Evans sent: Luke’s too good for doubles foes

THE CLUB CHAMPIONSHIPS SERVING IT UP: Parkes tennis players (pictured from left) Helen Magill, Helen Standen, Maddye Potts and Hannah Potts after the championship. Photo: CONTRIBUTED

It was a warm day on Sunday for the club championship doubles and mixed doubles events – but that didn’t stop players from producing somescorching tennis on court.

Capping a remarkable year for the gun tennis ace, Luke Evans showed why he is a long way ahead of the rest in regards to doubles prowess when he put on a master class display of serving and net play to be the stand-out in the A grade division.

Luke partnered with Andrew Pigram and they easily accounted for Mark Ritchie and Julian Fyfe.

The in-form pair then had to play young guns Jake Magill and Ben Evans, who thought they had Luke and Piges measure this year.

After a confident start Jake and Ben took the opening set 6/3 but then Luke stepped up and guided partner Andrew to a 6/1 second-set win.

Up 5/1 in the third set and seemingly in cruise control,Luke and Andrew put thebrakes on and lost the next two games before recharging and taking the third set and, ultimately,the title 6/3.

The Helens, in the form of Standen and Magill, took on the Potts sisters, Maddye and Hannah.

There were plenty of rallies but the years of extra experience under the Helens’ belts proved too deadly a combination for the young sisters, the former controlling the clash to eventually go on and scorea 6/2, 6/1 win.

As it has been over many years, the A grade mixed was thought to be a close affair with Ben Evans partnering Phoebe Potts, Jake Magill teaming with Hannah Potts and the old guard of Luke Evans and Helen Magill taking to the court in an attempt to defend their title.

In irresistible touch, Luke, once again, showed his dominance and had all opponents in a tangle trying to manage the spin on his serve and his reach at the net.

It proved very fruitful, too, with Luke and Helen coming up trumps in the final 6/3, 6/1 against Jake and Hannah.

In the B grade section it was Abbey Kennedy who proved to be the outstanding player on Sunday, claiming both the ladies doubles partnering Holly McColl and mixed doubles, with James Beuzeville on her side of the court.

The B men’s doubles was the closest of all the divisions with a three-way tie on wins, with the ensuing countback between Jason McKinnon and Andrew Skinner, Brenden Weekes and James Beuzevilleand Logan and Taylor Dolbel sending organisers into a spin.

In the end, after thorough officiating, brothers Dolbel were the victors on 26 games.

Both other pairings finishing on 24 games.

THE NIGHT COMPETITIONSWrapping up another successful period for the club, tonight will be the final night of senior singles and doubles Tuesday comp for this term.

A new competition will commence early February while tomorrow night be also be the final night of comp tennis for the year.

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‘Off Beat’ police news: Week ending December 11

Police were conducting random breath and drug testing in Cessnock on Sunday.Positive roadside random breath anddrug testPolice were conducting random breath and drug testing in Cessnock on Sunday.

In the afternoon they stopped a Hyundai Sedan and submitted the male driver to a test, which returned a positive detection for cannabis use.

He was arrested for the purpose of a secondary oral fluid test and taken to Cessnock Police Station. Once at the station he again tested positive to the second test.

Hewas then issued a notice of prohibition from driving was issued with a court attendance notice for the offence of “drive with illicit drug present in oral fluid”.

Malicious damageOn Saturday evening police attended a malicious damage incident at the Criterion Hotel, Weston.

A male patron was attemptingto play one of the poker machines when hebecame enraged and allegedlypunched the screen of the machine several times, causing damage to the screen and the machine to be no longer functional.

The incident was captured by way of security cameras and police are currently investigating the incident.

Alleged intoxicated behaviourOn Friday afternoon police were called to the Bellbird Hotel in relation to an allegedly highly intoxicated and verbally abusive male.

The manwas an interstate guest, however due to his alleged behaviour he was informed by the manager that he was no longer welcome there.

Policeattended and attempted to speak to the male regarding his allegedly irrational and abusive manner and asked him to leave the licensed premises.

The male allegedly became aggressive and was restrained by police and hotel staff. He was then handcuffed and police carriedhim to the police vehicle.

A female police officer allegedly received minor injuries from the incident. The male was later charged with a number of matters and is due to face Cessnock Local Court later this month.

