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Abbott slaps down colleagues on TV

Prime Minister Tony Abbott has strongly backed his chief of staff Peta Credlin. Photo: Alex EllinghausenPrime Minister Tony Abbott has told colleagues attacking his controversial chief of staff to “take a long hard look at themselves” and accused them of attacking Peta Credlin because she is female.
Nanjing Night Net

Ministers and backbenchers have accused Ms Credlin of ruling the government with an iron fist and questioned key strategic decisions.

Long-running tensions again spilled into the public arena this week when Fairfax Media revealed Mr Abbott’s office blocked Foreign Minister Julie Bishop from attending climate talks in Lima. She only obtained permission to go after after taking the matter to cabinet.

During an interview with ABC News Breakfast on Friday, Mr Abbott strongly backed his chief of staff and said her attackers wouldn’t be so vocal if Ms Credlin was a man.

“Do you really think my chief of staff would be under this kind of criticism if her name was Peter as opposed to Peta?” Mr Abbott asked the ABC’s Lyndal Curtis.

“I think people need to take a long hard look at themselves with some of these criticisms.

“If people have a problem with my office obviously they can tell me because what my office does is what I ask my office to do.”

One Liberal parliamentarian contacted by Fairfax Media said MPs would not take kindly to having been effectively labelled “sexists and misogynists”.

“This has all the hallmarks of Julia Gillard’s paranoia,” the source said.

Ms Credlin is married to the Liberal Party’s federal director Brian Loughnane.This has also been a long-running point of contention within the Liberal Party because MPs feel if they have internal concerns about Mr Abbott’s office or the federal secretariat, they are unable to raise the issue because of Mr Loughnane’s and Ms Credlin’s grip on both.

Discontent with Ms Credlin has fuelled speculation within the Liberal Party that she could leave Mr Abbott’s office ahead of the 2016 election to take up a seat in the House of Representatives or Senate.

It has been suggested she could either take stood-aside Assistant Treasurer Arthur Sinodinos’ NSW Senate seat or Social Services Minister Kevin Andrews’ safe Melbourne seat of Menzies.

Mr Abbott is likely to come under fire for raising Ms Credlin’s gender as a defence given he has previously attacked former prime minister Julia Gillard for doing the same.

“As the father of three daughters I want them to be judged on what they do. I do not want them to be judged favourably or unfavourably on the basis of their gender and I think it’s time that everyone in the Parliament moved on from this gender card which so many members of the government have been playing,”Mr Abbott said in October 2012.

Two months later, in a speech to the Food and Grocery Council, Mr Abbott said: “Alas, we have a government which plays the class war card when it gets in to trouble and when it doesn’t play the class warcard, tends to play thegender cardto try to deflect what is legitimate criticism.”

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Western Sydney Wanderers never wavered and will push Cruz Azul all the way: Tony Popovic

Confident in team: Wanderers coach Tony Popovic. Confident in team: Wanderers coach Tony Popovic.
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Confident in team: Wanderers coach Tony Popovic.

Confident in team: Wanderers coach Tony Popovic.

Western Sydney Wanderers coach Tony Popovic has hailed the professionalism of his players in maintaining their focus on the Club World Cup despite the pay dispute that nearly saw them pull out of the tournament.

The players were on the brink of sitting out their quarter-final with Cruz Azul this Saturday night until a compromise was struck that brought the players an increased – albeit unspecified – share of the prizemoney for competing in the tournament.

They were originally unhappy with being offered only 10 per cent of the $1.2 million prizemoney on offer if they lost to the Mexicans but after considerable negotiation the club said on Thursday a solution had been reached.

Popovic said the players’ commitment to being fully prepared, even when they were considering strike action, never wavered.

“It’s unfortunate that there has been an issue in [the] public domain but I am not surprised to see how well they have looked after their bodies and have conducted themselves to prepare for a fantastic game, of which we are a part,” he said. “As a coach I have seen nothing to worry me. I haven’t seen any distractions. I have seen nothing different. I have seen a team that has prepared and trained very well.”

The side remained unified in their approach and had prepared as well as he could have hoped from the moment they left Sydney last Sunday, he said.

“We see on paper that something has been resolved but for the last two days at training I have seen a group determined to do very well here,” Popovic said. “There’s a real unity among the staff and players. That is normal for me. I haven’t seen a change and I don’t envisage a change because I have been very happy with how they have looked since we arrived.

