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Pegasus Post: November 18, 2021

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Locals

Supporting

Locals

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 2021

Connecting you with your neighbourhood

Sculptor uses touch to

turn memory into art

CREATING:

Julie Tuihana

uses her

eyes to help

guide Donald

Gibson’s hands

to sense the

shapes and

the surface

of the stone.

PHOTO: JOHN

COSGROVE ​

• By John Cosgrove

FOR DEAF and blind sculptor

Donald Gibson of New

Brighton, it’s all about the touch

and memory as he turns a large

piece of Mt Somers limestone

into a bird.

A distant memory of seeing

a seagull gliding on a breeze at

the beach, when he was much

younger and had partial sight,

allowed him to make a detailed

clay model of it. Now he’s

transforming that memory into

a large stone sculpture.

But it won’t be a short-term

exercise as Mt Somers stone

is hard, much harder than

Oamaru stone.

Its very denseness allows

artists to get clean, sharp lines,

making it highly valued for its

quality and durability.

A fully-sighted artist would

rip into it using a variety of

power tools, helping the bird

emerge from within the stone,

but for Gibson, using only his

hands and a small number of

tools, his many friends expect

it will take him several years to

complete, but he’s got the time.

Every day he sits in the New

Brighton community garden

space at the Rawhiti Domain,

tapping away with his chisels.

• Turn to page 5

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2 Thursday November 18 2021

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what’s on

this week

Mahi Toi #3

Thursday, 4-5.30pm

485 Tuam St, Phillipstown

The third part of a four-week

programme discovering traditional

Maori arts and crafts with the

Otautahi Sports Association. Go and

learn how to make a pair of poi with

Tuahine Kowhai. All ages welcome.

Afternoon tea is provided. Please scan

in on entry, sanitise often and 12 yrs+

must wear a mask inside please. Gold

coin koha accepted.

FASTBALL 45 – is back

Saturday from 5pm, Sunday from

noon

Mizuno Ballpark, Pages Rd,

Softball NZ is excited to announce

the return of the Tradestaff

FASTBALL 45 National softball

League for the upcoming season.

The PCU Devils and Kaiapoi Queens

will be the teams to watch during the

opening weekend of the Tradestaff

FASTBALL 45 National League

this weekend. Both teams won the

Halswell FASTBALL 45 tournament

during October.

Love Tennis 2021

Sunday, 10am-4pm

Burwood Park Tennis Club, Burwood

Park, 55 Cresswell Ave

The annual event sees tennis clubs

open their doors and courts for

members of their community to come

along and give tennis a go for free.

With activities for all ages including

coaching sessions and court play,

mini games, barbecues and much

more, there’s so many reasons to go

along and give tennis a go.

Unlocked: The Critique Group

Tuesday to Saturday 11am to 5pm.

Eastside Gallery, 388 Worcester St

Seven artists from the Critique

Group present work produced this

year, partly in lockdown, that has

been informed by its fortnightly

critique sessions. Free.

SeniorNet New Brighton

Monday-Thursday 10am-noon

202 Marine Pde, New Brighton

Go along and learn how to use

modern technology and the internet,

such as your computer, smartphones,

tablets, laptops, and discover how to

capture and send digital photos, apps

and programs etc. Bookings required.

Phone 382 6048 to register

Dogwatch Market Day,

Saturday , 10am -2pm, 236

Dyers Rd, Bromley. Everyone

is welcome to the Dogwatch

Sanctuary Trust-hosted

market day, the best place to

get your Christmas shopping

started, with pressies for

your dog and your dogloving

friends and family.

All welcome, but please leave

your dogs at home, this is a

dog-free event.

Belle – A Performance Of Air

Thursday 6.30pm to 7.30pm and

8.30pm to 9.30pm

Roy Stokes Hall, 146 Seaview Rd, New

Brighton

Movement Of The Human invite

you to Belle – A Performance Of Air

before it premieres at the Aotearoa

NZ Festival Of the Arts in 2022.

Free to the public with support

from the Ministry of Culture and

Heritage. Belle is an exhibition-style

performance event that utilises and

harnesses the skills of exceptional

aerial specialists in collaboration with

dance artists, performed with live

music by Anita Clark composed in

collaboration with brothers Eden and

Jol Mulholland. Free.

Not-for-profit organisations can

send their What’s On listings to

pegasus@starmedia.kiwi

Discounts offered for

2nd birthday celebrations

Specialist shoe store The Shoe Room in Upper

Riccarton is celebrating its second birthday, and to

mark the milestone they are running a week-long

discount promotion.

From Monday, November 22 through to Saturday,

November 27, customers are invited to participate

in a Lucky Dip, in which they will receive discount

vouchers ranging in value from 20 per cent to 50 per

cent for any purchase made on the day.

The locally owned business was established by

Podiatrist Charlotte Russell in November 2019 to

complement her podiatry clinic Feet First, located in

Main South Road.

Carol, left, and Maxine display examples of the

new summer collection at The Shoe Room.

Charlotte freely admits, it has been a hard two years.

“We opened just a few months before the first

lockdown and with the ongoing Covid restrictions it’s

been difficult. But we are still here and very excited to

celebrate our second birthday!”

Despite the pandemic-related problems retailers

have faced, The Shoe Room has established a loyal

customer base, which Charlotte attributes to the

service and personal attention customers receive

from the team.

“That’s our point of difference. The shop manager

Maxine and shop assistants Carol and Maree are

friendly and welcoming, so they are able to build

a rapport with customers by providing that allimportant

personal service and expertise, making

sure customers get shoes that fit correctly, are

comfortable and look fabulous on their feet.”

Now, with the arrival of spring, The Shoe Room has

received an exciting new range of footwear for the

warmer months ahead. The selection includes the

popular Archie jandals from Australia. Made from EVA

rubber, these jandals mould to the shape of the foot,

making them very comfortable and easy to wear, plus

they are available in several fresh, summery colours.

