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Editorial: Living in a town full of great achievers

Gunnedah is faced with all the challenges of a regional town a long way from the capital city.
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But even in today’s Namoi Valley Independent, we seem ample proof of how well our region rises to those challenges.

Times are tough on the land – aren’t they always? Farmers are forever faced with circumstances beyond their control – weather, sale prices and so on and so on.

But local farmer Cameron Ward featured on page 1, is one of those farmers coming up with innovative ways to keep himself and the land productive.

We also have a story about local man Peter Warne, a former Gunnedah High School student who will soon be the chairman of the Macquarie Group.

That’s a timely reminder for the students featured on page 8 and 9 that Gunnedah is as much a stepping stone to a giant future as anywhere else. Maybe we will see those young smiling faces in the news as high achievers in years to come.

There is rarely a weekend or a week in Gunnedah when we do not see our people achieving amazing things.

On page 30 today, we have a look at the achievements of young Harriet King. Harriet is a face to watch in the equestrian world.

Never should Gunnedah people under-estimate themselves and their potential. We have it all here and there is nothing stopping anyone of us from achieving.

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Ballarat theatre nurses scrub up for celebration

BHS Base Hospital perioperative nurses Trish Flood, Ivor Riesewyk, nurse unit manager Bernie Luka and Lauren Atkinson enjoying morning tea for Perioperative Nurse Week. Picture: Luka KauzlaricDYNAMIC, fast-thinking Ballarat theatre nurses took a short break for a cupcake or two this week to celebrate their vast skill and ability in critical situations.
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Perioperative Nurse Week recognises their work and dedication to patient care assistingsurgeonsin the operating theatre and aiding patients afterwards.

Ballarat Health Services Base Hospital nurse unit manager Bernie Luka said her nurses all worked so hardand it was lovely to have recognition.

“We’ve got all different types of nursing and together we’re really dynamic and have to be able to respond really whenever our skills are needed,” Ms Luka said. “Before you go on to the operating table, perioperative staff are there, from the time patients are with anaesthetists to the operation and perioperative nurses are there in that critical period to waking a patient up and ensuring they start recovering well.”

BHS director of surgery and vascular surgeon Matthew Hadfield said there was no way surgeons could do the work they do without such special nurses.

This year, the Australian College of Operating Room Nurses recognised 100 years of operating service forAustralian soldiers since World War I.

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CSU’s Falcons crack it for twins: sticky beak at peregrine’s new brood

FEED ME: The first falcon chick.TWO peregrine falcon chicks have hatched out of a batch of three eggs at Charles Sturt University.
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The first chick hatched at 4.35am on Wednesday morning in a matter of minutes.

The second hatched on Wednesday night.

Charles Sturt University environmental management adjunct lecturer Doctor Cilla Kinross has been studying the progress of the falcons Diamond and Bula and their eggs.

“You can see a hole first of all in the egg when the little critter is using its little point on the end of the beak and then the hole gets bigger and bigger,” Dr Kinross said.

She said the mother, Diamond, also helped the chick hatch and although the chick was out a day before the others, it did not mean the others will not hatch.

“Quite often there will be one chick and a couple of eggs for a few days but I wouldn’t want it to go more than a week [before others hatched],” Dr Kinross said.

DOTING DAD: CSU’s male peregrine falcon Bula checks on the first chick. His mate Diamond laid eggs about a month earlier.Photo supplied

Dr Kinross said the chick is a bit clumsy but both parents had been attentive and although the male does most of the hunting he has also spent some time incubating the other eggs.

“She’s started feeding the chick fairly small amounts,” she said.

Dr Kinross said it would be difficult to tell the gender of the chick, she said adult males are generally smaller than the females but the males develop faster.

While watching the progress on the universities webcam, Dr Kinross had another find.

She said usually Bula brings in parts of birds but he brought in a whole bird the other day and she was astonished to see it was a white browed wood swallow.

“I haven’t seen one for quite a few years,” she said.

“I couldn’t believe it, they do come into Orange.”

A live feed of the peregrine falcon next is available online at 梧桐夜网csu.edu419论坛/special/falconcam/Streams/camera-one.htm.