“Our training sessions have been good – Tuesday and Wednesday were excellent. It’s probably one of the best sessions we’ve had in the while.”

While the Wanderers’ fans may be busy contemplating what lies ahead should they defeat the CONCACAF champions, Popovic says it’s “incorrect” to look that far ahead.

“That would disrespectful to Cruz Azul. The last time I looked I saw 19 major trophies that they have won. That’s a hell of a history,” he said. “They, as well as us, want to play Real Madrid in the semi-final – and that’s got to be our focus. It’s a dream and a vision to be one game away from playing Real Madrid but our opponent looks at it the same way and our whole focus has been on this match on Saturday.

“There’s a big job ahead and this will be very tough game. We will have to be really good to get through – and then hopefully we can talk about the dream game.”

The Wanderers’ mastermind has been running the rule over Cruz Azul relentlessly since the draw for the tournament was revealed and he believes the squad’s deep experience may be the biggest asset of La Maquina.

“We’ve watched several of their games and they’re a very good team. Like us, they’ve struggled a bit in the league, but we know that they’re preparing well,” he said. “They went to Spain [for a training camp] and played a few friendly games so they’re taking this competition as you’d expect.

“They have some very good players in attack and a lot of experience. In terms of age, their squad has an average age of 28 or 29, with a lot of experience in big games. We don’t have that, but we have a lot of confidence from winning a major competition only recently.”

Popovic said the biggest hurdle for his men was to be psychologically fresh, having repeatedly forced themselves to rise for big matches in the past few months.

“In pre-season, to play a quarter-final, a semi and a final, you have pretty much played three grand finals where it takes a lot out of you physically and psychologically,” he said. “It almost feels for the players like it’s the end of the season, but you have to pick yourself up again and there’s no greater tournament or game than this one now.”

Popovic believed his players would manage to lift for the match when they considered what was at stake.

“The players realise the magnitude of this tournament, where they are playing and why they are here. We have to remember that only five weeks ago they were crowned the champions of Asia,” he said. “That is why they are here – and actually why you [the media] are here. When you look at past winners, the coaches and teams that have been here and the celebrations they have had, you realise how big this competition is. We should be honoured and privileged to be here.

“The players want to do the Wanderers and Australian football proud. We have a lot of respect for the competition, and for Cruz Azul, but we want to show them we deserve to be here, which we do.”

Describing the contest as another “grand final”, Popovic said he had total confidence his battle-weary side – which at least carries no injuries – wouldn’t let anyone down back home.

“This is the World Cup of clubs and we are here and will do ourselves proud on Saturday, I am sure of that,” he said. “The group is ready. I know when we prepare well, we play well.”

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Inaction on internet piracy threatened film funding, says Village Roadshow chief Graham Burke

Graham Burke of Village Roadshow. Photo: Paul Jones
Nanjing Night Net

Graham Burke of Village Roadshow. Photo: Paul Jones

Graham Burke of Village Roadshow. Photo: Paul Jones

Graham Burke of Village Roadshow. Photo: Paul Jones

Village Roadshow boss Graham Burke has revealed his company risked losing finance to produce feature films if the government failed to combat internet piracy.

Mr Burke welcomed the Abbott government’s 120-day deadline for internet service providers (ISPs) and entertainment companies, including Village, to negotiate a industry code to curb illegal downloading.

“I think it will work,” said Mr Burke when asked if ISPs, such as iiNet, and Village could negotiate a strategy.

“Because if not, the government will impose a solution, so it will work.”

Federal Attorney George Brandis and Communications Minister Malcolm Turnbull said if ISPs and rights holders fail to draft a strategy, the government would create a binding code for them.

Village and iiNet have tried to work out a solution in the past but were unable to reach agreement.

Village wanted the government to order an ISP to slow the speed of an illegal downloader’s internet service for up to six months after three warnings. iiNet meanwhile maintained its job wasn’t to enforce the law and people downloaded movies illegally because viewing films legitimately had become too expensive.

But the problem has now become more pressing.

Mr Burke, who is in the US negotiating for films to produced in Australia, said Village’s financers, which are mainly international banks, had warned the company that they would be unable to fund movies if the government maintained the status quo.

“We had a problem because banks are the key to any form of production,” he said.

