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Overpass is go

Sunday, 1 July, 2018

The approved route for the new road over rail overpass planned for Gunnedah.
Nanjing Night Net

Violeta Hiscock

Gunnedah’s second road over rail bridge will go ahead along the preferred route announced in August.

Minister for Roads and Freight Duncan Gay and Member for Tamworth Kevin Anderson has confirmed work would now start on development of the concept design and environmental approvals.

The route includes acquisition of at least two properties to allow the access to Barber Street requested by local businesses.

Once again, the news has come as a surprise to Barber Street resident Violeta Hiscock, whose house lies directly inthe path of the access route to Barber Street.

Mrs Hiscock was suprised to hear the house she has lived in for 20 years was in the way of the route when it was announced as the preferred option in August.

On Friday, she was just as surprised to learn the route had been confirmed.

She has not yet been made an offer on her house by Roads and Maritime Services

She said she does not want to move.

“Money means nothing to me,” Mrs Hiscock said.

“I still feel that way, honest to goodness.

“I am 63 years old and I do not want to start all over again. I am comfortable here. I walk around and I know people here, I trust people here and I have friends here.”

Roads and Maritime Services left a message for Mrs Hiscock the afternoon before Friday’s announcement, asking her to call them. She said she wanted to continue to fight the acquisition of her home.

The Gunnedah overpass will be built to allow easier movement of traffic around Gunnedah as coal trains become longer and more frequent and mean faster times for emergency services vehicles.

Mr Gay said the Gunnedah overpass was part of the NSW government’s $290 million Bridges for the Bush program.

“The preferred option will provide an unrestricted higher mass limit (HML) route through the town and maintain access to the Barber Street business precinct through an upgrade intersection,” Mr Gay said.

The route chosen is west of the Gunnedah Maize Mill and will connect the Oxley Highway with a new roundabout at the intersection of Conadilly and Warrabungle streets.

Gunnedah Shire Council mayor Owen Hasler said today council supported the option and was “eager to see the concept turn into reality particularly given the increased rail traffic on the line due to greater coal production in the area”.

“Council applauds the state government and Road and Maritime Services on the extensive community consultation undertaken during the conceptual and planning phase of the project and are pleased that modified Option C has been identified as the preferred option for the overpass development

“This development brings with it many benefits for the community such as improved accessibility, improved safety and the opportunity for considerable economic benefits with the commercial redevelopment of the western end of Gunnedah.

“However, due to the extremely complex nature of the site I wish to also acknowledge that some residents will be negatively impacted by the development and this is indeed regrettable.”

Mr Anderson said the preferred option – Option C – had been refined to include access to Barber Street.

“I’m pleased the recommended Option C for the second overpass of the railway line at Gunnedah identified in August is now the preferred option,” he said.

“The new route will replace the New Street level crossing, which will be closed.”

For more information, contact the project team on the toll free number 1800 029 585 or email [email protected]南京夜网. To view the preferred option visit www.rms.nsw.gov.au/roadprojects.

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Nungatta visit

Sunday, 1 July, 2018

THE Bombala and District Historical Society held its spring excursion to Nungatta, Nungatta South and Wangabelle on Saturday, November 15.
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Around 60 people made their way to Nungatta for morning tea where the President, Stuart Hood welcomed all and gave the group a history of settlement in Nungatta.

Mr Hood explained that when W.T. Morris squattered on 100,000 acres in the area in 1836, they found the aborigines in the area were outcasts from other tribes and were not aggressive like some of the aborigines further south.

There were a succession of owners each lasting three or four years until Alexander Weatherhead bought Nungatta in 1854 for 800 pounds.

It was now much reduced, about 12,000 acres. He later wrote that he was very happy there, he could eat when he was hungry, sleep when he was tired and work for the rest of the time.

He raised his family there, farmed it successfully and when he died in 1901 he left an estate worth 40,000 pounds.

Hector McWilliam (of McWilliams Wines) bought it from the estate in 1914 and unsuccessfully tried to subdivide it into dairy farms. He then sold it in 1918 to Henry Phippard, a Sydney builder (with his brother, Ernest, they had built the Queen Victoria Building), and built a large homestead on Nungatta.

However his attempt to run pigs was a failure, and in 1923 sold it to Traralgon graziers, Dunbar, Dunbar and Napier, who were later joined by David Walker, father of Alan Walker of Palarang. They successfully raised cattle, droving them to Traralgon to fatten them.

In 1946 they sold Nungatta to the Osbornes from Bungendore who used managers to run sheep and cattle. Gil McIntosh and Paul Gimbert were two of the managers in recent times.

Paul recounted some of his memories of his time at Nungatta. In 2013 Ben Campbell bought part of the property while James Osborne retained the south western portion.

The group then went and inspected the Homestead, which has fallen into disrepair, but it was evident that it had been a magnificent house when it was built.

Next was the woolshed where Keith Brownlie and John Podger, who had worked there during shearing, recalled some interesting incidents that had occurred.

Following lunch the group went to the cemetery where Alexander Weatherhead, some of his family and some workmen were buried, before continuing to South Nungatta.