[email protected]南京夜网419论坛

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Court of the future, old house to go under the hammer

Court of the future, old house to go under the hammer NSW Attorney General Gabrielle Upton went on a tour of the soon to opened Newcastle Court House on Hunter Street. Pictures: Max Mason-Hubers.
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NSW Attorney General Gabrielle Upton went on a tour of the soon to opened Newcastle Court House on Hunter Street. Pictures: Max Mason-Hubers.

NSW Attorney General Gabrielle Upton went on a tour of the soon to opened Newcastle Court House on Hunter Street. Pictures: Max Mason-Hubers.

NSW Attorney General Gabrielle Upton went on a tour of the soon to opened Newcastle Court House on Hunter Street. Pictures: Max Mason-Hubers.

NSW Attorney General Gabrielle Upton went on a tour of the soon to opened Newcastle Court House on Hunter Street. Pictures: Max Mason-Hubers.

NSW Attorney General Gabrielle Upton went on a tour of the soon to opened Newcastle Court House on Hunter Street. Pictures: Max Mason-Hubers.

NSW Attorney General Gabrielle Upton went on a tour of the soon to opened Newcastle Court House on Hunter Street. Pictures: Max Mason-Hubers.

NSW Attorney General Gabrielle Upton went on a tour of the soon to opened Newcastle Court House on Hunter Street. Pictures: Max Mason-Hubers.

NSW Attorney General Gabrielle Upton went on a tour of the soon to opened Newcastle Court House on Hunter Street. Pictures: Max Mason-Hubers.

NSW Attorney General Gabrielle Upton went on a tour of the soon to opened Newcastle Court House on Hunter Street. Pictures: Max Mason-Hubers.

NSW Attorney General Gabrielle Upton went on a tour of the soon to opened Newcastle Court House on Hunter Street. Pictures: Max Mason-Hubers.

NSW Attorney General Gabrielle Upton went on a tour of the soon to opened Newcastle Court House on Hunter Street. Pictures: Max Mason-Hubers.

NSW Attorney General Gabrielle Upton went on a tour of the soon to opened Newcastle Court House on Hunter Street. Pictures: Max Mason-Hubers.

NSW Attorney General Gabrielle Upton went on a tour of the soon to opened Newcastle Court House on Hunter Street. Pictures: Max Mason-Hubers.

NSW Attorney General Gabrielle Upton went on a tour of the soon to opened Newcastle Court House on Hunter Street. Pictures: Max Mason-Hubers.

NSW Attorney General Gabrielle Upton went on a tour of the soon to opened Newcastle Court House on Hunter Street. Pictures: Max Mason-Hubers.

NSW Attorney General Gabrielle Upton went on a tour of the soon to opened Newcastle Court House on Hunter Street. Pictures: Max Mason-Hubers.

NSW Attorney General Gabrielle Upton went on a tour of the soon to opened Newcastle Court House on Hunter Street. Pictures: Max Mason-Hubers.

NSW Attorney General Gabrielle Upton went on a tour of the soon to opened Newcastle Court House on Hunter Street. Pictures: Max Mason-Hubers.

NSW Attorney General Gabrielle Upton went on a tour of the soon to opened Newcastle Court House on Hunter Street. Pictures: Max Mason-Hubers.

TweetFacebookTHE old Newcastle courthouse will be put on the market early in the new year with the state government preparing a final heritage masterplan to ensure the building’s history is preserved after sale.

During a visit to Newcastle on Thursday, NSW attorney-general Gabrielle Upton also announced the new courthouse at Civic was finally nearing completion and will open early in 2016.

Ms Upton told a Property Council luncheon the new courthouse is her department’s ‘‘flagship’’ development and is symbolic of the rapid city revitalisation being undertaken in Newcastle.

She said the new building will feature ‘‘airport-style perimeter security’’ and will be ‘‘the largest and most technologically-advanced facility outside Sydney’’.

Five of the 10 courtrooms will also be able to accommodate up to eight defendants at the one time, providing the flexibility needed to hear bigger cases ‘‘particularly when it comes to terrorism-related activity which may need to be prosecuted at times’’, she said.

Newcastle media accompanied Ms Upton on a tour of the new building which is now being fitted out with furniture and equipment.

Also addressing the Property Council luncheon was Nick Tyrrell from building designer Cox Architecture and project director from APP, Roger Payne.