“Our banks were saying to us … If your government doesn’t do something to address the alarming levels that piracy is reaching, where your business is already being affected, and it becomes endemic, we’re not going to lend you money because you can’t demonstrate to us that you will get that money back’.

The two government ministers said they expected the industry code to include a warning notice system in which repeat illicit downloaders are sent notices informing them they are infringing copyright.

It will be educational in nature and not include penalties such as slowing internet speeds for repeat offenders. However, Mr Burke praised the government despite it not delivering exactly what he asked for.

The government will also amend the Copyright Act to enable rights holders to apply for a court order requiring ISPs to block access to overseas websites providing access to pirated content.

“The government is acting appropriately to protect creativity in Australia to make sure that there is another Red Dog and another Muriel’s Wedding and another Gallipoli, Mr Burke said, referring to three popular Australian films. He added the moves were needed ” to protect theatres as far reaching as Townsville and Hobart, Geelong and Parramatta … and to support tax-paying businesses.”

He said he was ready to negotiate with ISPs immediately: “Bring it on quick”.

“We will be looking for full co-operation to stamp out theft and people that are breaches, people that are destroying, like any breach or cancer, the Australian film production, exhibition and distribution industry, destroying jobs, destroying taxpayer revenue.

“So I’m ready. Whenever the government says time to me, I’m there.”

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YOUR SAY: Destruction of trees and remnant vegetation in the Grenfell Shire l photo

Letter to the Grenfell Record Editor. Dear Editor,
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It is with great sadness that I have once again witnessed the destruction of trees and remnant vegetation in the Grenfell Shire.

Once again there has been a lack of community consultation prior to the removal of trees in Memory St in Grenfell, a once magnificent stand of remnant vegetation consisting of Yellow Box and Blakely’s Red Gum now a pile of sawdust.

This area, advertised and sign posted as being part of The Weddin Shires Bird Trail, a popular drive and tourist attraction for bird watchers and the general public alike, now, just a road to the sewerage works.

Not only this area but also various trees around the town that provide shade and shelter from the heat and winds for cars, people and birds keep disappearing, take the parking area outside the swimming pool for example.

Trees that were healthy being demolished, trees that appeared to be causing no issues being destroyed and one has to ask why?

When will this end Weddin Shire Council?

When will respect for our native flora and fauna be a consideration? When will our remnant vegetation be protected?

When will the homes of the endangered Superb Parrot be preserved? When will the public be listened to?

It is frustrating that there appears to be no dialogue between Councillors and Council and that the wishes of the public continue to be disregarded and that the protection of trees is of such a low consideration to Weddin Shire Council.

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Busy year for Conservatorium

CHRISTMASSY: Goulburn Regional Conservatorium guitar teacher Wanda Kower accompanies her student Frey Joseph with his rendition of ‘Rudolph the Red-nosed Reindeer at the GRC’s presentation and awards night last Monday.AFTER an extremely busy year, which has included visits from top musicians such as the Grigoryan brothers and Jane Rutter, the Goulburn Regional Conservatorium is taking a Christmas break.
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Students, their parents and teachers enjoyed a presentation and awards night in the Paul Paviour Room on Monday night, with a variety of items on show from students of all levels.

“It was a lovely night, and the first time we’ve held something along the lines of a presentation night,” GRC Director, Paul Scott-Williams said.

MOVING: GRC Director Paul Scott-Williams performed ‘O du, mein holder Abendstern’ (O thou, my gracious evening star) from the opera ‘Tannhauser’ by composer Richard Wagner. He is accompanied by GRC Manager of Performance and Outreach, Keva Abotomey.

“It gave the opportunity for some of our hard working students who may not always get the recognition they deserve to shine. There are always the top students who receive the scholarships and the accolades, but there are many more students and teachers who really put the work in behind the scenes.”

Mr Scott-Williams said that the GRC was asked to perform at more community events than they had ever done before.

“It’s been great to get our profile out there more, and we will be celebrating our 30th anniversary next year, with an action-packed program in store,” he said.

There are just two more events left for the year, which will be taking place tomorrow.

“The GRC orchestra will be performing all your favourite Christmas carols in Goulburn Plaza tomorrow from 10:30am,” said Mr Scott-Williams.

“And then we will head up to the Parkside Community Markets in Montague St to perform for customers, so come and join us and enjoy some carol singing.”