Among the other quality brands on display are

Frankie 4, also from Australia, and the ever-popular

Ziera, with many styles designed to accommodate

orthotics.

The Shoe Room is located at Unit 3, 355 Riccarton Road, opposite the Lone Star.

Opening hours are Monday 10am - 5.30pm, Tuesday to Thursday 9.30am - 5.30pm,

Friday 9.30am - 4.30pm, Saturday 10am - 3pm. Off street parking available.

P. (03) 929 0927 E. info@theshoeroom.co.nz www.theshoeroom.co.nz

Customers are offered discounts on any purchase

from the wide selection for The Shoe Room’s

birthday celebrations.

Customers are invited to choose their new summer

footwear during next week’s birthday celebrations

and take advantage of the Lucky Dip discounts.

The Shoe Room is located at Unit 3, 355 Riccarton

Road, opposite the Lone Star. Opening hours are

Monday 10am-5.30pm, Tuesday to Thursday

9.30am-5.30pm, Friday 9.30am-4.30pm, Saturday

10am-3pm.

A convenient off-street parking area is located behind

the shop, with access from Auburn Avenue. Dedicated

Shoe Room parking spaces are right by the back

door.

For online shopping visit theshoeroom.co.nz

Fashionable • Functional • Footwear


Thursday November 18 2021 3

Anzac fronds ‘unfurled’ in ceremony

Donate an hour of your time

to help save a life.

FOUR ANZAC fronds have

finally found a new home.

A ceremony to mark the

unveiling of the Anzac fronds in

their new position at the Anzac

Drive–New Brighton Rd intersection

was held on Monday. The

fronds, which were originally

placed on Anzac Bridge in 2000,

have been in storage since 2011,

following the earthquakes.

Mayor Lianne Dalziel hosted

the official “unfurling” of the

fronds, which are made of preweathered

steel.

Celeste Donovan, who was

recently elected Coastal Ward

councillor, was also sworn in as a

member of the Coastal-Burwood

Community Board at the event.

NEXT BLOOD DRIVE

Bishopdale Reformed

Church

90 Highsted Road

Wednesday 14 April

3:00pm – 6:30pm

Burwood Community

Christchurch Baptist on Burwood

9 Burwood Road

Thursday 25 November

Board chairman Kelly Barber

said the fronds hold a special

place in the hearts of local residents.

“We are really pleased to have

these unique pieces of art back

on display in our community,”

he said.

“Their return represents

another positive step in the

Annee,

recipient

Eat & drink plenty before you

GIVE 2:00pm THE GIFT – 6:00pm

OF BLOOD - COSTS NOTHING! PAY

donate IF FORWARD.

& bring ID.

Eligibility criteria applies.

IN PLACE: The ceremony for the unveiling of the Anzac

fronds was held on Monday. Mayor Lianne Dalziel and Aileen

Trist cut the ribbon, watched by Rāwhiti School kapa haka

group.

PHOTO: NEWSLINE

recovery of our eastern community

and having our new Coastal

councillor sworn in at their new

site is a nice touch.”

“The board and residents are

very grateful to Waka Kotahi

New Zealand Transport Agency

and everyone associated in any

small way with their restoration.”

The four fronds sit in concrete

Physiotherapy

Associates

Finding Solutions

bases along the reserve land at

the corner of the roundabout,

connecting them with the Poppies

over Gallipoli sculpture on

the corner of Anzac Drive and

Travis Rd.

Funding for the redesign and

installation of the fronds was

provided by Waka Kotahi and

the board.

Diane Johnstone

(formerly QEII Physio)

Is merging with

Physiotherapy

Associates

will be working from Wainoni Rd

Ph 03 389 7196

86A Wainoni Rd

Email: admin@physioa.co.nz

www.physioA.co.nz

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4 Thursday November 18 2021

The face mask that doesn’t cause fogging

NO FOGGING: New Brighton

Stitch-O-Mat facilitator

Julie Donaldson stumbled

across the mask cure-all in a

YouTube video clip.

PHOTO: JOHN COSGROVE ​

• By John Cosgrove

FOR THOSE who wear glasses,

Covid-mandated face masks

are a daily nuisance as they

constantly cause specs to fog up,

but a solution is on hand.

New Brighton Stitch-O-Mat

facilitator Julie Donaldson said

she recently stumbled across the

mask cure-all in a YouTube video

clip and was so impressed she

sent the link to fellow facilitator

Samantha Fay.

“She made one within a couple

of hours and thought it was a

brilliant idea. We then both

made some and offered them for

sale in nearby charity shops,”

Donaldson said.

“They were snapped up and

many people said they were life

changing, as they stopped their

glasses from fogging up when

wearing masks.”

Since then, Donaldson has

been teaching people how to cut

out, create and sew the layered

cotton reusable masks, which

have a extra material flap on

their design that stops

fogging.

“It’s been a very popular

sewing exercise and there is a lot

of interest in making them

at each of our sessions,” she

said.

Stitch-O-Mat is a community

organisation that helps people

with their sewing projects.

Facilitators are available onsite

for a couple of hours most

days, including Sunday, to help

those who want to use their

facilities or learn how to sew or

repair damaged clothing.

Donaldson said Stitch-O-Mat

has been in the Surfside Mall

at New Brighton since Easter.

They had to move from their

original site inside the old New

Brighton School, which has

been scheduled for demolition

to make way for a housing

development.

Level One Restaurant & Bar

Spend your

holidays locally

Level One’s boutique bar has

launched a series of signature

cocktails paying homage to the art

of mixology in preparation for its

new Cocktail Lounge opening this

Summer when the cocktail list will grow to

cover new inventions and the classics.

The food menu is thoughtfully curated and

appeals to most palates seeking sour, bitter,

salty and sweet. Seafood will be featured

this Summer, imagine a bottle of chilled

chardonnay, ceviche and mussel pots on the

sun drenched terrace.

