay in the pose for 5 to 10 slow breaths

through your nose. To come down, release

your hands and gently lower from your

upper back to your lower back. Reach your

tail towards your heels as you do so. Lie flat

and breathe deeply before rolling onto your

side and slowly pressing yourself back up.

Bridge pose will build strength in your back, restore natural curvature to your spine, improve your

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6 Bay Harbour News Wednesday April 21 2021 Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz

Lest we forget

ANZAC DAY - SUNDAY APRIL 25TH

We have a great range of military and Anzac related books instore for all ages

1005 Ferry rd

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while stocks last (see instore for terms and conditions)

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Wednesday April 21 2021 Bay Harbour News

NEWS 7

Two prize packs to be won per store. See www.foursquare.co.nz for details.

FUNDRAISER: Kim Hickford creative director for Harbour Kitchens. ​

Recipes flood in for

Lyttelton cookbook

• By Samantha Mythen

MORE THAN 200 recipes

have been submitted

for the next edition of

a cookbook celebrating

the culinary creations of

Lyttelton people.

Harbour Kitchens,

published its first edition

in 2009, when a group of

parents from Lyttelton

Main and Lyttelton West

primary schools decided

to create a cookbook as a

school fundraiser.

They did a reprint in

2010, and published a

special earthquake edition

in 2011.

This fourth edition will

be published in spring.

This year’s editor Gaynor

Stanley said they have

received well over 150

submissions.

“The contributions

coming in are marvellous.

There is an amazing

amount of talent in the

community,” Stanley said.

“They are heartfelt,

funny, straight-forward,

eclectic and fun. It really

reflects the makeup of our

engaged community.”

They have received

recipes from the school

principal, Brendan Wright,

as well as from esteemed

local chef, Giulio Sturla.

The group behind the

book decided to do another

edition after the Lyttelton

Primary School’s biennial

Peninsula Art Auction

had to be cancelled due to

Covid-19.

Although, the auction

will run again next year,

revisiting the cookbook

appealed as good idea.

The creators are all

volunteers and 100 per

cent of proceeds from the

RECIPES: All previous editions, including the

above 2011 edition sold out.

book’s sale will go towards captures these unique

the Lyttelton Education places people call home.

Charitable Trust.

Now, sorting through

Said Wright: “Funds the submissions, the cook

raised for our kura contribute

to a wide range of beef and mushroom stro-

is slowly being curated like

learning opportunities ganoff, softly simmering

for tamariki that may away in a crockpot winter’s

not otherwise happen stew.

including the purchase of The recipes will be organised

season by season,

engaging resources, access

to expertise to enhance with children’s content

learning programmes and sprinkled throughout.

contribution to significant There will be a special

school events.”

party recipe chapter and a

They have spent the lockdown recipe chapter,

past few months hunting inspired by everyone who

for the community’s best took to the kitchen to bake

recipes and most talented cakes, sourdough bread

foodies.

and comfort foods last

They have also been year.

collecting local stories of Said Stanley: “The

growing up in Lyttelton book will be as much

and the northern bays’ of a cookbook as well

various communities as a coffee table book

including Corsair, Cass showcasing the connection

and Rapaki, alongside to our place Lyttelton/

looking for imagery that Whakaraupō.”

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Bay Harbour News Wednesday April 21 2021

8

Readers comment on the

closure of the Redcliffs

Four Square

The closure of the Four Square

was entirely predictable.

Most working people usually

shop on their way home from

work (for obvious reasons) so

Countdown Ferrymead and New

World Woolston are far more

convenient plus they have a better

range and better prices than Redcliffs

ever did under both brands.

What is needed is a dairy/

small grocer.

This would suit old people,

those living alone, and small

households who don’t require

large quantities, so the prices

become less important but the

convenience of local becomes

more important.

However, the building is excellent

and the under shop car park

is a real plus in wet weather.

The retail floor area is large

enough that it could be sectioned

off into a medium-sized area and

a few small retail outlets/ restaurants

or offices.

There is a demand for small

office space in the area for professional

activities such as real

estate, draughtsman, temporary

meeting room and various sole

traders needing affordable office

space away from their homes.

Access and parking is already

in place, so with a bit of imagination

this property could be

brought back to being a real asset

for the area.

Hopefully, some market

research will take place before

any major changes take place. –

Derek Robinson

While it is sad that the supermarket

in Redcliffs is closing it is

understandable as shopping habits

have changed over the years.

I would like to know what is

going into the building once the

supermarket has left.

I think it would be a good idea

to merge all the health and welleing

providers into one spot.

For example the doctors,

chemists, physio, optometrists,

Plunket and podiatrist. –

Nienke Swale

Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz

The Avon-Heathcote

Estuary Ihutai Trust

is a non-profit

organisation formed

to protect one of

New Zealand’s

most important

coastal wetlands.

Each week, board

members will discuss matters

regarding the estuary, its rich history

and what makes it unique. This

week Tanya Jenkins writes about the

McCormacks Bay Wetland Reserve

restoration project

IN 1990, the city council

prepared a restoration plan for

the neglected wetland area of

McCormacks Bay.

In 1992, the divided causeway

ground was cleared, some

planting was completed and

three small island were created,

providing safe roosting areas for

birds.

However, funding then ran

out before completion of the

project and the bay was left to

the elements.

The Estuary Trust realised

the enormous potential for

completing the project and

with permission from the city

council to do so, commenced

on the lengthy process of raising

funds required for a necessary

ESTUARY MATTERS

Birds flocking back to wetland

IMPROVEMENT: McCormacks Bay Wetland

Reserve in 2020, a thriving ecosystem for

native birds and vegetation.

archaeological report before we

could begin.

In 2013, the first few hundred

native trees and wetland grasses

were secured, and the community

was called upon to assist the

Estuary Trust volunteers with

the large amount of work ahead.

Members from the Mt Pleasant

Residents Association, Ferrymead

Rotary Club and several

local residents have since come

to the party.

The work on the bay’s restoration

included removal of gorse,

blackberry and wilding pine

trees, mulching to condition the

soil, and removal of stones off

the mudflats which were loosened

during the 2011 earthquake

events leaving the banks vulnerable

to erosion.

The results have seen an

increasing number of kingfisher,

white-faced Heron and pied

stilt which are really liking the

sedges planted in the mudflats

providing a safer habitat to wade

and feed in the bay.

But we are not nearly finished.

Supervised by city council park

ranger Matt Rose, and since

2016, led by locals Myles Richardson

and Inez Grim, we meet

every third Sunday at 2pm for

two hours work.