PLAY IT: Guitar student Andrew Gozhanskiy performed a piece he had composed himself.

SWEET: Little Stella Campbell performed a very convincing ‘Castle on A Cloud’ from the musical ‘Les Miserables.’

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Political correctness

Isn’t about time we were all brutally frank and admit that ‘political correctness’ is simply a lack of both fortitude and integrity.
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A way of saying ‘porky pies’ instead of employing the more honest term ‘lies’, in order that the would-be, social reformers, the extreme Greens, feminists, homosexual lobby and do-gooders generally, might more readily advance their own cause.

Personally, I’d have no problem with any of it if it wasn’t for the dissension, disunity and uncertainty such insecurities cause in the wider community. It’s bad enough that my wife has been relegated to merely being my ‘partner’, but I can only shake my head at the madness proposed by the Safe Schools Coalition with its interference in childrens’ gender and sexual orientation.

For God’s sake, I feel it’s about time members of such organisations either grew up or grew brains.

GEORGE A LEE

Devonport

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The Rural’s pictures of the weekDecember 12 2014

The Rural’s pictures of the week | December 12 2014 Action from the saddle bronc event at the Rosewood Rodeo. Picture: Andrew Roberts
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Annie, Sybil and Richard Triggs from Gundagai pictured at the Rosewood Rodeo.

Sue Leitner from Harden, Shane and Krystal Clancy from Narrandera and Vikki Colley from Wagga pictured at the Rosewood Rodeo.

Cody and Jamie McInerney from Coolamon pictured at the Rosewood Rodeo.

Amellia and Lynnie Butt watch the Rosewood Rodeo. Pictures: Shantelle Stephens

Action from the team penning at the Rosewood Rodeo.

Action from the team penning at Rosewood Rodeo.

Raymond Horsley and his horse Dolby pictured at Rosewood Rodeo.

Nathan Lord and Dinky watch the team penning at Rosewood.

Joseph Cox from Ladysmith pictured at the Wagga cattle sale.

Josie, Lance and Lara Drum from Old Junee pictured at the Wagga cattle sale.

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Christmas Wonderland in Bega brings dozens of smilesPhotos

Christmas Wonderland in Bega brings dozens of smiles | Photos Santa hands out lollies at the Bega Christmas Wonderland
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Ken Sullivan of Tarraganda is congratulated on winning the Bega Cheese $5000 major prize

Children playing in the snow in the elves arcade are (from left) Taylor Williamson, Dakota Whitbread, Evan Williamson, Jack Gauci, Matilda Gauci and Nikola Carriage.

Elves Molly Willington (left) and Phoebe Watkins blow bubbles.

Scarlett and Lincoln Brown draw in the elves arcade.

Kaylee Steel (left) and Amelie Hergenhan meet the elf Lisa Heffernan.

Summa and Matthew Kennedy meet Peppa Pig.

Jess Peart (left) and Linda Tandy.

Buskers Layal Stage (left) and Jessica Rose.

Buskers Eric Whitby (left) and Lynx Van Den Brink.

Enjoying the afternoon are (from left) Mark Philipzen, Sharon George, Hannah Ubrihien, Fiona Ubrihien and Zoe Philipzen.

On stalls are (from left) Denise Perry, Jo Riley-Fitzer, Monica Fraser and Chris Gowing.

Children meeting their hero Peppa Pig are Aleysha Fuller, with Claire Clarke, Jack Gauci and Daniel Clarke.

At the Salvation Army stall are Lisa Heffernan (left) and Tamara Newton.

Busker Brad Pollack.

Fans meet Peppa Pig.

Staffing Mal’s Pizza Bite stall are Kaela Barnes (left) and Melinda Holzhauser.

At the Cobargo Farm stall are Janet Doolin (right) and her German Wwoofer Maggie Zerelles.

Watching the music are (from left) Timothy, Samuel and Rachel Uhlman, with Doreen Elliott.

Cooking up at storm at the Bega Lions Club barbecue are (from left) Peter Lucas, Jim Earnshaw and Alec Langworthy.

At the Bega TAFE canteen stall siblings Krystle and Robert Thronton cook up a pork slider.

Rainbow over the gardens.

The elves arcade.

The elves arcade.

The elves arcade.

The carols choir.

Christmas Wonderland.

One of the bands.

