Kia ora Canterbury, it's time to dust off that old camera, get out and about and show the rest of your neighbours your favourite, treasured spots in your region. It could be an awesome view, the shy wildlife or even the old buildings that are wanting their stories to be told.
Go ahead, get snapping and illustrate what's beyond your backyard.
Post your photographs in the comments below ⬇
Need a break? Live more with less energy. Explore our NZ paradise, and enjoy a low-carbon holiday.
Christchurch has not managed to get its recycling correct for a single day in the past nine weeks, leaving hundreds of tonnes needlessly being sent to landfill.
Council rubbish collectors have had to dump contaminated residential yellow bin waste every day since May 4, when recycling facility EcoCentral reopened after the coronavirus lockdown.
In that time 635 truckloads of recycling have had to be thrown away – almost half of what has been collected, or about 3175 tonnes. The problem, caused by people throwing non-recyclable waste into their yellow bins, has cost ratepayers about $635,000. Read more here.
The stretch of city bounded by Worcester St, Manchester St, Hereford St and Tramway Lane, along with a cluster of three buildings next door on Hereford St, features an empty architectural classic, a partially restored church, two empty sites, a transplanted heritage villa, six derelict buildings, lots of graffiti, and a Mexican restaurant.
Is this the worst block in Christchurch? In a city known for wintry landscapes of Soviet grey concrete, dereliction and windswept gravel, that would be some achievement, Charlie Gates writes. Read the full story here.