We would sure welcome an

extra pair of hands No need

to book, just turn up. You can

easily spot the volunteers at work

anywhere along McCormacks

Bay Rd.

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Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz

Wednesday April 21 2021 Bay Harbour News 9

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Bay Harbour News Wednesday April 21 2021

10

“OUR CROWDFUNDING

campaign for the new Te Ahu

Pātiki park certainly picked up

momentum after it was featured

in the Bay Harbour News,’’ Rod

Donald Banks Peninsula Trust

manager Suky Thompson said.

“We’d like to thank those who

have generously supported the

purchase of

Mt Herbert/Te

Ahu Patiki and

Mt Bradley to

date and Bay

Harbour News

for its support.

We are now

just $170,000

short of our

total target,

and are announcing two new

competitions to encourage some

fun ways to donate and get us to

the finish line.

“Our new Spot the Tops

photography competition

enables keen photographers to

help the Trust build up a fantastic

image library for the new park

and win some great prizes in the

process.

“We’re looking for the most

novel, quirky, varied and

wonderful photographs of the

awe-inspiring mountains that

Te Ahu Pātiki park will protect

– Mt Herbert and Mt Bradley

taken from nearby or far away,”

Thompson said.

“The whole park is visible

from most of Whakaraupō/

Lyttelton Harbour and the tops

are surprisingly visible from

many places in the city – keep an

eye out for the round summit of

Mt Herbert and the more rugged

cliffs of formidable Mt Bradley

poking up behind the Port Hills

and grab a snap.”

To enter Spot the Tops

via Instagram follow @

roddonaldbptrust on Instagram

then share your photo using the

hash tag #SpotTeAhuPatiki and

tag @roddonaldbptrust.

Alternatively email your high

resolution images to sue.church@

roddonaldtrust.co.nz and put

SpotTeAhuPatiki photo in the

subject line.

Winners will be announced on

May 31.

“We’re also challenging local

Tramping Clubs who use this

area to see which club can raise

the most,” Thompson said.

“All you have to do is to let us

know your club is participating

by sending us your club name

or acronym. Then circulate

CONTENT MARKETING

Te Ahu Patiki Spot the Tops competition

Suky

Thompson

Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz

SCENIC: Te Ahu Patiki seen from the Port Hills.

PHOTO: RICHARD SUGGATE

your members to ask them to

donate and put the club name

or acronym you have supplied

to us in the comments field on

their chosen donation platform.

We’ll add up all the individual

donations and tag them to your

club total.”

The club has contributed the

most will be announced by the

end of June and win nights for

the club at Rod Donald Hut.

“The idea started with

Tramping clubs,” says Thompson,

“but we’ve already been asked to

extend this to other groups such

as Scout clubs. That’s fine with us

– just tell us your club name and

we’ll add you to the list.”

“Head to our website www.

roddonaldtrust.co.nz to find out

more, download the Spot the

Tops competition terms, and

to make your donations, which

will qualify for a 33 per cent tax

rebate”, Thompson said.

“We’ve had some incredibly

generous donations from

ordinary people who really want

to see this wonderful piece of

land go into conservation and

protect the public access, and we

are humbled by their support.

If you have questions about

the project, then please see our

FAQs on our donations page, or

get in touch with me via suky@

roddonaldtrust.co,nz.”

All donations big and small are

welcomed.

Te Ahu Pātiki conservation park project

Mt Herbert/

Te Ahu Pātiki

Mt Bradley

Create a recreational gem for

walking, biking and climbing

Lyttelton Harbour/Whakaraupō

Help create a legacy for Christchurch/Ōtautahi.

Please donate generously to help Rod Donald Trust purchase

and set up this new 500ha public conservation park.

Transform this

landscape into

a native forest

carbon sink

BECOME A

TOTARA

TI

KŌUKA

KĀTOTE

PEKEPEKE

Thank you to everyone who has

donated already…

Only $170,000 to go…

S P O N S O R

donation of

$50,000+

S P O N S O R

donation of

$10,000 - $49,999

S P O N S O R S P O N S O R

donation of

$1,000 - $9,999

S P O N S O R

donations

under $1000

All donations qualify for 33% tax relief.

Please contact Suky Thompson,

Rod Donald Trust Manager, if you are

interested in becoming a major sponsor via

manager@roddonaldtrust.co.nz

Don’t miss this opportunity to become a foundation sponsor of the

Te Ahu Pātiki conservation park.

To find out more, view our short film and donate visit roddonaldtrust.co.nz

Protect the highest peaks in

Christchurch/Ōtautahi.


Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz

Wednesday April 21 2021 Bay Harbour News 11

Get ready for Winter!

Big range, Low Price, Local advice

Pine Firewood

Oregon Firewood

This is the most popular firewood. It burns

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12 Bay Harbour News Wednesday April 21 2021 Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz

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Wednesday April 21 2021 Bay Harbour News

OUR PEOPLE – FRANKIE BAKKER 13

Roller coaster ride to artistic dream

Frankie Bakker of Little

River has quit full-time

work to be an artist.

She talks to Samantha

Mythen about her

creative practice and

her journey along the

way

Where were you born?

I was born in Zimbabwe.

My parents studied tropical

agriculture and went to

Zimbabwe to work. I was lucky

enough to be born there. But I

was about one when I moved

to New Zealand. Diamond

Harbour is where I spent my

childhood.

What was it like growing up

in Diamond Harbour?

Amazing. I always spent

time outdoors. We had a big

garden. The nature is probably

the biggest thing, being able to

walk up the hill and go for ocean

swims in the middle of winter

just because you feel like it.

When did you find yourself

living in Little River?

About three years ago. A lot

of stuff happened prior – I went

travelling and got really ill and

needed to be home with my

family. The longer I’ve stayed

here, it’s the community that

makes me want to stay. There’s a

little house the previous owners

used to live in while they were

building the main house and

that’s my studio. It’s at the top

of a little hill and has a balcony

looking over the whole valley. I

turn music on and paint. There’s

no reception or Wi-Fi up there.

What’s been your journey

to where you are now, calling

yourself an artist?

After graduating from the

Rudolf Steiner school, which

got my creative juices flowing, I

wasn’t sure what I wanted to do,

so I decided to apply to one fine

arts school (Elam in Auckland)

and see if they would accept me.

I got in, moved there and then

completed my fine arts degree,

which was a roller coaster.