Santa arrives at the Bega Christmas Wonderland

Santa arrives at the Bega Christmas Wonderland

Santa arrives at the Bega Christmas Wonderland

Santa arrives at the Bega Christmas Wonderland

Santa arrives at the Bega Christmas Wonderland

Santa arrives at the Bega Christmas Wonderland

Santa hands out lollies at the Bega Christmas Wonderland

Santa hands out lollies at the Bega Christmas Wonderland

Santa hands out lollies at the Bega Christmas Wonderland

Santa hands out lollies at the Bega Christmas Wonderland

Santa hands out lollies at the Bega Christmas Wonderland

Santa hands out lollies at the Bega Christmas Wonderland

Santa hands out lollies at the Bega Christmas Wonderland

Santa hands out lollies at the Bega Christmas Wonderland

Santa hands out lollies at the Bega Christmas Wonderland

Santa hands out lollies at the Bega Christmas Wonderland

Santa hands out lollies at the Bega Christmas Wonderland

Santa hands out lollies at the Bega Christmas Wonderland

The Blue Ruins on stage

Monica, Laura and Mackenzie Brown of Tathra.

John Watkin emcees the Christmas Wonderland prize draw – armed with a snow blower

John Watkin emcees the Christmas Wonderland prize draw – armed with a snow blower

John Watkin emcees the Christmas Wonderland prize draw – armed with a snow blower

John Watkin emcees the Christmas Wonderland prize draw – armed with a snow blower

John Watkin emcees the Christmas Wonderland prize draw – armed with a snow blower

John Watkin emcees the Christmas Wonderland prize draw – armed with a snow blower

John Watkin emcees the Christmas Wonderland prize draw – armed with a snow blower

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Revving up for Elmore B&S

READY: Darryn Page and Brent Sweeney in their touch of pink. Picture: CONTRIBUTED/SAM SHOTTON
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FEATURE STORY: More than Bundy and boots

PICTURE GALLERIES: Elmore B&S from 2005 to 2013!

GRAB your boots and Akubra -The Elmore Summer Send Off is on this weekend.

The charity B&S, now in its 10th year, will be at the Elmore Events Centre on Saturday with gates opening at 1pm.

Car park activities will start at 3pm with the ball getting underway at 8pm.

There will beon-stage appearances by Chris Staff, The Viper Creek Band and Trainwreck Trio.

This year’s theme is a touch of blue or pink inrecognition of people battling cancer.

Committee members and volunteers were busy making the final preparations at the site on Friday.

Secretary Sam Shotton described it as “the calm before the storm”.

“I won’t be home from now until Sunday night,” she said on Friday morning.

“It’s very busy.”

The Elmore charity ball has raised about $370,000 since its humblebeginning in 2004.

Tickets to the Elmore Summer Send Off B&S are $125 and will beavailableat the gate.Check the Bendigo Advertiser websiteat www.bendigoadvertiser南京夜网.aufor our galleries of Elmore B&Syears gone by.

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Military service

I am upset about my letter (Nov 24) having been misinterpreted resulting in over reacted responses.
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I never questioned members of the armed forces bravery and love for their country, and certainly do not disrespect and ridicule them.

But I also believe that those not in uniform would bravely respond if this country was invaded.

I don’t intend to apologise for finding it shameful that young people have to try to be accepted by the ADF in order to escape unemployment and bleak job prospects.

If I held power my solution would be compulsory national service within Australia for six months or so for all reasonably fit 18 to 19 year olds of any race, religion or political persuasion.

That would serve national harmony, give them much needed self respect, pride and the strength and determination to successfully fight for a fair place in society.

HARRY GRUNER

Zeehan

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Developing youth in the beef industry

(From left) Successful applicants presented to the Young Beef Producers Forum in Roma included Amanda Moohan, Qld; Rachel Hoolihan, Qld; Barb Bishop, director of Barbara Bishop & Associates, who will be delivering the personal development program; Blythe Calnan, WA; and Joanna Robertson, Qld. Sharing knowledge of the beef industry is what drives the inaugural Graeme Acton Beef Connections Mentor Program.
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Nine of the beef industry’s best and brightest young minds were announced as successful candidates recently at the Roma Young Beef Producers Forum.

“The quality of the 49 applications received was outstanding across the board, and so tough was the task of separating candidates for the eight spots on offer, that we have provided an additional ninth position to cater for another worthy recipient,” Beef Australia Chairman Blair Angus said.