South Nungatta was split off Nungatta in 1907 and run by Charles McCoy. Between 1919 and 1970 the Browns owned it and since 1972 the Nungatta South Group has owned it. They are a Melbourne Group who want to run it as a Conservation Reserve.

The group then proceeded to Wangabelle where Dot de Geus gave the history of Wangabelle from a thriving dairy community with a school of over 100 pupils to the present time where there are about 15 beef cattle farms.

The group also looked at the cemetery where descendants of the original settler Captain Stevenson are buried. Captain Stevenson himself is buried in Rockton.

This was the conclusion of a very successful day.

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Schoolies go for scenic alternative

Sunday, 1 July, 2018

Latrece De Thier of Logan, Elizabeth McNulty of Greenbank and Dale Sinkowski of Jimboomba enjoyed a peaceful Schoolies Week experience at Lake Moogerah.SCHOOL leavers are enjoying thepeace and quiet of the Scenic Rim as an alternative to the bright lights of Surfers Paradise for Schoolies Week.
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Parklands Christian College graduates Latrece De Thier, Elizabeth McNulty, Dale Sinkowski and Josiah Gray have opted for a week of camping at Lake Moogerah to celebrate finishing year 12.

The group of friends, all 17, are swapping the popular Schoolies Week experience of alcohol and partying for waterskiing, mountain climbing, board games and football at Lake Moogerah.

Elizabeth said she and her friends decided to go camping at Lake Moogerah because they preferred the atmosphere there.

“It’s a lot more peaceful and it’s safer,” she said.

“It’s quiet here and it’s just easier to relax here with your best mates.”

Latrece said alcohol would not be a part of the group’s Schoolies experience.

“You just do stupid stuff when you have alcohol and we want to remember our time here,” she said.

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Christmas carols on the way

Sunday, 16 December, 2018

It’s almost time for one of Gunnedah’s big Christmas event, the Carols in the Park.
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JULIA Jones, Taryn Ortinger and Claudia Hamblin getting ready for carol singing at last year’s Carols in the Park.

The Carols in the Park will be held on Friday, December 5 and young and old are invited to attend.

This year promises to be bigger and better with a record number of schools and community groups set to perform during the free night of fun.

Gunnedah Public, Gunnedah South, GS Kidd, Carinya, St Xaviers, and St Mary’s will perform at the event,with Mullaley and Carroll public schools also performing for the first time .

Santa will arrive with a bag of goodies for the kids and carol singing will be interspersed with the local school items.

The Wolseley Oval event will start with the Gunnedah Shire Band,and Plains,Pipes and Drums playing from 6.30pm followed by carol singing.

There will be a barbecue along with light refreshments on the night as well as glow candles and glow sticks.

The evening will finish with the traditional fireworks display. If it rains, the event will be postponed to Sunday, December 8.

“It was great to see so many people participating last year and enjoying and enjoying a great night out with around 2000 in attendance,” Scott Dunlop of the Anglican Church said. “Gunnedah businesses have been very generous supporting Carols in the Park again this year, particularly our major sponsors Gunnedah Shire Council, Gunnedah Newsagency, BHP, and Stripes.

“The carols are a great team effort with lots of people across the community contributing in lots of different ways so it all comes together on the night.

“ I warmly invite everyone to come along to this special event as we gather as a whole community to celebrate the Christmas season.”

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From Little Conadilly to nationwide success

Sunday, 16 December, 2018

Jacinta and Justin McDonell’s dream started next to Coles in Gunnedah.
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Jacinta McDonell.

The brother and sister opened the first Anytime Fitness in Little Conadilly Street in 2008.

Now, there are 380 Anytime Fitness franchises across the country, with another 100 yet to open.

Jacinta McDonell, who is based in Sydney, told the Namoi Valley Independent this month that since that first store opened six years ago, none of the franchises have closed.

The McDonells grew up in Windsor, near Sydney, with parents who ran their own fitness clubs.

They have seen the industry go from leg-warmers and aerobics to the 24-hour service their own franchises now offer.

“Fitness centres have changed dramatically in the last 20 years,” Ms McDonell said.

“When we grew up there were no treadmills and bikes, it was all aerobics and weights.”

The McDonells, who themselves opened a fitness centre as soon as they left school, visited the United States about five times to investigate launching the successful US franchise Anytime Fitness into Australia.

Ms McDonell said they were impressed with the business and brought home a plan, which included launching the first centre in regional Australia.

It was a toss up, she said, between Gunnedah and Muswellbrook.

“We realised the real estate price was critical,” she said.

“It was right next to the Coles site which was really good and we wanted to go into the regional market at the right price.

“It was a great test market.”

The 24-hour a day, seven-day-a-week concept was reasonably new and Ms McDonell said while there were gyms in country towns, many of them were “tired and outdated”.

“They had some equipment there for 10 years and consumers didn’t have a lot of choice in terms of high quality.”

She said the 24-hour service was important for shift workers.

The test market paid off, and the Muswellbrook franchise opened about four months later.

Twenty franchises opened around the country in the first year, and 80 opened in the second year.