In art school, I focused a

lot on being human and our

obsession with hedonism and

consumerism. After graduating I

CREATIVE: Frankie Bakker working on her latest piece. PHOTO: GEOFF SLOAN

had a couple of group exhibitions

in Auckland. I dealt with a lot of

mental health stuff, which has

made a big impact on my art.

My focus turned to the female

body and it was naked because

it’s about self-acceptance, as in

you don’t have to dress a certain

way to be accepted in a certain

way. From there, I put the bird

head in, which is still very

prominent in my work today. It

represents freedom.

There’s so many birds out

there. They’re all beautiful,

completely distinct. No one

really judges them and they don’t

judge each other. This idea has

since structured my art work –

self-acceptance and self-love.

After uni I went to Japan to do

an art residency. I really wanted

to travel and I love Japan. It was

picturesque in my head – like the

ART AT LITTLE RIVER: The concept design for a mural

Bakker will create at Little River School.

sakura, the Japanese blossoms. It

draws you in.

That was an incredible time

for self-development. I’d gone

on this big trip all on my own

and everything I did was

creative. I had support from all

these amazing people, we did

exhibitions – it was incredible. I

also did a mural at a zoo.

Between then and last year,

I kind of lost it a little bit. But

the Pop-Up Penguin happened,

and this was a huge highlight. It

pretty much sparked the desire,

“I want to do this.”

I started doing the Little River

School mural designs in that

time too.

So this year I have quit my fulltime

job. I have a small cleaning

job in Akaroa, which is totally

delightful and I love it. It means

I have spare time to paint. So far

I’ve had an exhibition in New

Brighton Library called Unwind,

and then I had the Christchurch

Art Show.

What’s been your favourite

project?

Japan Zoo was huge. This was

the first mural I had ever done.

A couple of weeks before I was

due to leave Japan, I asked, “Can

I paint that wall down the road?”

It was completely grey and I

thought, “It needs colour!”

I talked to my residency host

and she explained there was

quite a commitment to painting

something like that.

A year later I was invited back

to paint the zoo’s wall. It was an

incredible two-month project.

Everything was gut feelings – I

went with the first design I drew.

The support was incredible. I

had 100 children at the opening

day who came and did some

painting. It was a huge artistic

highlight.

Tell me about your Pop-Up

Penguin, which raised $17,500

for Cholmondeley’s Children’s

Centre.

I was talking to the Wairewa

Community Trust about

painting a school mural and

then heard about the design

competition for the penguin.

The trust titled it ‘Gateway to

the Peninsula’, which I thought

was really cool. So I went with a

gate. I wanted it to be gold and

to look valuable as this place

is so valuable. I wanted it to be

rich because the whole Banks

Peninsula is so rich in nature.

There’s a lot of blue for the waters

and skies. Then the plants, birds

and insects that we can see

everywhere here.

What project are you working

on now?

I am creating a mural at Little

River School. It started with my

own design and the Wairewa

Community Trust Committee

loved it, so we started putting

a proposal through. We then

decided to make a whole new

design with the children’s input.

So I put together a teaching

plan for the kids and we

organised an open day with a

working bee around the tennis

courts to get people involved, to

give it more significance as well.

I had no idea the mural would

have such involvement. I thought

I would have done it by now and

painted it within two weeks. But

here we are, it’s going to be done

in May and I’ve done something

for it, every day.

• Turn to page 14

We honor and support our local heroes who fought for Ōtautahi/Christchurch.

Lest we Forget. Ka maumahara tonu Tātou i ā Rātou

0800 838 2486

mptetaitonga@parliament.govt.nz

0800 727 244

sarah.ilammp@parliament.govt.nz

03 382 0288

poto.williams.mp@parliament.govt.nz

03 338 6347 03 376 4512

megan.woodsmp@parliament.govt.nz tracey.mclellanmp@parliament.govt.nz

03 366 5519

chchcentral@parliament.govt.nz

Rino

Tirikatene

MP for Te Tai Tonga

Sarah

Pallett

MP for Ilam

Poto

Williams

MP for Christchurch East

Megan

Woods

MP for Wigram

Tracey

McLellan

MP for Banks Peninsula

Duncan

Webb

MP for Christchurch Central

Authorised by Hon Megan Woods MP, Parliament Buildings, Wellington


Bay Harbour News Wednesday April 21 2021

14

Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz

Kids give inspiration

• From page 1

What has it been like working

with children?

So beautiful! I started the class

off by presenting myself as an

artist. They were very excited to

have me there. I rock up with this

presentation. I show them the

Japan mural and the penguin.

And then I showed them a photo

of the tennis court wall and

asked, “What do you reckon?” It’s

bland and has nothing and then I

said: “I’m going to paint a mural

on here and I need you guys to

give me some great ideas so that it

looks amazing.”

This was the interesting point.

They all sat in pairs with a piece

of paper and started drawing

with pencil and then furiously

erasing what they had drawn. I

said, “Guys, this isn’t a piece of art

work. This is the sketch process,

this is the thought process. It

doesn’t have to be perfect.” But

you could see things ticking in

their head, like “This doesn’t look

like I want it too, I’m not sure if

it’s good.”

So I ended up going around

and asking them to tell me what

they were drawing and I also

asked them, “What does that bird

eat, what does it do, what kind

of fun things can you imagine it

could do?”

When I started going around

on the second lap, kids started

throwing out ideas of moons that

were disco balls. It was cool to see

them gain some confidence.

Then at the end I asked them

if they had any further ideas. We

heard about trains flying through

the sky with birds hanging out of

the windows.

After the class, I spent hours

going through their designs and

ideas and then drawing them

myself to put together the design.

You can see how art sparks

those kids. When the teacher

asked the kids what they had got

out of the class, they all started to

say how it inspired them and how

great they feel and they love the

creativity, and it calmed them,

which is amazing.

I have this little dream, by like

40 years old, to be able to do art

SPARKING CURIOSITY: Bakker at the opening day of the

mural she painted at Yuki Park Zoo in Japan. Children

show Bakker their own drawing creations.

therapy. To go back and study

and learn the psychology behind

it and find more sparks.

Where do you find

inspiration? How does Banks

Peninsula influence your work?

The wildlife is huge. Even just

driving through Little River,

there will be pheasants and little

quail on the road, and I will think

those are beautiful and then I will

get home and I will start looking

at images, and then other ideas

pop up from that.

Also, my art reflects what is

going through my head and what

I’m working through. Like at

the Art Show, some people said;

“Well, you have a bit of a crazy

mind coming up with this stuff.”