Your ‘Local’ providing you with the

‘Level One experience’

1/215-217 Marine Parade, New Brighton | Text or call: 021 249 3646 | www.levelone.nz


Thursday November 18 2021 5

‘His art work speaks for him’

• From page 1

To observers, many said they can now

see the obvious shape of a seagull rising

from within the 23 million year-old stone

chunk.

Gibson, well known in the district for

his stone sculptures, moved to the garden

site after his original base at the former

New Brighton school site was scheduled

for demolition to make way for 65 new

homes.

Helped by fellow sculptor Julie Tuihana,

Gibson uses Tuihana’s eyes to guide his

hands, to feel the curves, to sense the

shapes and to not cause injury to himself.

As one quickly understands when you

meet Gibson, his hands are his only means

of communicating with the world.

Carer Maree Bone acts as his voice using

a special form of sign language he learnt

before his sight impairment advanced

Two children’s climbing

boulders will be moved

to QEll Park as part of the

planned playground area.

The proposal to install the

climbing boulders at QEII

was approved at a Coastal-

Burwood Community

Board meeting. The

boulders, currently sitting

in the central city on the

corner of Manchester

and Lichfiled Sts were

first installed in 2016

near the bus interchange

before being moved to the

East Frame in 2018. The

community board is looking

at concept plans for the

installation of the boulders

by the end of November.

too far.

She uses her fingers to touch his fingers,

hands, arms, face and shoulders – and the

pair talk about everything.

“He’s pretty good at communicating

with people and creating art works,” Bone

said.

“His art work also speaks for him as he

makes these wonderful clay shapes, which

he then uses as the base models for his

larger stone pieces.”

She said before Gibson lost his sight he

was right into photography and many

forms of multimedia art.

“Losing his sight didn’t stop him, he

just carried on with his passion for art, he

knows what he wants and has been working

with stone for over 30 years,” she said.

Gibson said he welcomes visitors to the

garden, to call in and have a look at what

he is doing.

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GOURMET SEAFOODS QEII

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Mon - Wed 11.30am - 8.30pm (Tues from 4.30pm), Thurs - Sat 11.30am - 9.00pm

Sun 12noon - 8.30pm, Daily break 3.15 - 4.30pm

Silent Auction

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Bid on Art at a price you nominate

OPENING 6th November, CLOSING 25th November

Hours 10am to 4pm, 7 Days

AT BRIGHTON ART GALLERY

Phone: 382 0045

Shop 4 / 78 Carnaby Lane, New Brighton

www.brightongallery.co.nz

Gosh its fast approaching

that magical, happy, exciting

time of the year - the lead up

to Christmas and the summer

holiday season. I really love

December, although there is

never enough hours in the day

for all the things I need to get

done. While it’s a chaotic time

for us, it can also spell disaster

for our pets. Below are some

Christmas dangers to keep a

watch on.

Here is a list of FOODS to look

out for

1. Chocolate is poisonous

(tachycardia , seizures, vomiting, diarrhoea) so

make sure you don’t leave chocolate under the

tree or in easy to reach places as chances are, it

will be found. Chocolate contains the stimulant “

theobromine” which is lethal.

2. Christmas pudding and fruit cakes contain

raisins (grapes) which are toxic to your pets

kidneys leading to lethargy, vomiting and thirst.

3. Alcohol and caffeine are also toxic too. Alcohol

can be found also in Christmas cakes and as little

as one ounce of alcohol can kill a cat.

4. Avocados contain persin which causes

symptoms from vomiting and diarrhoea to

cardiac arrest.

5. Macadamia nuts cause vomiting, weakness

and tremors.

6. Onions and chives contain disulphides which

damage your pets RBCs.

7. Pits and seeds of plums, peaches and apples

have a substance that degrades to cyanide

which is toxic. Large stones can also cause

intestinal blockage.

8. Xylitol (an ingredient in chewing gum) causes

HYPOglycaemia in dogs and can lead to seizures

and liver failure in severe cases.

9. Corn cobs should never be allowed to be

chewed on as they will obstruct in the small

intestine requiring surgery.

10. Turkey, crackling, salmon skins, fatty meats,

sausages can all cause vomiting and diarrhoea

and may lead to pancreatitis.

11. Blue cheese contains

Roquefortine C, which is very

sensitive to dogs.

Other potential hazards

include

- Christmas decorations that

can be swallowed.

- SNOW Globes as they contain

“Anti Freeze”. 1 tsp is lethal to

a cat.

- Cover up cords used to light

the tree to avoid an electric

shock or any tongue/ gum

lacerationsl

- Secure the tree so if scaled by

your cat, it wont fall over and crush

the cat.

- Keep tree lights and candles away

from pets to avoid shocks and burns.

- Pine needles are toxic if ingested

and can cause internal puncture

wounds.

- Sparkley tinsel is attractive to cats,

but if ingested will require surgical

intervention as it gets bound up in the

gastrointestinal tract.

- Wrapping paper - if enough is ingested it will

obstruct the bowel.

Heading into this festive season, make sure you

have their vaccinations, flea and worming up

to date, so if a vacation stay is likely, their health

McMaster & Heap

Veterinary practice

The lead up to CHRISTMAS….

Open 7 days

Cnr Hoon Hay & Coppell place

phone 338 2534, Fax 339 8624

e. mcmasterandheap@yahoo.co.nz

www.mcmasterheap.co.nz

won’t be compromised. We

have a warm, well ventilated,

very clean and quiet upstairs

CATTERY if you fury friend

needs a place to be cared

for while you take a summer

holiday. Do thorough research

before selecting a a boarding

facility to make sure its the

right fit for your pet.

Avoid HEATSTROKE by never

leaving your dog in a car with

inadequate ventilation. Four

windows opened a fraction

doesn’t qualify. Dogs can also

suffer heatstroke left in a yard

with no water or shade, if exercising heavily in

the heat, dogs being muzzled for long periods in

the heat or being exposed to a hairdryer for too

long. Dogs with a restricted airway (such as the

brachycephalic breeds, pugs, boxers, bulldogs)

are at an increased risk again.