The successful candidates are all aged between 25 and 35 and will now have access to mentoring from experienced beef industry leaders, as well as formal personal development training.

Beef Connections is a new initiative of the Beef Australia 2015 Next Generation committee and is being supported by Westpac Agribusiness to assist in the acquisition and retention of talented young people in the beef industry.

The Beef Connections program was named in honour of the late Graeme Acton, who was renowned for supporting young people in entering the sector and generously sharing with them his extensive knowledge.

“A core goal of Beef Australia is to act as a platform to build the capacity of the national beef industry, so it is particularly pleasing that the successful applicants are from all parts of the country and currently have roles at various points along the length of the beef supply chain,” Mr Angus said.

Successful candidates include Adam Coffey, producer, NT, Amanda Moohen, producer, Qld, Ashley Kirk, producer, Qld, Blythe Calnan, live export industry, WA, Donald Hook, ag education, WA, Joanna Robertson, DAFF employee, Qld, Kenrick Cross, producer, NSW, Rachel Hoolihan, agribusiness, Qld and Sarah Rutledge, marketing, Qld

The successful candidates will be paired with a mentor who has proven leadership skills in agricultural industry and will support participants to achieve their personal development aspirations.

Mentors will be selected during December and introduced to the participants in January 2015, ahead of the Building Your Future Conference to be held in Brisbane in February 2015.

YOUR SAY: Birding NSW in dismay after learning of trees cut down along Memory Lane, Grenfell

Letter to the Grenfell Record Editor. December 10, 2014
Nanjing Night Net

Ngaire Soley, Editor

Grenfell Record

Grenfell, NSW 2810

Dear Madam

Members of Birding NSW were dismayed to learn that at least sixteen Yellow Box and Blakely’s Red Gum trees had been cut down beside the sewage treatment works to facilitate the movement of trucks along Memory Lane for a new industrial site. These old trees offered important resources for birds and animals. The threatened Superb Parrots and other parrots use nesting holes which only occur in such old trees. Both tree species provide rich sources of nectar for many bird species including parrots and honeyeaters. In addition to destroying important bird habitat, employees of Grenfell Council have destroyed much of Grenfell Bird Trail 6. Grenfell Bird Trails bring bird watching tourists to the Grenfell area. Such tourists use the town’s resources and are important sources of income.

Birding NSW Logo

Since 2011, members of Birding NSW have been carrying out bird surveys every six months around Grenfell. Our club chose to survey in the Grenfell area because of the well-established system of Weddin Bird Trails, with many trails being important for Superb Parrots as they are along roads lined with Yellow Box and Blakely’s Red Gums. Survey data are recorded in BirdLife Australia’s database of bird sightings throughout Australia. Grenfell is in the centre of the internationally recognised South West Slopes Important Bird and Biodiversity Area (IBA), one of 45 IBAs in NSW established by BirdLife Australia as part of BirdLife International’s worldwide network of IBAs. This IBA is recognised as important for four globally endangered bird species including Superb Parrots as well as for several threatened woodland bird species.

We hope that in future Council will take steps to ensure that trees are not removed without careful considerations of the impact on native birds and animals. In particular Birding NSW supports calls from Grenfell residents for Council to set up an Environment Advisory Committee.

With best wishes

Yours sincerely

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Elmore B&S shines in YouTube video

The Elmore B&S story part threeFEATURE: More than boots and Bundy
Nanjing Night Net

GALLERY: The 2014 event in pictures

THE latestinstallment of the Elmore Summer Send Off documentary is now on YouTube.

The four-partdocumentary explores the history of the Elmore B&S with partthree featuring this year’s 10th anniversary which was celebrated on the March long weekend.

The documentary can be viewed athttp://youtu.be/Jy7vjboT0WE.

The Elmore charity ball has raised about $370,000 since its humblebeginning in 2004.

Money has gone towards improvements for the Elmore Medical Practice,a bowling machine for the cricket club, a fire pump for the Elmore Events Centre, renovations to the netball courts and the football grounds,ROADECand ascholarship fund, the SES in Rochester and the Elmore Cemetery.

Hundreds of man hours go into making the event a success.

The Elmore Summer Send Off documentary is part of its 10th anniversary celebrations.

Bachelor and Spinsters events were originally designed as a way for country men and women to meet up and potentially find romance.

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