And I thought, “I guess I do.”

What does being an artist

mean to you?

I am learning what the steps

are to get there. But for me it has

always been a dream. Like when

people ask what did you want

to be when you were younger, I

didn’t want to be a fireman or

a doctor or anything like that,

I always wanted to be an artist.

What are you if you don’t follow

your dreams? You are lost.

In the meantime, I want to

meet all these other amazing

artists and people that are

involved in art communities and

I want to share my art. Like that

Japan mural and the penguin –

the joy they brought to people

was incredible. So why would you

not do that?

Even the art exhibition last

weekend. It was so interesting,

how some people were like, what

is going on with that art, and

other people just loved it.

In the end, I left thinking that

was really successful. I had so

many great conversations and

met so many amazing people.

The two ladies that were in my

corner as well, like now I’m doing

a collaboration hopefully with

one of them. She does poetry and

I’m going to do the images. It is

opening doors.

How does being creative

enrich your life?

I feel like more of a whole

person when I’m getting creative.

It gives me a purpose and a

positive outlet. Being creative

means I’m doing something with

my thoughts.

What advice would you give to

those wanting to start their own

art practice?

You need to want it. That’s

what it is. And then you give it a

go. Start by factoring in an hour.

People go to the gym for an hour

so why can’t you take another

hour of ‘me time’ where you

decide you are going to create. It’s

the same with writing. Say, “OK,

three o’clock to four o’clock today

I’m going to sit in the park and

just write. I don’t care what I’m

going to write, I’m just going to

write something.”

That’s the other huge thing –

don’t be disappointed when it

doesn’t look like what you want it

to look like. Just do it, tell yourself

you can do it, and make time too.

IT’S DEFINITELY autumn now,

with leaves falling and the night

drawing in.

Anzac Day is this weekend,

and I am looking forward to attending

commemorations across

our communities starting with

the dawn service in Heathcote

before speaking at the Halswell

commemoration and heading to

Sumner for their service.

These commemoration are

recognitions of the sacrifices

made by our defence forces here

and overseas to protect our democratic

system.

They help us remember the

sacrifices made by local residents,

like George Ferguson of

Halswell who enlisted in the

Canterbury Mounted Horse and

was killed in action on the 21st

August 1915 in Gallipoli.

Whole families were affected,

like the Dromgooles of Lyttelton.

Four of the six Dromgoole boys

served in World War 2, serving

in the Royal New Zealand Air

Force, the army and the merchant

navy. Three of them died

on active service as a result of

enemy action.

This year I hope we all also

remember the sacrifices our

defence forces have made to

support New Zealand’s Covid-19

response and the managed isolation

and quarantine systems.

All the staff working in managed

isolation and quarantine

give up so much in order to keep

Tracey McLellan

Member of Parliament Banks Peninsula

Time to remember

sacrifices made

during war, Covid

us all safe. We’ve been incredibly

well-served by our defence force

contribution to the Covid-19

response, and I am very grateful

for their hard and brave work in

difficult conditions.

So this Anzac Day, let’s remember

those who’ve served in

the past and those who’re still

serving today in a different kind

of battle.

And if you do see me about

on Anzac Day, please say hello

as it’s always lovely to make new

connections.

On a different note, you may

have seen coverage in the Bay

Harbour News of the proposed

logging of the Moepuku Peninsula.

I have received letters from

community members and the

residents associations of Church

Bay, Diamond Harbour, and

Charteris Bay. It is great to see

the community being a strong

watchdog for our harbour.

Like them, I am deeply

concerned about the potential

environmental impact of

sediment run-off from the

proposed logging into the

harbour.

I have met with the chair

of the Canterbury Regional

Council, Jenny Hughey, to

raise my concerns and seek

assurances that the regional

council will be taking an active

approach here to avoid any

environmental damage.

Anzac Day services

Banks Peninsula RSA

11.30am – March from Akaroa Fire Station, 49 Beach Rd, to a

service at Akaroa War Memorial, 80 Rue Lavaud

Sumner/Redcliffs RSA

10.50am – Parade march from cnr Arnold St and Wakefield Ave,

Sumner, to lay a wreath at the RSA War Memorial gates,

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Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz

Wednesday April 21 2021 Bay Harbour News 15

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16 Bay Harbour News Wednesday April 21 2021 Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz

LEST WE FORGET

ANZAC DAY

SUNDAY APRIL 25, 2021

Remembering our Anzacs

“The darkness, calm and chill of the early morning;

the sound of the single tap of the drum of the parade;

the emotionless faces of the catafalque guard, and

the mournful notes of Last Post sounded by a lone

bugler, combine to give a feeling of deep solemnity. It

is the intensity of the symbolism which contributes to

its powerful impact upon participants; indeed what

underlies its popularity. In a country with few public

rituals, the Dawn Service continues to provide a sense of

occasion as a meaningful ritual of remembrance.”

rsa.org.nz

Every year Anzac Day is observed on April 25 by

communities throughout New Zealand and Australia to

remember those who have served and those who lost

their lives in war. The term ANZAC is the acronym for

Australian and New Zealand Army Corps, and was first

used in World War 1. These groups of soldiers back then

were known as ‘the Anzacs’.

Anzac commemorations may consist of one or more

ceremonies – one at dawn (timed to coincide with the

initial landings at Gallipoli by Australian troops who were

the first ashore) and/or one later in the morning. The

ceremonies are rich in tradition and generally begin with

a parade of returned servicemen and military personnel

followed by cadets, youth groups and local dignitaries.

War veterans, proudly sporting their medals lead the

Thursday 16th of April

Friday 17th of April

Saturday 18th of April

Wednesday 22nd of April

Thursday 23rd of April

Friday 24th of April

Saturday 25th of April

parade, which leads to a local cenotaph or memorial gate

where the ceremony includes a service with hymns, laying

of wreaths, dedications, prayers and the Last Post played

on a bugle. Morning tea follows and allows people to share

memories and catch up with friends and neighbours.

Anzac Day was first observed by servicemen in 1916 to

mark the anniversary of New Zealand and Australian

soldiers landing on the Gallipoli Peninsula in 1915. It soon

became a day where all New Zealanders and Australians

took time to remember the men and women who

perished in the Great War. In 1921, Anzac Day became an

official holiday and by 1922 it was declared a full public

holiday where shops, banks and hotels remained closed

for the day.