Mr Payne revealed that grouting old mines on the site cost $2.9million and took five months longer than originally planned. A sinkhole opened up on the site when a truck moved over it, he revealed, while it also emerged during construction that more than a metre of footings from the neighbouring Clarendon Hotel actually protruded into the courthouse site.

Those issues were the major reasons why the project had taken longer to complete than planned, but he said the project remained in line with the government’s $90million budget.

Ms Upton said proceeds from the sale of the old courthouse will go back into the state’s justice budget. She said the heritage management plan now being undertaken will ensure its historic elements are protected and form the basis of any ‘‘sympathetic redesign’’.

When opened, the new courthouse will comprise 10 new courtrooms, five capable of housing juries, two tribunal rooms and 14 holding cells.

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Greens’ steel procurement plan

“It’s time for the NSW Government … put some effort in: Greens NSW MP John Kaye (pictured) said. Picture: Andy ZakeliTheGreens have used the workers’ vote to help keepthe Port Kembla steelworks open andthe release of a steelreport to leverage their push for government procurement frameworks.
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“The reality is the steelworkers have done the hard yards, they’ve shown they’re willing to sacrifice in order to keep the steel mills alive.” Greens NSW MP JohnKaye told the Mercury.

“It’s time for the NSW Governmentto do the same thing, to put some effort in.

“The very least they could do is follow the BIS Shrapnel report and make sure that … the infrastructure projects have 90 per cent of the steel that comes from Australian steel mills.”

On Thursday, the Mercury revealed a BISShrapnel report, commissioned by theAustralian Workers Union, had found buying Australian steel would end up substantially cheaper for governmentsthan the cost of doing nothing.

The report recommends a minimum of 85 to 90 per cent Australian steel beused in all government products.

Dr Kaye said the BIS Shrapnel report, “blasts a hole through Kiama MP Gareth Ward’s excuse for the Baird Government’s inaction on procurement”.

“A legislated requirement for Australian-made steel to be used in all state and federal government infrastructure would more than save the Port Kembla blast furnace,” he said.

“Mr Ward and his Premier should drop their excuses and get on board with community calls for taxpayers’ dollars to be spent on supporting steel jobs in Australia.

“The absence of any support from the Baird government shows their comprehensive lack of concern for the future of Port Kembla and the region.Reassuring words don’t save jobs.”

Mr Ward hit back at Dr Kaye’s claims, saying they were “simply not true”.

“The union movement indicated that it would like to see a 50 per cent mandate forAustralian steel used in local infrastructure projects,” he said.

“In the Gerringong bypass upgrade …62 per cent of the steel is Australian steel, at Berry it’s 54 per cent.

“To say we have not done that is not only wrong, it’s a lie.”

Dr Kaye said the NSW Greens would put together its own bill to implementthe procurement recommendations outlined in the report.

It is anticipated the legislation will be put before the NSW Parliament next month.

Meanwhile, Shellharbour MP Anna Watson said the release of the report was “an important and timely contribution” to the debateon overhauling government procurement policy.

“I’ll certainly be making the Premier and Minister for IndustryAnthony Robertsaware of the BIS Shrapnel report,” she said.

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Fishing scene heats up

Many locations have experienced their hottest start to spring on record.
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The early run of mulloway generally produces trophy sized fish like this one held by Gareth Lynch.

The unseasonal burst of hot weather has pushed the clock forward on several migratory fish runs.

The snapper bite is hot to trot in our bays with some sizable reds up to 8kg already landed.

These bites are always welcome and even more so if they startearly and run longer.

With the snapper comes a range of other fish including several species of shark that provide somedelicious flake for the pan.

Add to this plenty of squid and a creel full of whiting and we have a warm water smorgasbord that’s well underway.

While it’s a month early some good sized mulloway have already started to show along the back of the Coorong.

Extremely hard to catch, mulloway are highly sought and the spring run produces some trophy sized catches.

Fresh baits of squid, pilchards and saurie fillets have so far worked best and most fish have been landed early morning or after dark.

Some sizable seven gill sharks have also been landed from the beach as well as the odd gummy shark and occasional salmon.

With the early run of fish we can also expect to see good numbers of bronze whaler sharks begin to arrive in the coming weeks.

