Really glad to announce we now install Eufy Smart Flood Light Cameras.
Eufy Flood Light Cameras can be installed easily in place of your existing outside lights or added in a new location. They work just like a sensor light but they also have a camera that records any movement and notifies you remotely on your phone. Unlike most of the similar cameras, Eufy doesn't have any monthly subscriptions or hidden costs
For a very very limited time, we are selling and installing a select few of these for $350 to help with crime prevention in our community (estimate depending on house layout and wiring, exclusive to Kapiti). Normally will be around $450 installed.
Some key features:
High-Quality Video Recording: Clearly detects face recognition and number plates.
Siren: When notified of a possible intruder, you can set off an alarm from your phone to help deter them.
2-way Communication: Lets you communicate with whoever is on your property, whether it's an intruder, courier driver or visitor.
We also offer the full range of Eufy Cameras, so if you are interested in another product be sure to let us know. More information on the link below. (Price in the link below is in USD.)
The Pet of the Day this week is a British shorthair, Zsa Zsa.
Owner Dawn Kelly says Zsa Zsa has not been well and she would love her to have her 15 minutes of fame.
The Pet of the Day will no longer be appearing in the Dominion Post and instead you will find it on Neighbourly every Saturday.
If you want your pet featured, email us on firstname.lastname@example.org
A team of keen young Petone rugby league players will forfeit their points and risk disqualifying themselves in an upcoming tournament because one of their star players is banned.
The reason? She’s a girl. Aayla Toman, 13, has been told she’s not allowed to play in the u13 boys’ grade in Wellington’s Pacific Youth Cup because of her gender – something that led her club team, the u13 Petone Panthers, to play her ‘illegally’ all season.
New Zealand Rugby League rules state the maximum age for males and females to play in mixed gender full contact rugby league is 12 years of age.
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Gordon Llewellyn is a name you have probably never heard off but he played a pivotal role in the birth of the Special Olympics movement in New Zealand.
In 1983, he and three other Hutt athletes – Colin Bailey, Peter Spijkerman and Brent Busy – made history when they attended the Summer Special Olympics in Baton Rouge, Louisiana.
The trip was organised by Grant Quinn, who later said Gordon Llewellyn proved the perfect poster boy for the Special Olympics movement in New Zealand.
Llewellyn was a larger than life character with a bold personality and a fascination with the TV character Magnum PI.
Years later Quinn recalled the flight over and an announcement that came over the intercom.
"This is your captain speaking … I have a very special passenger with me in the cockpit. His name is Gordon Llewellyn from New Zealand."
Llewellyn quickly took over the microphone and proceeded to entertain the whole plane.
"Next minute Gordon was asking, or should I say demanding, that everybody on board give the team a rousing three cheers to wish the team a successful time in Baton Rouge," recalled Quinn.
The team performed well at the Olympics and athletes returned home heroes, proudly wearing their medals for weeks to make sure nobody missed their success.
Llewellyn died in August 2014 and Quinn gave the eulogy. He told mourners that Llewellyn and the other three Hutt swimmers had changed the public's perception of the intellectually disabled.
They had helped win mainstream acceptance and played a key role in promoting an organisation that now had more than 7000 active members.