Symbol of remembrance

The red (or Flanders) poppy is a symbol of remembrance

and hope all over the world and, in some countries, is

worn on Armistice Day, however in New Zealand the red

poppy is commonly worn on Anzac Day. The first Poppy

Day appeal was on April 24 in 1922, where funds from

the sales of small and large silk poppies helped relieve

suffering in war-ravaged northern France. A paper version

of the poppy is now sold by the Royal New Zealand

Returned Services Association on Poppy Day to raise

awareness for Anzac Day and funds for returned soldiers

and their families and local communities.

ANZAC DAY CEREMONIES

& SERVICES 25 APRIL 2021

Dawn Parade & ANZAC Service

Cranmer Square, Christchurch

6.15am

The Parade March, beginning from the RSA on

Armagh Street to Cranmer Square

6.30am

The Service Ceremony commences, including

a minute silence

Citizens’ Service

Transitional Cathedral, Latimer Square

10.00am

Service commences

Guardians of the 19th Battalion and

Armoured Regiment Memorial

8.00am

Next to the memorial stone at the 19th memorial site

in Victoria Park, Christchurch

Papanui RSA

10.00am

1 Harewood Road, Papanui, Christchurch

Banks Peninsula RSA

11.30am

March from Akaroa Fire Station, 49 Beach Road, Akaroa

to Service at Akaroa War Memorial, 80 Rue Lavaud

Sumner/Redcliffs RSA

10.50am

Parade March from corner of Arnold Street and Wakefield

Avenue Sumner to lay a wreath at the RSA War Memorial

Gates, Wakefield Avenue

11.00am

The Commemorative Service begins

‘They shall grow not old, as we that are left grow old:

Age shall not weary them, nor the years condemn.

At the going down of the sun and in the morning

We will remember them.’

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Wednesday April 21 2021 Bay Harbour News 17

keep it local

and support businesses in your community

Talented team offers

raft of legal services

People living and working across the

Bay Harbour areas on the city side of

the Port Hills are fortunate to have the

services of long-established law firm

Saunders & Co., conveniently located in

Ferrymead.

A branch of the firm’s head office in

Victoria Street, the Ferrymead office

employs three lawyers and three support

staff, a talented team providing an

extensive range of legal services to meet

their clients’ needs.

The legal team comprises partner Nicola

Coombes, associate Charlotte Grimshaw,

lawyer Buvi Naash, and their friendly

support team.

Chatting to Bay Harbour News,

Charlotte, who specialises in residential

conveyancing, wills and estates, describes

Saunders & Co Ferrymead as a “very

approachable law office”.

“Clients who come to see us appreciate

the open feel of the office and our

friendly, down-to-earth attitude. We are

Charlotte

Grimshaw is

an associate at

Saunders & Co.

Ferrymead

approachable and accessible, but at the

same time we are all very professional in

how we deal with our clients.”

Originally from Birmingham, England,

Charlotte emigrated to New Zealand

in her teens, graduating with a BSc and

LLB(Hons) degree from Canterbury

University before joining Saunders & Co.

Ferrymead in 2014. Charlotte became an

associate of the firm in 2019. She lives in

Redcliffs and loves being part of the local

community – both at home and at work.

“I enjoy working with people living

in the eastern suburbs and building

longstanding relationships with the

different businesses and people in the

local area.”

For people buying and selling property

in the area, Charlotte says being able to

call on the services of a local law firm with

knowledge of earthquake-related damage

and the complexities of hill properties is

also very helpful.

“It’s different from other areas of the

city, so with us being able to provide that

local expertise it’s good for clients.”

The firm’s community focus also sees

them running public sessions where local

residents are provided with information

on a range of legal matters and have the

opportunity to ask questions.

Offering a raft of skills and experience,

Charlotte, Nicola and Buvi are committed

to providing first-class legal services to

their community, ensuring that Saunders

& Co Ferrymead ‘keeps it local’ for those

living and working in this diverse eastern

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18 Bay Harbour News Wednesday April 21 2021 Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz

Cult car also one of the best off-road

THERE HAVE been plenty of

cars over the years that have

developed a cult following – some

that are simply alluring through

their design or shape.

Suzuki’s Jimny is one of those

cars, I’ve seen a lot on our roads

and, judging by the tidy look

of most of them, they’ve never

utilised the functions that make it

one of the best off-road vehicles

in the market.

The popular Jimny has been

around for years and the technology

underneath hasn’t changed,

but it now has a new body shell,

it is upright, square-edged and

somewhat blunt. That may sound

like a design disaster, but it’s not,

the shape works well and, as I’ve

alluded to, it is finding favour with

a wide cross-section of the market.

My son likens the new Jimny to

a small Mercedes-Benz G-Wagon;

and it is small, the Jimny is under

3.5m and is extremely compact, it

is short and narrow and has just

three doors. It’s just a four-seater

only, if you want to carry luggage

you’d need to treat the Jimny as a

two-seater because the rear seats

would need to be folded forward

to carry a suitcase or two.

That aside, the mini-SUV

Jimny has style and purpose, and

its function is to take you places

that normal sport utility vehicles

wouldn’t be able to go. To make

this possible it has a ladder chassis,

driver-selectable four-wheel-drive

with genuine low ratio gearing. A

short wheelbase and high ground

clearance (195mm) means it is

the perfect off-roader if you are

prepared to sacrifice a few luxuries

that make the SUVs of today the

vehicle of choice for many.

However, if you add in the

positives such as economy and

off-road performance, it doesn’t

surprise me that it has been

capturing a wide cross-section of

buyers since it was first marketed

in 1968, the concept and mechanical

design is pretty much

unchanged.

The Jimny is also a value-for-money

model. It lists at

$26,990 for a JX manual. The

evaluation car was what Suzuki

label Sierra, it gets a few extra

goodies such as touch screen,

satellite navigation and Apple Car

Play and Android Auto connectivity.

The Sierra sits at $29,990

with automatic transmission

adding $1000, two-tone paints

also adds an extra $510.

Other features across the range

include central locking, single-zone

SUZUKI JIMNY SIERRA: Serious off-roader.

air conditioning, power windows, of the few cars in today’s market

comprehensive air bag system, that has such a driveline. Live

traction control, hill descent control axles promote high articulation

and cruise control. Many of these and the ability to put powerto-ground,

especially in low

are described as safety systems

that also include other electronic ratio where gearing provides the

functions to keep you out of trouble opportunity for slow speed rough

in the first instance.

ground travel.