A dogs body temperature can elevate quickly

in a car getting up over 41 degrees. A dog in

heat stroke is agitated, breathing rapidly, has dry

dark red gums, can be disorientated and can

seizure. Animals have only a small amount of

sweat glands located in their footpads making

sweating minimal, so their primary way of

regulating body temperature is by panting. Safe,

controlled reduction in body temperature is

achieved by pouring cool water completely over

the dog, and then draping wet towels over and

taking regular temperatures.

Holiday house plants decorate a room but can

be lethal to pets. Most cause intestinal upsets

or renal disease. Some common plants to watch

for are lillies, Azaleas, Ivy, Mistletoe, Holly and

Chrysanthrmums.

Toys and batteries are a no go too. Ingested

they can cause renal damage and pancreatitis

if they contain Zinc. Intestinal blockage is also

a real possibility - not an expense you want on

Christmas morning at the After Hours.

There are more folks out and about enjoying

their dogs, so please keep social distancing, and

keep a close eye on doggie interactions. Dog

fight wounds can be real nasty

and require an anaesthetic to

debride and close.

Also make sure your pet is

MICROCHIPPED and registered

on the NZL database in case of

misadventure or wandering off.

On an aside, Macy (our 18

month old Lab) and Maximus

(our 7.5kg Ginger cat) both

underwent surgical operations

recently, successfully I

might add. Macy had

her big girl operation

- Ovariohysterectomy”

and Maximus got into

a nasty altercation with

a newcomer to the

neighbourhood, which

resulted in a corneal

laceration. Very lucky

his dad is the EYE vet.

Steve operated after work

one night by suturing a

conjunctival graft over the

lacerated cornea. Max now

has full sight back in both

eyes and no more “heats”

for Miss Macy.

Merry Christmas to you all and THANKYOU for

supporting McMaster & Heap during a trying and

difficult year living with Covid and trusting Steve,

Michele and our brilliant team with your special

furry friends, who we adore I might add.

Dr Michele McMaster

McMaster & Heap


6 Thursday November 18 2021

LESS THAN

6 WEEKS

TO

CHRISTMAS

CHRISTMAS

GIFTS

BOOKS, TOYS & GAMES!!

With the current SLOW shipping to avoid

disappointment please make sure you don’t

miss out!! Secure your Christmas pressie

books and gifts early!

NEW RELEASES

Will

by Will smith and mark manson

The ‘Event’ Autobiography of the Year - a brave, inspiring and wildly

entertaining memoir full of self-help lessons for readers, from one of the

world’s most charismatic and much-loved actors. One of the most dynamic

and globally recognised entertainment forces of our time opens up fully about

his life, in a brave and inspiring book that traces his learning curve to a place

where outer success, inner happiness, and human connection are aligned.

Along the way, Will tells the story in full of one of the most amazing rides

through the worlds of music and film that anyone has ever had. This memoir

is the product of a profound journey of self-knowledge, a reckoning with all

that your will can get you and all that it can leave behind. The combination

of genuine wisdom of universal value and a life story that is preposterously

entertaining, even astonishing, puts Will the book, like its author, in a category

by itself.

Shackleton - A biography

by ranulph Fiennes

An authoritative biography of Sir Ernest Shackleton from polar adventurer

Ranulph Fiennes. In 1915, Sir Ernest Shackleton’s attempt to traverse the

Antarctic was cut short when his ship, Endurance, became trapped in ice.

The disaster left Shackleton and his men alone at the frozen South Pole,

fighting for their lives. Their survival and escape is the most famous

adventure in history. Shackleton is an engaging new account of the

adventurer, his life and his incredible leadership under the most extreme of

circumstances. Written by polar adventurer Sir Ranulph Fiennes who followed

in Shackleton’s footsteps, he brings his own unique insights to bear on these

infamous expeditions.

Shackleton is both re-appraisal and a valediction, separating the man from

the myth he has become.

The Spirit of Cardrona: Where Dreams

are Hatched

the inspirational story of the cardrona distillery

by desiree reid-Whitaker

‘Ever since I was really little, I have dreamed big dreams. It’s nice to imagine what

could be, and leave it at that. But I’ve never been that sort of dreamer. I’ve always

wanted to take one of my dreams, find just the right one-and turn it into something

real.’ The Spirit of Cardrona is the story of how former dairy-farmer Desiree

Reid-Whitaker and her husband Ash took a risk to realise a dream of setting up

a world-class distillery. Their quest to produce a single-malt whisky that would

compete with the best whiskies in the world is classic story of Kiwi persistence,

sacrifice and self-made success. It’s also a modern-day tale of living off the land in

the high-country. The Spirit of Cardrona is an inspirational business story that will

appeal to anyone who loves a bold, brave and brilliant entrepreneur.

Last Shot

by Jock Zonfrillo

A coming-of-age memoir of addiction, ambition and redemption in the highstakes

world of Michelin star kitchens. From reckless drug addict to one of

Australia’s top chefs and television stars: MasterChef judge Jock Zonfrillo’s

powerful life story will shock and inspire. Jock’s life spiralled out of control

when he tried heroin for the first time as a teenager while growing up in 1980s

Glasgow. For years he balanced a career as a rising star amongst legendary

chefs with a crippling drug addiction that took him down many dark paths. On

New Year’s Eve 1999, Jock shot up his last shot of heroin before boarding a

plane to Sydney, where he would find passion and new meaning in life in the

most unexpected places. There would be more struggles ahead, including two

failed marriages, the closure of his prized restaurant during COVID-19, his time

on-country, and some very public battles. This is his unforgettable story.