For more of this story, purchase your copy of Friday’s Sunraysia Daily 09/10/2015.To subscribe to our Digital Edition Click here

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Bonny lass Bonnie takes boot, ballet shoe, to stereotypes

The Bay Post/Moruya Examiner’s front page story today about the exuberant Bonnie Brewer is another example of why it is so much fun to live and work in the Eurobodalla.
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Bonnie Brewer

As Emily Barton’s story shows, when Bonnie is not leading her rugby union team on the field, Bonnie appears inother incarnations.

Bonnie is a keen and cheerful member of the Bay Theatre Players, in both that group’syouth and general ensembles.

She is a joyful dancer and a student at St Bernard’s Primary School, Batehaven.

She has a ready smile and clearly loves life.

She clearly saw no reason not to follow her brother onto the rugby field and has been having a blast.

She plays halfback for the Batemans Bay Boars’ under 11s –which means she sets the plays –which means –to be frank –she’s smart.

Go Bonnie –and go all the other girls she hopes will join her on the field.

Her days of playing with the boys are limited and her cheerful wish is for others to step up and form an all-girls team.Why not?

The rubbish that collected on the Batemans Bay foreshore over the long weekend (page 3) brought back memories of the rubbish Moruya residents bemoaned after the Easter weekend –fishing tackle, bags of bait etc –left in the North Head break wall.

Our problems are nothing compared to those onSydney and Melbourne waterways, but perhaps twice daily collections should be introduced in such a popular tourist thoroughfare as the Batemans Bay foreshore.

We’re glad tourist operators have reported a good weekend for business (page 5), but tourism is a double-edged sword.

Our picture shows some tried to stack their rubbish neatly.Ensuring there is enough bin room for those who do wish to dispose of their rubbish is wise.

On the bright side, the shire’s beaches have come up very nicely in the regular “State of the Beaches” report (page 5).

No beach will ever be free of bacterial contamination –a pristine beach off a national park will still collect bacteria after heavy rain, from native animals.

However, the shire’s beaches are doing well indeed, which is good news for all of us –those who depend on them for their income and those of us who just love them.

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AWH landmark result

SMILES ALL ROUND: Albury-Wodonga Health ceo Sue O’Neill has confirmed the service’s first profit since its launch in 2009 in annual report this week.ALBURY-Wodonga Health has returned its first profit since the merger of the Albury and Wodonga hospitals in 2009.
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The cross-border service has turned around a $1.6 million loss last financial year into a $1.2 million profit for 2014-15 when a $2.2 million loss was forecast 12 months ago.

AWH began on July 1, 2009 with its biggest loss of $2.9 million coming in 2010-11.

The major financial reversal was contained in the AWH annual report tabled in the Victorian Parliament this week and to be presented at its upcoming annual meeting.

AWH’s budget has grown from a $130 million to $240 million since its inception.

Chief executive officer Sue O’Neill said a major focus on access to elective and emergency care had contributed largely to the turnaround in financial fortunes.

“We’ve achieved all our activity targets and we did that with some efficiencies and some improvements in the way we did business,” she said.

“It led to us lowering our costs and coming out with a better outcome.

“Thisresultis a really good news story for us.”

AWH lifted its performance target from 90 per cent 12 months ago to 99.7 per cent.

One of the single biggest improvements in the last 12 months was recorded in the numberof patients with a length of stay in the emergency department of than 24 hours.

The figure peaked at 225 at Albury and 98 at Wodonga in the first quarter of last year.

They dropped to 111 and 55 at Albury and Wodonga respectively in the second quarter before plummeting to a low of two and zero between January and March this year.

In the final quarter of 2014-15 they were three and one and the latest data for the first quarter of 2015-16 shows the trend has been maintained.

“A better better understanding of our demand, matching our capacity, resources and improving productivity has resulted in a series of improvementsin the time patients on average waited for emergency care and received elective surgery,” Ms O’Neill said.

Ms O’Neill joined AWH in August last year from Cabrini Health in Melbourne.

The opening of a fourth operating theatre at Albury hospital during the last financial year has also played a factor in the bottom line improvement.

A total of289 more patients received orthopaedic procedures compared to the previous year.

Other steps forward include the overall reduction in the waiting list for procedures that require overnight stay by 15 per cent.

“We acknowledge that targets are not always met,” Ms O’Neill said.

“Butwe are consistently moving closer.”