The four-wheel-drive system is Even in manual form the Jimny

manipulated by a floor-mounted is easy to drive, clutch action is

lever, high range can be initiated at light and progressive, while the

speeds of up to 100km/h, for low gearshift (five-speed) slots easily

the vehicle has to be stationary. from cog to cog. It’s always refreshing

to get back into a manual

I took the evaluation car offroad

for a lengthy jaunt on some and the Jimny is rather delightful

uneven shingle tracks near the with its informative driving feel.

Waimakariri River. I can report Under the bonnet is a naturally-aspirated

1.5-litre, twin-cam-

that it is in its element in low

range, undulations can be tackled shaft, 16-valve engine that sits

with much confidence, the ratios longitudinally. It is rated at 75kW

are so low that inertia is held and and 130Nm, it feels lively and

kept easily to a crawl speed. torquey and more than capable

The suspension incorporates of shifting 1100kg briskly. Even

live beam axles front and rear, one though acceleration is not part of

• Price – Suzuki Jimny

Sierra, $29,990

• Dimensions – Length,

3480mm; width, 1645mm;

height, 1720mm

• Configuration – Fourcylinder,

four-wheel-drive,

1462cc, 75kW, 130Nm, fivespeed

manual

• Performance – 0-100km/h,

12.8sec

• Fuel usage – 6.4l/100km

the Jimny’s design concept it will

reach 100km/h in 12.8sec.

On the open road the Jimny

imparts a respectable ride, road

ripples are dealt to almost without

notice, the spring and dampers do

a respectable job given they are

locating those live axles.

On-road handling is characterised

by a gentle push up front,

there’s also a feel that oversteer

could be initiated if the engine is

asked to work hard in a corner,

however, traction control arrests

any likelihood of that.

Tough, rugged, yet civilised

are descriptions not often found

all in one vehicle, yet the Jimny

offers all of these ingredients and,

for that reason, it is one rather

remarkable vehicle.

It also adds that element of

surprise, its cheeky, funky looks

hide a formidable off-road

challenger. I hope those who do

buy it for its trend-setting design

will also get to experience its

prowess. It would seem just a

waste of technology otherwise.

WORTH A LOOK.

WORTH A SECOND LOOK.

XC90. Now from just $99,900.*

The first thing you’ll notice about the 7-seater Volvo XC90 is its distinctive Scandinavian design. But look closer and you’ll see it’s brimming with intelligent technology, ingenious

storage solutions, and safety systems to protect you and those around you. All of this from a company with a world-leading approach to sustainability. So isn’t it worth taking a look?

38 Tuam St,

Christchurch

021 907 961 - Darren Griffith

archibalds.co.nz

*Plus on-road costs. Model shown is an XC90 T6 Inscription with optional extras.

For further information visit archibalds.co.nz


Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz

Wednesday April 21 2021 Bay Harbour News

FOOD 19

Tasty meat dishes for the slow cooker

Haul out the crockpot and

try this delicious Greekstyle

lamb dinner. It can

be cooked on low in a slow

cooker for 6-7 hours

Lamb Stifado

Serves 4-6

Ingredients

slider buns topped with a tangy

coleslaw. Or serve on rice and

top with fresh herbs.

Chicken and Cranberry

Casserole

This casserole could also be

cooked at 180 deg C for 1 hour,

however slow-cooking improves

the flavours. Serves 4-6

Stifado:

400gm can chopped

Italian tomatoes

1kg boneless lamb shoulder

2 tbsp olive oil

1 large onion, thinly sliced

2 cloves garlic, thinly sliced

1 each: cinnamon stick, fresh

bay leaf

¾ cup each: red wine, beef stock

eight small shallots, peeled but

left whole

Gremolata:

¼cup coarsely chopped mint

Finely grated rind 1 lemon

2 tbsp each: lemon juice, olive

oil

1 clove garlic crushed

Directions

Preheat oven to 160 deg C. Place

tomatoes in a saucepan and simmer

until reduced by about half.

Cut lamb into 4cm pieces.

Heat oil in a frying pan. Saute

lamb in batches, until lightly

browned. Place in a casserole.

Saute onion, until softened.

Add to casserole with remaining

ingredients for stifado. Pour

tomatoes over the top. Cover and

cook for 2 hours or until tender.

Meanwhile, combine ingredients

for gremolata. Serve on top

of stifado.

Slow cooked pulled pork

Serves 6

Ingredients

1.25kg boned, lean pork shoulder

½ cup firmly packed brown

sugar

¼ cup hoisin sauce

½ cup each: vegetable stock,

balsamic vinegar

3 cloves garlic, crushed

2 tsp finely grated root ginger

1 large shallot, diced

1 tbsp cornflour

2 tbsp water

Directions

You could

also add

toast and

use the

stifado as

a dinner

starter, such

as soup.

Place pork in a slow cooker or

crockpot.

Combine brown sugar, hoisin

sauce, stock and balsamic vinegar.

Mix well. Add garlic, root

ginger and shallot. Pour over

pork.

Cover and cook on low for

eight hours. Remove pork to a

chopping board, reserving the

liquid. Using two forks, shred

pork into small pieces. Place

in a bowl. Pour liquid into a

saucepan. Combine cornflour

and water to make a paste. Stir

into liquid.

Simmer, until thickened. Pour

enough over pulled pork to

moisten well.

Serve between hamburger or

Ingredients

1kg skinned and boned chicken

thighs

1-2 tbsp olive oil

2 rashers rindless bacon,

chopped

1 onion, diced

1 tsp dried thyme

1 cup fresh or frozen cranberries

1/2 cup orange juice

2 tbsp maple syrup

Directions

Preheat oven to 160 deg C.

Saute chicken thighs in batches

in olive oil in a frying pan until

lightly browned all over.

Place in a casserole. Saute

bacon until browned, then saute

onion until softened.

Add both to casserole. Add

remaining ingredients.

Cover and cook in oven for 2

hours. Potatoes can be baked at

the same time.

CONTENT MARKETING

Prostate cancer: Life beyond a diagnosis

Dianne and Chris Ward of the Prostate Cancer

Support Group in Selwyn.

A DIAGNOSIS of prostate cancer

can be devastating news for the men

involved and their families.

One in eight men will get prostate

cancer in their lifetimes and more

than 3500 men are diagnosed each

year in New Zealand. When caught

early, the chances increase for more

positive outcomes, and there certainly

is a life beyond a diagnosis.

Survivorship and maintaining a

good quality of life is the theme for

this year’s Prostate Cancer Foundation’s

National Conference being held

in Christchurch on May 2.