Noise abatement directionIn the early hours of Sunday morning police attended an address in Saxton Street, Kurri Kurri in relation to loud music emanating from the residence.

On arrival police spoke with a female occupant whoallegedly was initially reluctant to be co-operative.

Police managed to obtain the details of the female occupant whileanother guest at the location switched the music off.

The female occupant was then issued a noise abatement direction for 28 days.

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Fresh claims as ‘Mintgate’ row deepens

Merged council bans charity mints from sale in chambers.A RECENTLY merged Riverina council has moved to defuse public outrage over a decision to ban the sale of charity mints from council chambers.

The furore, dubbed “Mintgate”, erupted last week when the local Lions Club was told it could no longer sell its fundraising mints at the front counter of the Gundagai-Cootamundra Regional Council.

The move was seen by some in the community as the “straw that broke the camel’s back” amid continued anger over the forced council merger.

After initially not responding, council has now moved to clarify its position over the mint ban.

Interim general manager Ken Trethewey told Fairfax Mediathe Gundagai office was receiving anew counter and new office layout and theexcess furnishings hadbeenremoved while the work was completed.

“As I understand it, the Lions president, Geoff Johns, came inon Fridayto put mints on the new counter and was told that we wanted to remain free of non-council paraphernalia on the counter,” Mr Trethewey said.

“I am told that when he collected the mints he had no problem at all with the decision.”

He said council had offered toset up a new table in the foyer area to promote the mints once the refurbishment is complete.

The controversy comes ahead of a community meeting this week in the town.

The meeting, on Thursday night from 6pm at Gundagai Services Club, has been organised by former mayor Abb McAllister and local GP Dr Paul Mara.

Dr Mara said a “council in exile” wouldbe established at the meeting and be used to lobby council on behalf of the community.

He said the interim council had failed to articulate its long-term plan to ratepayers.

“There’s noplan for the future and whenever we ask about it, we just get fobbed off,” Dr Mara said.

“Ninety-eight per cent of residents didn’t want it (the merger).

“If they were able to show how it would deliver benefits to the community, they would have looked at it.”

He said the charity mint ban was emblematic of how out of touch council was with the community.

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Parties wrap up the year

LOOKING GOOD: There was queue at the face-painting table on Sunday at the Club’s annual children’s Christmas Party.

CHILDREN’S CHRISTMAS PARTYEighty-twochildren were busily playing on the jumping castle or lining up to have their face painted at the Club’s recent children’s Christmas party. Jan and Vicki were very busy through the afternoon while the drinks and food stations were well patronised. It was described, by one organiser,as a hectic day. Six-week-old Archy Moloney was the youngest child present, while Cooper Tickell won the award for the most promising cricket player.

CHRISTMAS LUNCHForty-six Garden Club members gathered at the Club for the annual Christmas Lunch and AGM.

PresidentLynne Edwards presented her detailed president’s report. Lynne pointed out there weresome great outings this yeardue, in no small part, to the relentless work of Jackie Corby.

Outings included: a great morning tea and lunch at the Taralga Pub;a fabulous bus trip to Murrumbateman;lunch at the Laggan pub after seeing some outstanding local gardens;our 25th Anniversary Dinnerheld at the Club;a delicious morning tea at Lady Rae’s Café where Wilma Spackman spoke about the prison outbreak at Cowra from the perspective of a five year-old;a great Christmas in July, held at the Taralga Pub;a wonderful day at the Club admiring the garments made and modelled by the Illawarra Machine Knitters Club; a visit tosome remarkable gardens on our overnight trip to Cowra and an informative trip to the Japanese Gardens;some unusual gardens in Robertsonone had some 2,000large pots with a great collection of plants; and the lovely gardens in Oberon.

A huge thank you to allwho helped, in one way or another, the Garden Club be such a huge success.

All positions were declared vacant before Vivian Smith took the chair for the election of office bearers. Joy Anthony was declared president after a written vote. Jackie Corby accepted the position of secretary while Cathy Webb was appointed treasurer.

The committee includes Helena Keough, Peggy Mills, Esther Voorindan and Bernie Wright.

Finally a big thank you to Jackie for all the work she does. Jackie does a great job of keeping us “on track”.

I would also like to thank the Sports Club always being available for our meetings and lunches and Colin Pitt for making our bus trips trouble free.

