Today we laced up to support kids living with cancer and to remember one amazing young man who lost his life to cancer 💛 These bright yellow laces have been created in memory of Lachie to raise funds for the Child Cancer Foundation so they can do what they do best - supporting kids and families affected by childhood cancer.
We are so proud to be behind such an incredible cause and loved rocking Lachie's Laces! #lachieslaces
Hi to all my Neighbors ....
Some may know I'm heading over seas soon...
Pleased to report Andrew Thomson is going to take over the ''ODD JOB MAN''...He's from a building trade back ground and I'm sure he will be able to help with your Jobs.. same Ph 021 0825 0819...and 021 1730 321..
Take care everyone...
Picture your bathtub filled with water. Now picture it in the world’s largest warehouse next to another 82 million water-filled bathtubs.
That is how much water is estimated to have leaked out of Christchurch’s drinking water pipes in the last financial year.
In 2020-21 the city, excluding Banks Peninsula, collectively used 57.1 billion litres of water. From this, the council estimates about 13.1b, or 23 per cent, was lost to leakage.
Pipe renewals have been postponed in recent years due to post-quake work and wellhead repairs in a bid to remove chlorine, the council said.
The new water loss data comes as the Government tries to push on with controversial water infrastructure reforms – which, if they go ahead, would take control of the pipes, reservoirs and other infrastructure away from councils and give it to large independent regional entities.
The council’s water boss, Helen Beaumont, said the council was hitting a point now where different pipe materials, installed at different times, were reaching the end of their usable life. A significant number of pipes would require renewal over a short period, she said.
Read the full story here.
New Zealand is a nation of cat lovers, and increasingly – at least anecdotally – we’re keeping them inside.
Owners say welfare and conservation concerns are the main drivers; experts are cautious not to say too much, and cats are silent on the issue thus far.
What's worse — keeping a cat indoors 24/7, or letting it roam free where it will hunt birds, and possibly be injured?
Read the full story here and share your thoughts in the comments below.