Said Paul Hayes of PCFNZ: “Our

national conference is one of the ways

we provide education and support

to men with prostate cancer and the

people who support them. We are

holding the conference in Christchurch

this year as a commitment

to our South Island supporters, after

having to cancel the event last year

due to Covid-19.”

There is great line-up of expert

speakers at this conference covering

issues from the latest news in

diagnosis and treatment, to ways for

men and their families can live better

with the outcomes of treatments and

ongoing medications.

Another way PCFNZ helps men,

and their families is through a network

of 40 Support Groups across

the country, with four of these groups

now well established in Canterbury.

Chris Ward and his wife Dianne

run a support group in Lincoln on

the fourth Wednesday of the month

that is well attended with over 60

people on their books.

Said Chris: “I am really looking

forward to the conference this year

as it gives me a fantastic opportunity

to learn more about the latest

development in prostate cancer, so I

can share this with our group.”

•PCFNZ invites anyone

with an interest in prostate

cancer to attend. For more

information and to register,

please go to https://prostate.

org.nz/


Bay Harbour News Wednesday April 21 2021

20

PUZZLES

CRYPTIC CROSSWORD

1 2 3 4 5 6

7 8

9

10 11

12

13 14 15 16

17

18 19 20

21

22 23

24 25

QUICK CROSSWORD

1 2 3 4 5 6 7

23/4

Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz

Across

1. Assume it’s the mail has broken a

lute (9)

5. Chess piece will hop off twice (3)

7. Piece endlessly rewritten, but it’s a

great story (4)

8. Italian capital dweller with facial twitch

is sentimental (8)

10. Bird involved in a duel possibly at

some height (8)

11. In bottles sometimes there isn’t as

much (4)

13. Must bear it to the finish, sure of not

starting (6)

15. A being may be seen through his

child, who’s male (6)

18. Hybrid tea may be produced by

watering-can sprinkler (4)

19. Bird previously put on by judge

pronouncing death sentence (8)

22. Service book shows a rib, very out

of place (8)

23. Country of pure potential (4)

24. Show one agrees with its land in the

Bible (3)

25. Steady application was shown by a

stage-coach in France (9)

Down

1. Read it first in order to get cap free

(7)

2. Keep one short of a day’s work (5)

3. Keeps out of the way of empty space

as it’s around (6)

4. The impetuosity of the French is in

the language (4)

5. Takes trouble, with herbs, to mix

them (7)

6. The blows that may be afoot (5)

9. Bird substituting for midwife, they

say (5)

12. It’s pax, or a part of it, one is told (5)

14. Did surround the nets put up to

spread (7)

16. Write up a song for a marine deity

(7)

17. Could be all up, including the right,

and that’s not singular (6)

18. Sparrow’s victim may have been

born to take one in (5)

20. Not guilty of breaking lance (5)

21. It’s porridge for 9, 19 or 18 Down,

say (4)

SUDOKU

Fill the grid so that every column, every row and 3x3

box contains the digits 1 to 9.

8

9 10

11 12 13

14 15 16

17 18

19 20 21

22 23 24

25

26 27

Across

1. Bewilder (6)

5. Shooting star (6)

8. Charge (3)

9. Swallow up (6)

10. Figure in virtual

reality (6)

11. Small island (4)

13. Index (8)

14. Rushed (5)

15. Silly (inf) (5)

19. Gather (8)

21. Layer (4)

22. Introduced species

of large deer (6)

23. Knickers (6)

25. A concert or

performance (3)

26. Type of drum (6)

27. Cricket team (6)

Down

2. Memory loss (7)

3. Contagious illness

(3)

4. Representation of a

person (6)

5. Grassy field (6)

6. Move something or

someone (9)

7. Broadcasting (2,3)

12. Fanatic (9)

16. Go before (7)

17. Compel (6)

18. Downpour (6)

20. Wooden post (5)

24. Stain (3)

CODECRACKER

QUICK CROSSWORD

Across: 1. Baffle, 5. Meteor, 8. Fee, 9. Engulf, 10. Avatar, 11. Isle,

13. Glossary, 14. Hasty, 15. Loopy, 19. Assemble, 21. Tier, 22.

Wapiti, 23. Undies, 25. Gig, 26. Kettle, 27. Eleven.

Down: 2. Amnesia, 3. Flu, 4. Effigy, 5. Meadow, 6. Transport, 7.

On air, 12. Extremist, 16. Precede, 17. Oblige, 18. Deluge, 20.

Stake, 24. Dye.

CRYPTIC CROSSWORD

Across: 1. Postulate 5. Bis 7. Epic 8. Romantic 10. Altitude 11.

Less 13. Endure 15. Person 18. Rose 19. Blackcap 22. Breviary

23. Peru 24. Nod 25. Diligence.

Down: 1. Preface 2. Stint 3. Avoids 4. Elan 5. Bothers 6. Socks 9.

Stork 12. Peace 14. Distend 16. Neptune 17. Plural 18. Robin 20.

Clean 21. Bird.

TARGET

emote enemy enjoy

ENJOYMENT etymon jennet

joey meet mete money

monte mote neem neon

neoteny none nonet note

omen teem teen teeny tenon

tome tone tonne yeomen

MEDIUM HARD

EASY

TARGET

T J M

E E N

O Y N

Good 14

Very Good 19

Excellent 23+

ALL PUZZLES © THE PUZZLE COMPANY

How many words of four letters or more can you

make? There is at least one nine-letter word.

Each letter may be used only once and all

words must contain the centre letter.

No words starting with a capital, no plurals

ending in s unless the word is also a verb, e.g.

he fires the gun.

Mon-Thurs: 7am - 4pm

Fri-Sun: 7am - 5pm


REAL ESTATE

Moncks Bay masterpiece

72 Wakatu Avenue, Redcliffs

Enquiries + $2,300,000

5 bedrooms 4 bathrooms 3 car garaging

swimming pool Listing no. 5514473

Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz

Wednesday April 21 2021 Bay Harbour News 21

ADVERTISING FEATURE

Owners have purchased - must be sold and

immediate possession is available.

This resort-style family home nestled in a

peaceful and private location in the seaside

area of Moncks Bay (between Redcliffs and

Sumner) awaits. Complete with a gorgeous

inground heated pool and hillside

surroundings all within close proximity to

Sumner and Taylors Mistake beaches and a

multitude of walking and biking tracks,

offers an envious lifestyle while giving you

that holiday feeling from your own home.