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Mission completed for Gunnedah Catholic schools reunion

IT was a trip down memory lane for ex-students who attended the Combined Catholic Schools reunion in Gunnedah over the long weekend.
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Mission completed for Gunnedah Catholic schools reunion A CLASS gathering from the 1960s enjoy themselves at the Combined Catholic Schools reunion on the long weekend.

The Gunnedah Catholic Schools Reunion.

Betty Stepkovitch (formerly Kelly), of Smithfield, came from Narrabri to board at St Mary’s College from 1947 to 1951 and was dux of the school in her last year. Betty left school after the death of her mother and went on to raise eight children and teach scripture in state schools for more than 30 years. She was awarded life membership of the association. Betty thorougly enjoyed her trip down memory lane and was delighted to show her daughters Vivienne Healey, left, and Katrina around her old “alma mater”. Betty has 16 grandchildren and three great-grandchildren.

Laurie Mansour pictured with his sister Bernice who forged a career as a successful opera singer.

Gunnedah Catholic Schools reunion.

Form 10 in 1965 was the first class to sit for the School Certificate introduced under the revolutionary Wyndham Scheme 50 years ago. (Standing from left) Ian Hartley, Cheryl Field (Dillon), Jacinta Stanley (Gaynor) and Marie Hobson (Campbell), all of Gunnedah. (Seated) Janet Nolan (Wilby) and Patsy Spradbrow (Tailby), both of Newcastle, Pam Esdaile, of Sydney, and John Bell.

(Standing from left) John Hobden, Cheryl Field (Dillon), of Gunnedah, Gaylene Feld (Dillon), of Camden, Ron Dillon, of Gosford, Tony Bennett, of Gunnedah, and John Pritchard, of Canberra. (Seated) Sr Christine Belling, Beryl Walters (Johnstone), of Gunnedah, Marlene Nelson (Johnstone), of Boggabri, and former St Xavier’s teacher Carolyn Pritchard, of Canberra.

This group was part of kindergarten to 6th class 1965 at St Xavier’s. (Back from left) Phil Hinselwood, of Gunnedah, Brendan McGee, of Canberra, Tim Lawrence, of Coffs Harbour, Peter Maxwell, of Gunnedah. (Middle) Therese Fulwood (formerly Donnelly), of Gunnedah, Janice Chalmers, of Glen Innes, Alice Collins (Rugers) of Singleton, Helen Mansour, of Sydney, Christine Gilbert (Maley), of Gunnedah), Anne Cheetham (Richardson), of Lemon Tree Passage. (Front) Ray Gaynor and Richard Gallen, of Gunnedah, Lyn Bruce (Scott), of Sydney, and Agnes Doring (Bailey), of Mackay. Lyn Scott and Richard Gallen were the school captains in 1965.

(Back row from left) John Campbell, Judy Green (formerly Bowen), of Gunnedah, Clare Sydenham, of Sydney, Beth Flynn, of Port Macquarie, Wanda Dunnet (Druce), of Narrabri, Helen Robinson, of Inverell, Christian Rugers, of Broadwater, Julie Clarke (Williams), of Newcastle. (Front row) Maria Lester (Elliott), of Brisbane, Wendy Cope (Dare), of Sydney, Lyn Carolyn, of Frank Rugers, of Kew, Ann Patterson (Webb), of Lemon Tree Passage, Cathy Roberts (Campbell).

Some of these “old boys” were members of the victorious St Mary’s College rugby league team which claimed the 1958 championship at the prestigious Peel Schools Carnival. Coached by Fr Tom Shanahan, the team included Ron Turner (not present) who went on to become Cronulla’s first international player. (Standing from left) Ron Dillon, of Gosford, John Pritchard, of Canberra, Ray Outeridge, of Mooloolaba, Billy Hope, holding the treasured pennant, and Robert Hope, both of Sydney. (Seated) Mick Juratowitch, Tony Bennett, Bob Groth and Des (Wimpy) Dries, all of Gunnedah.

The Gaynor family was well represented at the reunion. (From left) siblings Kay Clarke, Ray Gaynor, Maree Roach and Jacinta Stanley. Absent: Pat Gaynor. The family can claim an unbroken line of either pupils or teachers from the Gaynor/Harrigan family at the local Catholic schools since 1910 when their uncle Bert Harrigan began his education at St Xavier’s.