FUN TIMES: Kerry Clear, Joan Scott and Elaine Hallam shared a joke at the annual Garden Club Christmas Dinner on Thursday.

A hearty traditional Christmas dinner was served by Lisa after the AGM.

The next meeting will be on the second Thursday in February.

CHRISTMAS SERVICESThere will be Reconciliation on Thursday, December 15 at 7pmat the Catholic Church. Mass will be at 6pm on Christmas Eve. There will be a Service at St Luke’s Anglican Church at 6.30pm on Christmas Eve; at 8.15am at Golspie and 10am at St. Luke’s on Christmas Day.

BRADBURY HISTORY(Continued) Charles Clement Bradbury (1883-1946), only child of Charles Clement,married Sylvia Crane and lived at ‘Grathwai’. The couple had six children: Nancy, Lorna, Charles, Walter, Thomas andRoger.Charles (1916-1993) married Nancy Lee. They also lived at ‘Grathwai’. They had one son, Charles Edward.

CONGRATULATIONSNancy Bradbury, a daughter of Vida and Edward Lee, was well known in the district for her work with the Daffodil Tea and the Church Women’s Union. Now living in Goulburn, Nancy celebrated her 99th birthday on November 23.

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Back to the future for vines

It’s been “back to the future” for the world’s largest organic dried vine fruit producer, Murray River Organics, as it moves away from conventional cultivation methods.

Murray River Organics agronomist Bill Avery said the farm faced some challenges, with the main issue being contamination from weed seeds.

“We’ve gone ‘back to the future’, by using mechanical methods, such as underground knifing, a Mac Rotary Weeder, which also clears the weeds from under the vines, a lot more slashing in the mid-row, and discing of the paddock to get rid of spike weeds,” Mr Avery said.“Whilst our herbicide budget has gone down, our operational diesel runs have gone up.

“But the cost is comparable and the beauty of it is that the wind doesn’t stop us.”

Mr Avery said Murray River Organics now had a large client base in America, in South East Asia and Europe.“It’s a case of supply and demand, and – at the moment – demand is outstripping supply, so it’s a nice place to be.”

Mr Avery said he was sure organic dried fruit was not a bubble.“Basically we are looking at the staple breakfast market, the muesli mix and the trail mix, the healthier lifestyle, and something you’d like to pack for your kids for school.”

Mr Avery said he had saw the value of organic production, whilst studying a post-graduate course in soil microbiology at Southern Cross University, in Lismore, New South Wales.

“That interaction between the microbes and the plant root systems, how they interacted, and the uptake of nutrients, was a light bulb moment for me, back in 1997,” he said.“I realised we were doing a lot of things that were harming the soil – while we were maintaining the soil health, we weren’t improving it.

“Our whole organic philosophy is improving the soil health and maxing the plants genetic potential by natural means, which allows for a lot lessinsect, pest and root feeding nematode issues occurring.”

Murray River Organics was audited annually, to ensure no systemic insect sprays, fungicides or chemical derivatives were used. Three fertilisers and one growth enhancer were used. “Fish emulsion is used as a primary base, and we also use humic acid, liquid gypsum and kelp products on the leaves and grape bunches.”

Mr Avery said some of the vineyards now producing organic fruit were initiallyused for wine grapes, and had been bought in a distressed state.“They improve very quickly in the first two or three years and get to district weighted averageswithin the first year – we exceed the district average, per tonne, per hectare, by year three.”

The property was currently on or above district averages of two and a half tonnes, dried fruit, to every .4 of a hectare(one acre), and was trending up.

Bill Avery, Murray River Organics agronomist, at the Colignan vineyard.

“We are growing Sultana, and Sun Muscat grapes, we are also dabbling with Crimson and Menindee seedless and table grapes.”

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North’s tourism flies high

Growth in flights and passengers between Launceston and Melbourne shows that northern Tasmania is cashing in on the state’s tourism boom, industry leader Chris Griffin says.

Passengers flying between Launceston and Melbourne increased 5.9per cent to 918,500 in the year to September, aviation statistics show.

Flights taking the route grew 4.5 per cent from 690 in September last year to 721 in the same month during 2016.

Tourism Northern Tasmania chief executive Chris Griffin said the figures showed more tourists were seeking Tasmania out as a destination.