Entering the combined 440sqm (approx)

light-filled residence designed by Architect

Bernard Johnston, you are captivated by the

outdoor living and spacious pool area, before

taking in the luxurious kitchen including an

extensive fully equipped scullery which

flows onto the dining and entertaining areas

with floor-to-ceiling glass windows and

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providing relaxed outdoor living and endless

opportunities for recreation.

The home has five bedrooms - two doubles

on the ground floor where guests or

extended family can stay with their own

'Jack and Jill' bathrooms and separate

living area. The second floor encompasses

two double bedrooms and the impressive

master suite featuring a large walk-in robe,

generous sized ensuite, and a balcony overlooking

the pool.

Boasting a 1,176sqm (approx) freehold section

with a private and secure north-facing aspect

this property was built for the sun. The

outdoor space extends to the rear of the

house, with a basketball/netball court and

scope for another outdoor entertaining area.

There is plenty of room for the toys with a

double garage and carport adjoining a semi

self-contained bedroom/office.

The pivotal location and the significant

features and size of this address will be

highly sought after.

You have found your dream home.

Open Home: Saturday & Sunday 12-12.45pm

Jonathan Curragh

Mob. 027 440 9889

Office. (03) 375 4976

Bayleys Christchurch

(Licensed Agents REAA 2008)

ATTENTION BUSINESS OWNERS

Do you sell products or services that enhance outdoor spaces?

You could feature in the Innovative

Outdoor Living Area at the 2021

Star Media Home and Leisure

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Louvre System • Bbqs • Heating • Hammocks • Trampolines • Spas • Pools • Decking

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If this sounds like you,

contact Lisa now on 021 800 809 or email lisa.lynch@starmedia.kiwi for a no obligation quote.

Payment options available. Terms & Conditions apply.


22 Bay Harbour News Wednesday April 21 2021 Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz

ATTENTION

BUSINESS OWNERS

Do your services make homes

warm and cosy?

You could feature in the Cosy Zone at the 2021 Star

Media Home and Leisure Show this July and reach over

10,000 attendees across 3 days!

Central Heating • Diesel Heating • Fires • Curtains

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Bedding • Merino • Heat Pumps • Airflow Solutions

If this sounds like you,

contact Lisa now on 021 800 809 or email lisa.

lynch@starmedia.kiwi for a no obligation quote.

Payment options available. Terms & Conditions apply.


Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz

Wednesday April 21 2021 Bay Harbour News 23

Classifieds Contact us today Phone our local team 03 379 1100

Cars Wanted

Cars Wanted

Trades & Services

Wanted To Buy

Situations Vacant

$$ CASH PAID $$

Buying cars & trucks for

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Three convenient sizes from $80 a week:

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Visit our website

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for display cabin locations

Your local professional

FOR ALL YOUR

PLUMBING,

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Phone 376 5322 or email

chcheast@laserplumbing.co.nz

AAA Buying goods

quality furniture, beds,

stoves, washing machines,

fridge freezers. Same day

service. Selwyn Dealers.

Phone 980 5812 or 027

313 8156

Public Notices

Casual Sub Editor

Star Media, a division of Allied Press Limited, based in

Christchurch, is seeking a casual sub editor.

The successful applicant will need to be competent with

InDesign and ideally have worked in a newsroom or

subbed for newspaper publications.

The role encompasses copy subbing and layout.

Please email your CV to Editor in Chief, Barry Clarke at

barry@starmedia.kiwi or contact him on 021 359-426 to

discuss. The position will be filled when the successful

candidate is found.

Please note you must have the right to work in

New Zealand to apply for this role.

Allied Press is unable to provide sponsorship or visa support at

this time. We are not accepting agency resumes at this time.

Allied Press does not accept unsolicited agency resumes.

www.justcabins.co.nz

WINDOW TINTING

Tuition

PIANO LESSONS

Catherine Bracegirdle

DipABRSM ATCL AIRMT

12 Ridgeway Pl, Richmond Hill, Sumner

PH. 021 044 5102

www.pianoandtheory.co.nz

catherine.bracegirdle@gmail.com

Trades & Services

Atkinson Construction Ltd

• Local qualified licensed builder

• Over 30 years experience

• Building alterations

• Maintenance

• No job too big or small

Dean: 021 480 093

atkinsonconstruction@xtra.co.nz

DIRTY TILES

& GROUT?

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We specialise in professional

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Call today for a FREE quote on 0800 882 772

www.theprogroup.co.nz/dpc9385

PLUMBING & DRAINAGE

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High reach gutter cleaning machine.

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Local family run Christchurch/

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Call Morgan 0223 758 506

Visit our website - www.mtpd.co.nz

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tintawindow

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Trades & Services

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PH 0800 4 546 546

(0800 4 JIMJIM)

PLASTERING

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renovations including existing

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Available also for commercial

work and new builds.

Free Quotes

PETER O’BRIEN

Phone Peter on

027 2214066

Trades & Services

ELECTRICIAN

Andrew Martin Electrical.

25 years experience.

Specialize in home

renovations, repairs and

maintenance. Call Andrew

0274 331 183

GUTTER CLEANING

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clear out & clean. House

wash & windows. For a

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service call Greg Brown

A1 Spouting Cleaning 027

616 0331 or 384 2661

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Mature, reliable,

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rates, no job too small!,

call Ron 027 434-1400

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Read local

Reporter - Christchurch

• Great media opportunity

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• A media company which is growing its reach

Who we are

Allied Press Limited employs over 450 people on a permanent basis

across our 15 sites in the South Island. We operate across multiple

media platforms (print, on-line, digital) delivering news, information and

entertainment through our various regional and city publications, including

Christchurch-based Star Media.

The role

We are seeking a newcomer to journalism or someone who is looking to

take the next step in their career.

Reporting to the editor, the main purpose of the position is to file

community-based news, sport and people articles for both print

publications and online platforms.

Your skills and experience

We are looking for a journalist who has already displayed the qualities

and drive to become a topline journalist. In addition to your interest in

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• A great work ethic

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This is a full time, permanent position.

We can offer you a great team environment, professional development

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If you think this role is for you, please apply by way of CV and a

covering letter to barry@starmedia.kiwi. Informal inquiries about the

role are welcome and should be directed to Editor in Chief Barry

Clarke 021 359-426.

All applications will be treated in the strictest confidence.

Please note you must have the right to work in New Zealand to

apply for this role.

Disclaimer: Allied Press does not accept unsolicited agency resumes.

Allied Press is not responsible for any fees related to unsolicited resumes.


24 Bay Harbour News Wednesday April 21 2021 Latest Canterbury news at starnews.co.nz

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