Clare Reilly: Eye of the Calm

by clare reilly

An exploration of New Zealand painter Clare Reilly’s life and work. The

mixture of autobiographical writing and gorgeous paintings subtly shows

how Reilly’s art and experiences are entwined. Her themes cover the issues

of habitat destruction and renewal, depicting native New Zealand birds in

the landscape as metaphors for joy. In an increasingly troubled and fast

paced world, Reilly’s work offers the viewer a place to reflect on the healing

qualities of nature and gather a sense of revitalisation. ‘Eye of the Calm’

was an exhibition title used by Reilly as an expression of her life’s work.

This expression is continued here with an insight into her beginnings as an

artist and her subsequent career. Reilly has a strong connection to coastal

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Thursday November 18 2021 7

Clean up a way of giving back to the river

PROACTIVE: Shirley Boys’ High School rowing

team, which undertook a river clean up, and

some of the rubbish they collected.

• By John Cosgrove

PICKING UP rubbish from both

sides of the Avon River around

the Kerrs Reach area was a

community project undertaken

by the Shirley Boys’ High School

rowing team.

The river clean up was, as they

saw it, a way of giving back to

the river, a place they use heavily

during the summer rowing

season.

Shirley BHS outdoor and

physical education teacher Roger

Miller said it was a good idea by

the students.

“The concept in itself is an

interesting one, as often people

who partake in leisure activities

– for example, mountain biking,

fishing, surfing – use the natural

environments around them, but

what do they give back to these

places?” he said.

“This message of kaitiakitanga

is one we are trying to get across

to not only our sports teams,

but all of our students at

Shirley Boys’ High School.”

He said the boys sought help

from organisations such as the

Avon-Heathcote Estuary Ihutai

Trust, which supplied the team

with equipment, such as needle

containers, as they tackled

the clean up on both sides of

the river near the rowing club

buildings.

“A total of 25 lads from the

school’s rowing squad took part,

and we took about two hours to

collect the rubbish from both

sides of the Ōtakaro.

“We wanted to show people that

youth are keen on giving back to

the land, and this also may inspire

other sports groups, including

other rowing teams, to do the

same,” Miller said.

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8 Thursday November 18 2021

Community tool shed now up and running

• By Fiona Ellis

AIMING TO fix a community

problem, Steve Jones-Poole has

not just one tool at his disposal,

but more than 200.

He is the co-ordinator of the

recently opened Shirley Tool

Shed, which lends tools to the

community for a yearly membership

cost of $20.

Jones-Poole said it was a high

social-housing area, and people

may not have access to affordable

equipment for DIY and repair

projects.

“People just don’t have access

to tools that they need to maintain

their properties,” he said.

“Someone could walk in there

with nothing and walk out with

everything they need to build a

deck,” he said.

House-cleaning equipment,

such as mops and brooms, were

also available to borrow, as was

gardening equipment, from

rakes to weed eaters.

Since a jigsaw sliced through

a wooden ribbon to officially

open the shed two weeks ago,

membership had been quietly

building.

“Our first hire was somebody

who had a property inspection

coming up. They hired the vacuum

cleaner so they could clean

the house, and they’ve since been

back and got gardening tools and

mowers and that sort of thing.”

Jones-Poole said the shed was

“doing exactly what we hoped”.

It was also a good community

connection point that would

reach a new demographic,

he said.

“Some people won’t go and sit

down at the community cafe, but

they’ll come along and talk tools.”

Jones-Poole was “very pleased”

that the tool shed was now up

and running.

A Shirley Village Project community

activator, the shed had

been a goal of his for a few years,

but time had been needed to

organise the project and secure

donations and equipment.

“We’re working with residents

to identify what’s important to

them in the community and

what they would like to see

FIX IT: Shirley

Tool Shed

co-ordinator

Steve Jones-

Poole says the

not-for-profit

project is

meeting a

community

need.

PHOTOS: GEOFF

SLOAN ​

change and help and support

that to happen,” he said.

Located at 33 Briggs Rd, the

tool shed is open on Wednesdays

from 4-6pm.

• To become a member, visit

shirleytoolshed.myturn.com

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Thursday November 18 2021 9

Fresh spring veges signal warmer days

Spring bouquet focaccia

Ingredients

3 tsp active dry yeast

1 ½ cups hot (not boiling)

water

4 cups high grade flour

1 ½ tsp Himalayan salt

Olive oil (for drizzling)

Rock salt (for sprinkling)

Selection of spring

vegetables, such as asparagus,

spring onions and colourful

baby carrots.

Directions

Place yeast, hot water, flour,

Himalayan salt in a stand

up mixer with the K attachment.

Beat slowly to start then

increase the speed and beat

another 2-3min until it stops

being sticky and starts to come

together. It will be a wetter mix

than traditional bread dough.

Scrape the dough into a

oven proof round or oval dish

drizzled with a lot of olive oil

then decoratively place veggies

on top.

Think about a bouquet of

flowers while you are doing it.

Drizzle with more olive oil and

set aside for an hour to prove.

Once it has doubled in size

(at least), drizzle with more oil,

sprinkle with salt and pop into

a pre-heated 190 deg C oven for

around 30min until browned

on top but the veggies still hold

their colour.

Eat with all the yummy things

(like asparagus lentil salad with

walnut sauce).

Spring asparagus and

lentil salad with walnut

sauce

Ingredients

•Walnut and garlic sauce

1 cup toasted walnuts

2 slices white bread without

crusts

1/4C olive oil

3 cloves garlic

1 C milk (use soy)

Juice 1 lemon

Salt and white pepper

•Salad

1 bunch of blanched

asparagus

2 tins brown lentils, drained

1 punnet cherry tomatoes

3-4 handfuls baby lettuce,

baby spinach or rocket

•Dressing

1/2 cup extra virgin olive oil

2 Tbsp lemon juice

1 tsp maple syrup

1 tsp grainy mustard

1 clove garlic, crushed

Salt and pepper

Directions

Place all ingredients for the

CIRCLE: When creating your spring tart, place your

vegetable slices on their side in the filling tightly together

in a circular pattern until you reach the edge.

walnut sauce (except lemon

juice) in a high-speed blender

and let soak for 30min. Add

lemon juice and blend until

smooth and thick. Season to

taste, then chill.