“Launceston Airport’s proximity to key visitor destinations such asCradle Mountain, Tamar Valley, and the Bay of Fires reinforces the appeal of increasing flights into the north of the state.”

Tourists arriving in Tasmania viaLaunceston Airport tended to stay longer in northern Tasmania, and disperse more across the North-West, North-East and down the East Coast, Mr Griffin said.

“Any increase in flights and visitors travelling on these flights has a positive, direct and significant impact upon the economic return enjoyed by Northern businesses and their communities.”

Launceston Airport.

Airlines such as Qantas, Jetstar and Virgin were “banking on” Tasmania’s continued growth as a visitor destination, he said.

“This confidence only works to inspire others to be as confident, be they existing businesses, new investors or first time visitors to the state.”

The QantasLink Spirit in-flight magazine recently featured Mole Creek.

Airlines and TT-Line were responding to greater tourist demand for Tasmania by putting on additional seats, Premier and Tourism Minister Will Hodgman said on Monday.

“Importantly, we’re seeing greater regional dispersal,” he said.

In the year ending June 2016, 1.17 million people visited Tasmania, a 2per cent increase compared to the previous year.

The number of nights visitors stayed in the state grew 5 per cent to 10.2 million.

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Mining industry pushes coal power

VICTORIA’S peak mining body wants a new brown coal power station using the latest technology should be built in the Latrobe Valley.

The Victorian division of the Minerals Council of Australia argues that in this way, the talents of hundreds of Latrobe Valley workers would not be wasted, and power prices would be lower and power supply would be more reliable.

“Victoria is an integral part of the NEM. We have a role to play in that,” Victoria’s MCA executive director Gavin Lind told the Gippsland Times, especially as Hazelwood was about to close and Yallourn W power station did not have a long scheduled life.

In discussions with the state government over its coal policy statement, due this month, Dr Lind said the council had urged keeping the option to use brown coal as an energy resource and contributor to the national market.

The MCA argues the Hazelwood (coal) reserve should not be destroyed.

“The end point is rehabilitation, a lake . . . the minute you do that, that resource is sterilised,” he said.

The closure of Hazelwood as an owner generator and ‘miner’ of brown coal also meant the government was losing a big royalty stream.

“It’s suddenly gone,” he said.

The MCA claimed it was the tripling of brown coal royalties that was paying for the government’s $250 million Latrobe Valley economic package.

“Non-energy users of brown coal will also have to get the coal from current brown coal users. There is community expectations about jobs and the closure of that pit, but whatever you do, do not sterilise that reserve.”

Dr Lind emphasised that new technology coal plants could deliver low-cost, reliable energy with up to 50 per cent fewer carbon dioxide emissions.

“There are more than 700 high-efficiency, low emissions (HELE) plants being built in Asia-Pacific.

“They come carbon capture and storage (CCS) ready. You can build it and it has CCS capabilities inherent in it,” he said.

The lower emissions from such plants also meant there was a lot less CO2 to capture in CCS units, creating lower operating costs.

Dr Lind said Victoria’s coal policy needed to cater for the future if someone wanted to build such an ultra-super critical power plant.

“HELE technology is a prerequisite for achieving the goals of the Paris climate agreement,” he said.

About half of new coal-fired power plants being built were using HELE technology, such as supercritical, ultra-supercritical (USC) and integrated gasification combined cycle technologies coupled with advanced emission controls.

Dr Lind said Germany was replacing old brown coal plants with modern stations.

For example, the Neurath plant, with two 1100 megawatt units with net thermal efficiency of more than 40 per cent, was the world’s largest lignite (brown coal)-fired USC power plant.

“In 15 minutes, each unit can increase or decrease its output by more than 500MW to help offset intermittent renewable energy,” he said.

This meant they could be effectively used to cover gaps in wind or solar energy availability.

Germany also had to decide on how it was going to replace the more than 12,000MW of nuclear power base load power that was scheduled to be shut within six years.

Dr Lind said USC lignite-fired units were also in operation in China, Europe, Japan, South Korea and the USA.

“With bold vision, that could happen in Victoria,” he said.

Dr Lind said in Victoria, all the pilot projects private enterprise had invested in using brown coal had all been proven in concept, but had not gone further because of scale.