The Mansour family came home for their mother Merle’s 90th birthday celebration and it was a great opportunity to attend the reunion. From left, Maree Lynch (Mansour), of Lane Cove, Michael Mansour, of Nord’s Wharf, Libby Mansour, of Charmhaven, Laurie and Merle Mansour, Helen Mansour, of Bellevue Hill. Another brother Greg Mansour, of Nord’s Wharf, was unable to attend). Laurie’s sister Bernice Hughes, of Mosman, a well-known opera singer, also enjoyed the reunion.

Former school friends catching up at the reunion. (Standing from left) Sr Gabrielle Foley, of Gunnedah, Glenda Chalmers (Jackson), of Goulburn, and Desne Manns (Delaney) of South Coast. (Seated) Trish Ware (McMahon), of Werris Creek, Frances Watts (Wittman), of Mittagong, Kay Clarke (Gaynor), of Gunnedah, and Christine Salerno (Jansen), of Newcastle.

The Rugers family travelled to Gunnedah for the reunion. (From left) Christian Rugers and his wife Rita, of Broadwater, Alice Collins, of Singleton, Pauline Baldwin, of Broadwater and Frank Rugers, of Kew. Frank was also part of the music ministry at Mass on Sunday morning playing the flute, with Kay Clarke on organ and Ray Gaynor on guitar.

Sr Christine Belling, of Gunnedah, Bob and Jeanette (formerly Foley) Brennan, of Tamworth, and Sr Gabrielle Foley, of Gunnedah.

Sisters Cathy Roberts (Campbell). left, and Marie Hobson, right, werte delighted to catch up with Terry Tydd and his sister Junette Barbato, whose father Frank Tydd, a local builder, employed Ossie Campbell for more than 40 years as his foreman/carpenter. Terry Tydd, a doctor, has retired at Manly, while Junette lives in Armidale.

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Runners revel in daylight savings

Cold southerly winds greeted the 63 Broulee Runners on Wednesdayevening, which tended to slow the pace down.
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RUN WITH MUM: Rhys and Jo Flood and Leanne and Jaylah Hancock ran on Wednesday.

The exception was Daniel Beby, who recorded a very fast time of 17 minutes flat over this temporary longer course.

This was only one second slower than his previous time before the start of the bridge work, which has lengthened the course.

This was the group’s first event at the new daylight saving time of 5 PM and we attracted 10 new starters. It is definitely a family event with three members of the Weymans family having their first run.

The triathlon season is fast approaching and a number of athletes are working hard on their training and most notable are Daniel Beby, Lachlan Brown, Gary Ashton and sisters Kylie and Kim Young.

Two kilometres:Hugh Wignell 8.18.Kobe Jenkins 8.36.Riley Nimmo 9.07.Cameron Lunn 9.07.JaylahHancock-Cameron 9.34.Sam Blake 9.38.Leanne Hancock 9.51.Stephanie Lunn 10.01.Alex Young 10.32.Leanne Weymans 10.35.Leo Weymans10.39.Dylan Holmes 11.01.Sandra Lunn 11.10.Riley Beby 11.12.Bradley Lunn 11.13.Katie McDonald 11.29.Caroline McDonald 11.33.Kim Wignell 12.14.Mitchell Beby 13.48.Cara Young 13.51.Sari Jenkins 13.56.Jesse Jenkins 13.58.David McCann 14.10.Katie Patyus14.19.Leila Patyus14.20.Robyn Kennedy 14.54.Patrick Wade15.05.Chris Wade15.10.Carissa Morgan 15.39.Mitchell Morgan 15.40.

3.5 kilometres:Rhys Flood 15.04.Indhi Filmer15.34.Christian Filmer 15.44.Ava Weymans 17.20.Alistair Mars18.53.Craig Senior 20.15.Mike Kennedy 24.13.

Five kilometres:Daniel Beby17.00.Scott Carver 20.27.Lachlan Brown20.59.Matt Lambert 21.12.Jo Flood 22.50.Gary Ashton 23.25.Andrew McPherson 23.30.Dave Connaughton 24.26.Greg Flood 24.39.Mark Lavender 25.55.Paige Connaughton 26.06.Kylie Young 26.58.Scott Senior 27.46.Deb Connaughton 28.02.Jackson Blake 28.13.Kyle Young 28.42.

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