Layer all salad ingredients

together (except baby greens)

and pour over the dressing and

let sit for about 30min for the

flavours to develop. Add fresh

greens just before serving.

Serve salad with walnut and

garlic sauce and bread.

Spring tart

Ingredients

Pastry of your choice

•Filling

2x tins chickpeas

1x 270g jar sun-dried

tomatoes in oil

3 Tbsp tahini

1 Tbsp fresh rosemary

2 Tbsp capers (optional)

Zest and juice of 1 lemon

½ tsp salt

•Topping

1 eggplant

1 carrot

1 zuchinni

1 x purple or orange kumara

Fresh herbs and flowers to

garnish

Directions

Roll your pastry into a large

circle and line your tart tin and

prick a few times with a fork.

Add all the filling ingredients,

including the oil from the

sun-dried tomatoes, into the

food processor, and blend until

smooth.

Taste for seasoning and pour

into your pastry-lined tart tin.

With a vegetable peeler or

mandolin slice, thin strips of

your veggies. Working from the

inside out, place vegetable slices

into the filling tightly together in

a circular pattern until you reach

the edge. Brush with olive oil and

bake for 30min or until pastry is

golden brown and the vegetables

are cooked through but not

browned (it’s still nice if they are a

little crunchy/raw).

Drizzle with oil, fresh herbs and

flowers and eat in the sunshine

with friends.

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10 Thursday November 18 2021

CHRISTCHURCH

CREMATORIUM

FUNERAL SERVICES

SUDOKU

Every row, column and box should

contain the digits 1 to 9.

WORDBUILDER

WordBuilder

119

6

D E O

T M E

CROSSWORD

1 2 3 4 5 6 7

8

219

How many words of three or more letters,

How including many plurals, words can you of make three from or the more six

using each letter only once? No foreign

letters, including plurals, can you

words or words beginning with a capital are

make allowed. from There's the at six least letters, one six-letter using word.

each only once?

TODAY

Good 16 Very Good 19 Excellent 23

No Solution words 118: ace, beginning acne, aeon, with bacon, a ban, capital banco,

are bane, allowed. BEACON, bean, There’s ben, boa, at bonce, least bone, one cab,

can, cane, canoe, cob, con, cone, ebon, eon, nab,

six-letter

neb, nob, oca,

word.

ocean, once, one.

Good 16 Very Good 19 Excellent 23

9 10

11 12

DEC

11

13 14 15

16 17 18 19

20

21 22 23

24 25

SOLUTION

No.119

14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26

J V W Y Q B G I Z E L O X

26 27

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13

U R P F N C D K S T H A M

Across

1. Badger (6)

4. Critical situation (6)

9. Farm building (4)

10. Cruel and inhumane (10)

11. Toxin (6)

12. Memento (8)

13. Adamant (9)

15. Bundle (4)

16. Overtake (4)

17. Fervency (9)

21. Splendour (8)

22. Lose (6)

24. Unremitting (10)

25. Eager (4)

26. Fashionable (6)

27. Thin covering (6)

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13

O N

14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26

E

Decoder

A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z

10 11 13 19 14 21 12 20 4 19 17 16

14 12 19 22 17 21

21 25 19 22 17 5 12 10 7 21 26 12

Down

1. Small army unit (7)

2. Cavity connecting with the

nose (5)

3. Died out (7)

15 23 10 11 14 18 11

5 24 21 15 9 7 19 12 19 4 25

5. Tenant (6)

6. Neat, orderly (9)

7. Twinkle (7)

8. Desolate (13)

14. Fulsome (9)

16. Faultless (7)

18. As a group (Fr) (2,5)

19. Din (7)

20. Defeated (6)

23. Slice thinly (5)

All puzzles copyright

19 21 25 1 10 17

24 21 14 5 25 9 1 5 2 21 1 10

17 16 16 25 18 14

T H E P U Z Z L E C O M P A N Y

www.thepuzzlecompany.co.nz

14 11 4 12 1 21 15 15 11 17 21

21 11 5 21 15 25 15

E

DECODER

Each number in our DECODER grid represents a different

letter - there is a number for all 26 letters of the alphabet.

Each Enter number the given represents letters into a different all squares letter with of the matching alphabet. numbers. Write the

given The challenge letters into now all squares is to work with out matching which letters numbers. are Now represented work out

which by the letters other are numbers. represented As you by the get other letters, numbers. enter As you them get into the

letters, the main write grid, them and into the reference main grid and grid. the To reference keep track grid. Decoder of the

uses letters all you 26 letters have of found, the alphabet. cross them off the alphabet provided.

N

9 21 10 1 12 10 23 7 17 12

17 1 4 26 12 16 12 21 10

24 21 19 2 12 2 21 12 5 16 11

3 1 2 24 10 5 21 24

11 23 24 13 7 23 4 21 23 9 23

10 5 1 3 1 12 5 9 9 19 12 22

W

I

N

12 9 7 18 10

20 23 2 13 12 5 14 1 13 19 24 23

5 15 3 23 23

12 20 5 25 13 23 9 22 23 2 25

16 11 17 1 7 23 11 1

21 3 2 23 7 1 6 10 21 25 5

5 12 9 10 17 24 11 15 6

20 17 8 23 2 25 9 23 5 23

A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13

N

14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26

W I

SOLUTION

No.118

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5 17 17 19 6 5 15 24 21 25 11 12

The challenge now is to work out which letters are represented

by the other numbers. As you get the letters, enter them into

the main grid, and the reference grid. To keep track of the

letters you have found, cross them off the alphabet provided.

Each number in our DECODER grid represents a different

letter - there is a number for all 26 letters of the alphabet.

Enter the given letters into all squares with matching numbers.