“This is a big challenge for Victoria; there needs to be scale for these things. We know the technology is there and the R and D is there, but we have to think about it differently – how to attract scale and investment,” he said.

“Who will be attracted to it when a state government wants to move out of fossil fuels? How can you attract an investor?”

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Region’s harvest looks good but no record

Patchy: Water logging from the wet winter and spring has reduced yields in the south-west’s canola crops. This year’swet winter has takenits toll on south-west canola crops but other crops are set to deliver above average yields.

While farmers further north are looking forward to bumper crops, the excitement about the impending harvest in the south-west is more subdued.

Southern Farming Systems Hamilton coordinator Michelle McClure said water logging had ruined parts of some south-west canola crops.

“But where the crops have survived, they have grown very well,” Ms McClure said.

She said the variable outcome could mean that canola yields ended up close to average.

Tarrington farmer Brent Herrmann said he expected his 810 hectares (2000 acres) of canola would produce below average yields because of waterlogging insome areas.

Mr Herrmann said crop performance “was all over the shop”.

“We are seeing some of the best and some of the worst results in the same paddock,” he said.

Mr Herrmann said much of his canola crop had been windrowed but mostof it had escaped damage from last week’s winds.Rain prior to thewindsput some weight in the windrows to reduce the damage, he said.

Mr Hermann said his canola had been more affected by waterlogging than his 729 ha (1800 acre) wheat crop because it was in full flower when heavy rains hit in mid-September and put it under stress.

The longer season wheat crop was not as well advanced in September and had since grown well to promise an “above average”crop, he said.

AGRiSULTS agronomist Craig Henson of Dunkeld said the region’s wheat crops, whichwere due to be harvested from January, were shaping up to be ”the best crops for a long time”.

Some good crops of barley had also been grown, Mr Henson said.

“It’s the same everywhere. The wet areas are not yielding too well,” he said.

“We had too much rain.”

While cereals such as wheat and barley are expected to produce good yields, prices for feed wheat and feed barley were comparatively low, he said.

But Mr Henson said prices for canola were above average.

The Australian Bureau of Agricultural Resource Economics and Sciences (ABARES) hasreaffirmed its estimates of a recordnational wheat harvest this season, at 32.6 million tonnes, up 35 per cent on last year’s harvest.

​The nation’s total harvest of all key winter crops is estimatedat 52.4 million tonnes, including a record-breaking 10.6 million tonne barley crop and the third-biggest canola crop at 3.6 million tonnes.

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Course divides councillors

Goulburn Mulwaree Council general manager Warwick Bennett.

Some Goulburn Mulwaree councillors will take advantage of a company directors’ training course costing almost $7000 each.

But Cr Andrew Banfield does not support the move, saying the amount is well above the budget allocation.

Council general manager Warwick Bennett reported on details of the Australian Institute of Directors five-day training course to the most recent meeting. The course, at Orange from April 3 to 7, 2017, costs $6,699 per head, not including travel, accommodation and meals, estimated to be an extra $1000.

Current council policy restricts training expenditure for individualcouncillors to $3500 each. But Mr Bennett said they could change this by resolution if they wished.

He did not specifically recommend that councillors take it up but urged consideration.

“It’s invaluable to your role. Councillors have responsibility for leading a growing community and the expenditure of many millions of dollars,” Mr Bennett wrote.“Coupled with that (is) the responsibility of setting well defined policy and strategic directions and getting the governance process right is critical.”

He argued councillors’ roles were similar to that of a board director, possibly greater, given the public forum and community expectations. The course is not specifically aimed at councillors and contains modules on decision making, directors’ duties and responsibilities and the board’s legal environment.

But Cr Andrew Banfield said he wouldn’t support the allocation.

“We should discuss it in a workshop first … to talk about the benefits to councillors and the community.It’s a big expense and well above the allocated budget,” he said.

Mayor Bob Kirk pointed out it was previously discussed in a workshop.

In response to a question from Cr Peter Walker about future requirements of councillors, Mr Bennett said it was very much part of the state government’s thrust.

“If it makes us more qualified, why not?” Cr Carol James said.

But rather than making it mandatory, councillors decided that if individuals wanted to do the company directors course, the council would meet direct and associated costs.

Mayor Bob Kirk said he was considering taking up the opportunity but felt not many other councillors would due to the five-day time commitment.