120

119

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13

L C R Z N V E O U T J P W

14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26

S M K G Y I D A H X B Q F

SOIL AND

HARDFILL

DUMPING

DECODER

120

Crossword

Across: 1. Pester, 4. Crisis,

9. Barn, 10. Tyrannical,

11. Poison, 12. Keepsake,

13. Insistent, 15. Bale, 16.

Pass, 17. Vehemence, 21.

Grandeur, 22. Mislay, 24.

Relentless, 25. Agog, 26.

Trendy, 27. Veneer.

Down: 1. Platoon, 2. Sinus,

3. Extinct, 5. Renter, 6.

Shipshape, 7. Sparkle,

8. Brokenhearted, 14.

Insincere, 16. Perfect, 18.

En masse, 19. Clamour, 20.

Bested, 23. Shave.

WordBuilder

deem, demo, DEMOTE,

doe, dome, dot, dote, emote,

meed, meet, met, mete,

meted, mod, mode, mot,

mote, ode, ted, tee, teed,

teem, tod, toe, toed, tom,

tome.

Sudoku

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Thursday November 18 2021 11

Classifieds Contact us today Phone our local team 03 379 1100

Public Notice

Public Notice

Ki te kore nga putake

e mākukungia e kore

te rakau e tupu

If the roots of the tree

are not watered the

tree will never grow

Are you highly motivated, relational, community

minded and looking for a wero. Well, here is an

opportunity for you to develop your existing skills and

grow your experience further.

The Haeata Community Campus Board is inviting

applications from our whānau community to join the

kura’s Board. No experience necessary as full training

will be given for free.

The Board mahi is rewarding and the opportunities to

grow your leadership skills are huge. The Board value

members’ commitment and offer a package which

includes tamariki care during meetings, opportunities

for professional learning and development and fully

funded attendance at annual conference. As well, the

Board offers a hui attendance fee of $100 per hui.

If this sounds like you, send an expression of interest

to our Board Secretary - jodibrown@haeata.school.nz

Looking forward to working with you and for you!

Arohanui, Whaea Peggy

Public Notices

Minor amendment to the enrolment scheme

of Queenspark School

The Ministry of Education is proposing a minor amendment to

the enrolment scheme of Queenspark School. This is to update

the home zone to better identify which properties are within the

zone.

This minor amendment clarifies the zone boundary – both written

and drawn. To view the map and written description, please go to

https://consultation.education.govt.nz/education/queensparkschool-minor-amendment.

There are no changes to any individual’s eligibility to enrol as a

result of this minor amendment.

The enrolment of out-of-zone students is governed by the

provisions of the Education and Training Act 2020.

Comments can be made to

Canterbury.EnrolmentSchemes@education.govt.nz by 17

December 2021.

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Ehara taku toa i te toa takitahi

engari he toa takitini

It is not my strength alone, but the strength

of many that contribute to my success

The Ministry of Education has been working with

Haeata Community Campus to establish an amendment

to our current enrolment scheme to include a special

programme - Special Programme - Māori Medium

Bilingual - Te Reo Māori.

A special programme is defined in Section 10 of the Education

and Training Act 2020 as one that has been approved by the

Secretary of Education for the following reasons:

i) it provides Māori language immersion classes that take a

significantly different approach in order to address particular

ākonga needs;

ii) it would not be viable unless it could draw from a catchment

area beyond the school’s home zone;

iii) entry is determined by an organisation or process that is

independent of the school.

Haeata Community Campus requires an amendment to our

enrolment scheme to include a special programme based on te

reo Māori me ōna tikanga.

Criteria for Enrolment

1. Special Programme - Māori Medium Bilingual - Te Reo Māori

Ākonga who meet the criteria for enrolment in the Special

Programme - Māori Medium Bilingual - Te Reo Māori and live

within the Haeata Community Campus home zone must be

enrolled ahead of out of zone students.

2. Out-of-zone ākonga who meet the criteria for enrolment in

Special Programme - Māori Medium Bilingual - Te Reo Māori

have priority in enrolment above all other out-of-zone ākonga

while Special Programme - Māori Medium Bilingual - Te Reo

Māori places are available.

3. All ākonga who live within the Haeata Community Campus

home zone will have an entitlement to attend the kura. This

amendment does not change the home zone already approved for

Haeata Community Campus.

The Haeata Community’s Campus board feels it is very important

that it hears and understands community perspectives before it

establishes this amendment to the enrolment scheme at Haeata

Community Campus – especially the wording of the proposed

special programme.

The information listed below is available on the kura’s website

and from the reception desk. Please take the time to read the

information and to participate in the consultation process.

The amended enrolment scheme to include the Special

Programme - Māori Medium Bilingual - Te Reo Māori will

commence from 01 January, 2022.

The purpose of an enrolment scheme is to assist the Board to

manage the risk of overcrowding, provide a fair and transparent

process for enrolment and to ensure the best decisions are made

around the use of schooling facilities across the network of local

schools.

Click here for the purpose and principles of an enrolment scheme.

https://www.legislation.govt.nz/act/public/2020/0038/latest/

whole.html#LMS258123

Special Programme - Māori Medium Bilingual - Te Reo Māori

Haeata Community Campus - Zone Amendment Draft

Special Programme - Māori Medium Bilingual - Te Reo Māori

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Kōmanawa - Bilingual Programme

Haeata Community Campus operates the following special

programme; te Māori Medium Bilingual - Te Reo Māori. The

criteria for acceptance into this special programme is as follows:

All prospective ākonga will need to demonstrate a commitment

to te reo Māori me ōna tikanga as observed by Kōmanawa and Te

Roopu Whakahaere.

Whānau must demonstrate a strong commitment to using te reo

Māori me ōna tikanga in the home.

Entry is determined by our Kaihautū Māori and Te Roopu

Whakahaere who sit in support as Mana whenua of Haeata

Community Campus.

If there are more applicants than spaces available in the

programme, places will be balloted according to the criteria set.

The number of ākonag who are able to join te Māori Medium

Bilingual - Te Reo Māori is limited to 10 ākonga at each level of

the kura - year 1 - 13.

For ākonga who meet the commitment above, priority for

acceptance into the programme is in the following order:

1. Ākonga residing within the Haeata Community Campus home

zone and with siblings who are currently enrolled.

2. Ākonga who reside within the Haeata Community Campus

home zone.

3. Ākonga from Haeata Community Campus’ contributing

Kōhanga

4. Ākonga residing outside of the Haeata Community Campus

home zone and with siblings currently enrolled at kura kaupapa

Māori in Ōtautahi/Christchurch.

5. Ākonga with extended whānau connections, for example,

cousins.

6. All other applicants. If there are more applicants in any priority

group than places available, a ballot will be conducted. Priority

will be given to those where Haeata Community Campus is their

closest geographical bilingual te reo Māori provision.

What happens next?

Email your feedback to admin@haeata.school.nz

After consultation is finished, the Ministry of Education will

collate all feedback and process this information to ensure it

meets the requirements of the Education and Training Act 2020

(Schedule 20, Clause 5).

If the Ministry is satisfied that the enrolment schemes meet

these requirements, the enrolment scheme will be finalised and

provided to the Board.

Arohanui, Whaea Peggy

Trades & Services

SCRAP METAL

Dominion Trading Co Ltd

• Scrap metal buyers

• Canterbury owned & operated

• Top prices paid $$$

• Open Saturday morning

Open Mon-Fri 8am – 4.30pm Sat. 8.30am-12.30pm

www.happyscrappy.co.nz

03 343 9993 333 Blenheim Rd


12 Thursday November 18 2021


Thursday November 18 2021 13

50 LONSDALE STREET

6 NEW HOMES

PRICED FROM $689,000

*ARTIST IMPRESSION

Built To Enjoy | Located For Lifestyle

*Fixed build price guaranteed

HOMECHRISTCHURCH.CO.NZ

HOME CHRISTCHURCH LIMITED, LICENSED REAA 2008


14 Thursday November 18 2021

H O M E

50 LONSDALE STREET | 6 NEW HOMES

Yes, you can have it all; New Brighton’s newest boutique development

offers elegance and beachside living on a family-friendly street. These 6

HOMES are all set over two levels with the living on the ground level and

bedrooms and bathrooms on the first floor, with an additional guest toilet

on the ground floor.

On the upper level, you'll find three generous bedrooms and two

bathrooms. The master bedroom features a private ensuite and walk-inwardrobe

while the two bedrooms are serviced by a centrally located

bathroom.

Presenting an enviable beachside lifestyle and ultimate convenience with

whispers of coastal design throughout be one of the first to own a piece

of a development situated on a family- friendly street surrounded by

others who live and breathe the coastal lifestyle.

HOMES 5 & 6

Overlooking the cricket grounds offers over $759,000

HOMES 1 & 4

Offers over $699,000

HOMES 2 & 3

Offers over $685,000

KIEREN GRAY

021 363 944

KIEREN@HOMECHCH.CO.NZ

HOMECHRISTCHURCH.CO.NZ

HOME CHRISTCHURCH LIMITED, LICENSED REAA 2008


Thursday November 18 2021 15

H O M E

378 MARINE PARADE | SOUTH NEW BRIGHTON

Endless Possibilities And Incredible Views

4 BED 3 BATH 2 CAR

531 M2

(MORE OR LESS)

Modern, warm, architecturally designed and incredible ocean

views; the perfect assets for that special family home you have

been searching for. Set out across two levels, this is the

ultimate HOME for large and extended families. It allows

family separation when required and is begging for frequent

visits from close friends and relatives.

DEADLINE: 6PM, 1 DECEMBER 2021

VIA OPENN NEGOTIATION (UNLESS SOLD PRIOR)

The top floor exhibits an expansive open plan living space

complemented by a superb kitchen - where the chef of the

family can watch the surf roll in while preparing a feast for the

family. There is also a master bedroom that boasts a large

ensuite, walk-in robe, an abundance of storage and exquisite

port hill views.

The ground floor boasts an additional master suite, complete

with a private bathroom and spa bath, walk-in robe and access

to the garden. There is also a fully self-contained space on the

ground floor, including a kitchen, bathroom/laundry, living

room and private balcony access. The self-contained space can

be arranged with one bedroom, or it can have the option of

two bedrooms that are completely isolated from the main

home.

Call Kieren Gray for further information - 021 363 944

SOLD PROPERTY

4 HAMEL LANE

$725,000

49 MARINE PARADE

$630,000

103A ORAM AVENUE

$605,000

41 MARRIOTTS ROAD

$650,000

6/24 MELROSE STREET

$620,000

139A TAYLORS MISTAKE ROAD

$1,750,000


16 Thursday November 18 2021

WE CARE | YOU MATTER

#LIST WITH THE LOCALS

GIVING BACK TO YOUR COMMUNITY

$1,250.00

REFERRAL DONATION

Refer any listing to us and upon the successful sale of their property, HOME Christchurch Ltd will make

a donation on your behalf. The donation will be made to a local group or club within your community

or a NZ charity of your choice.

*TERMS AND CONDITIONS APPLY

YOUR HOME SPECIALISTS

EDDIE SPRY

021 156 5884

EDDIE@HOMECHCH.CO.NZ

KIEREN GRAY

021 363 944

KIEREN@HOMECHCH.CO.NZ

KIERAN BALL

021 281 1220

KIERAN@HOMECHCH.CO.NZ

KURT POLSON

027 465 6797

KURT@HOMECHCH.CO.NZ

ABEL GORE

022 375 9971

ABEL@HOMECHCH.CO.NZ

1 8 6 MA I N RO A D , RE D C L I F F S

03 930 1323

HOMECHRISTCHURCH.CO.NZ

HOME CHRISTCHURCH LIMITED, LICENSED REAA 2008

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