“I potentially see it as helpful…I will consider it but only on the basis that the community would expect me to be suitably informed and educated as chairman of that body (council),” he said.

Cr Kirk said it was a “little surprising” that the State Government and NSW Local Government Department had signaled that councillors in the future would need to have qualifications to serve.

He, former Mayor Geoff Kettle and Cr Andrew Banfield undertook an intensive Local Government course in Sydney before the last election.

The Australian Institute of Directors had regularly attended the annual NSW Local Government conference as exhibitors. Cr Kirk suggested to Mr Bennett that their course be offered to Goulburn Mulwaree councillors. He believed the council would draw maximum benefit from the investment this early in the term.

Cr Kirk said while $6699 seemed like a large amount in the context of the maximum $3500 annual allocation for individual councillor training, very few would have reached this each year.

“And if I were to do the course, I’d be very surprised if I exceeded the budget total, so I don’t see it as an expense. It’s no more than the community expects,” he said.

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The Artist’s View: Refuse Refuge?

OPPORTUNITY: Petrus Spronk says those who don’t open the hearts, and minds, to people seeking refuge risk doing themselves and their country a disservice.I was a refugee once. All non-indigenous people in this country are, or have been, in their histories.

We all looked for “refuge”in a new land, for whatever reason. I am a boat person and, like many people, arrived in the late 50s to a land of promise.

This land filled with promises was actually pretty empty. The promises only those which we could create for ourselves.

Empty, with many possibilities to colour in. To fill with ideas, to fill with creativity, to fill with culture.

But, you’ll say, there was a culture, a rich Aboriginal culture. However, this was almost wiped out by the Anglo culture which preceded us newcomers by a mere couple of centuries.

I do not know exactly what this Anglo culture brought to this land, but I remember that it felt empty in the 50s when we arrived from many other parts of Europe.

Since I arrived with a knowledge of the patisserie, I can only comment on the foodaspect. I most vividly remember the food consciousness at the time. Little pastry boxes filled with questionable meat stuffs. Pasty pasties. Poor quality white bread. The culinary delight of the Adelaide floater. The refined taste of the vanilla slices. And the endless stream of mono-tasting beer. Wine? Wine, I was told at the time, was for poofters.

As a result of the arrival of the post World War II refugees – then called New Australians, Ities, Wogs and the like – the culture has changed a great deal.

Not only the food culture, but the culture in general has been enriched as a result of what these refugees brought with them and, additionally, were able to do with their skills in this country.

A big large open space ready for a creative approach, some resourcefulness, some daring. Some different ideas. Wine? Now among the best in the world. This is the result of change. Not the result of the stagnation of a culture in a fortified place. Has anyone, voting for “the fear view of the world of refugee acceptance”, considered for a few moments the possible positive side of the refugee crisis aspect?

Considered this as a possible gift? Considered the newness which these people would bring with them? Considered the energy which they would offer us? Consider the gratefulness they would carry in their hearts? Has anyone tried to think where they came from. Tried to think what it took them to get here. They must be incredible human beings. And maybe that’s what makes us so uneasy? Their strength and resourcefulness.

The government told us there was a crisis. I have always believed that a crisis offers many gifts for learning on a plate. Are we taking note, or are we allowing this wonderful opportunity to pass us by? The gift for the possibility of endless compassion. The gift for an understanding that to take in a few more people who seek refuge would create the possibility for change, for movement and for a different view. The more points of view we can bring to our world, the larger it becomes. It involves taking a risk. Every step taken outside your comfort zone does. Consider the prize. Ask the many young Australian travellers exploring new lands who are learning and enriching themselves. However, on the other hand, not taking steps outside your comfort zone would result in an even more scary situation down the track.

This brings me to the second worst thing I saw ever. Again, on television. People jumping from the perceivedcomfort zone of the World Trade Center towers. Everything is connected. Last time, thelittle hand blown off which I referred to was the indirect result of that event.

But what brought that event about in the first place? Where did this event have its roots? People who have dared to speculate have been labelled un-American and most probably un-Australian as well.

Think about it. In the end the ultimate result was a child’s little hand dead to many of the possibilities a life offers. The least we could do is offer a little more generous point of view. Happy Christmas!

Petrus Spronk – [email protected]苏州美甲培训

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