“It ramped up really, really quickly,” Ms McDonell said.

“We now have 380 and another 100 still to open, which will give us almost 500 clubs.

“It’s an amazing franchise story.”

While the Gunnedah Anytime Fitness centre is now in the hands of a franchisee, the McDonells have maintained an interest.

“We have been out there quite a few times,” Ms McDonell said.

“It would be our most visited centre by Justin and I. It has had three really good franchisers.

“Gunnedah gets spoken about quite a bit.”

Ms McDonell has expanded her interests and is on the development board for non-profit organisation The Hunger Project.

She has raised more than $100,000 for the organisation which went towards providing communities around the world with the ability to buy food-processing equiment, provided micro-finance loans for communities and assisted with training rural villagers in agricultural practices.

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Zoe zooms to the top

Sunday, 16 December, 2018

Zoe Binder with her charcoal portait. Photo supplied Zoe Binder’s design and technology major work. Photo supplied
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TO be nominated for one post-HSC showcase is an exceptional achievement.

To be nominated for two is almost unheard of, but for 17-year-old Oxley College student Zoe Binder it’s a reality.

Zoe will showcase her two unique major works in Art Express and Design Tech.

Her art major work is a couplet of charcoal drawings that represents her grandparents’ relationship.

“One piece is of my grandparents and the other is their hands crossed with their wedding rings showing to symbolise their love,” Zoe said.

The two drawings took more than 100 hours, but Zoe said it was worth the work.

“They’ve been together since they were really young and my idea was fairly simple,” she said.

“I wanted to honestly capture their love.”

Her design and technology major work tackled the far more severe subject of ocean conservation.

“I made three bikinis, but the whole message is of the oceanic conservation awareness campaign and highlighting the big issue of marine debris in Australian waters,” Zoe said.

“I made the print as well, which was a series of watercolour paintings on the outside.

“The bikinis are reversible and the inside is a bubble wrap print, so it’s literally on the flip side.

“It is the rubbish underneath the water.”

Zoe’s project was accompanied by an 80 page portfolio where she detailed a proposed social media campaign, including Instagram.

Moving forward, Zoe hopes to go to the University of Technology Sydney or the University of Canberra to study design.

“Art is always going to have a place in my life, whether it’s as a job or a hobby, it will always be present,” she said.

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Band rages into heated battle

Sunday, 16 December, 2018

Sydney band Raging Waters
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AUSTRALIA’S hottest up and coming bands are ready to rock.

The Australian finalists in this year’s Global Battle Of the Bands will musically joust tomorrow night at Mounties.

The competition will see 18 bands, including Sydney trio Raging Waters, perform for a place in the world tournament.

Tony Deveaux, guitarist and vocalist for Raging Waters, said the group was appreciative they had made it this far.

“It’s a big, real competition for bands like us,” he said. “Once you’re in it anything can happen.”

“We would like to be the first Australian band to win it, but even if we don’t, it’s still great exposure.”

The group, including Greg Griffiths on bass and Tony Boyd on drums, has been playing together for seven years, but only recently started to go under the name Raging Waters.

“That describes what our sound is like. It’s like something coming at you,” Mr Deveaux said.

“We’re a little bit different. We play classic rock in a modern way.”

The lead singer and songwriter has written more than 300 songs and hopes to one day get a publishing deal writing for a mainstream company.

For now though, the aim is relatively simple: share the music and rock on.

“All bands are being regulated somehow, but we want to do it our own way. It’s all about freedom.”

Competition prizes include three days recording at Melbourne’s Black Pearl Studios, Labelstate T-shirts, Chuck Taylor Converse products and a trip to the world finals.

The Australian final will be held at Mounties, Mt Pritchard, at 7pm on November 27. Tickets are $20.

On-street car sales an accident waiting to happen

Sunday, 16 December, 2018

Selling cars by the side of the road in Wagga appears to be governed by little more than Rafferty’s rules.
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Would-be sellers have been booked on some streets, while Red Hill and Glenfield roads appear to be a free-for-all.

These two thoroughfares are both now virtual “pop up” car yards.

Red Hill Road in particular is a danger zone.

Last week there were literally scores of cars strewn along the roadside verge stretching all the way from Henwood Avenue to the Plumpton Road intersection.

The concern is the area is now an accident waiting to happen.

Due to the high volume of vehicles for sale, there are now serious issues with passing traffic.

Instead of concentrating on their driving, some motorists are being distracted by all the cars for sale.

As well, potential buyers are carelessly stepping into the path of oncoming vehicles while trying to gain a better vantage point of their proposed new purchase.

And the strange thing is, despite several vehicles being booked at the intersection of Edward and Moorong streets last year, no fines have been issued to the sellers on Red Hill and Glenfield roads.

Even in light of the safety concerns a Wagga City Council spokesman says no complaints have been lodged regarding the situation, so no action will be taken.

That decision would appear odd given the number of times this issue has been raised in the media in recent years.

Last week, there was even a front page story outlining the danger.

The spokesman also claimed an inspection of the area indicated that no obstruction was noted to either passing traffic or pedestrians by the parked vehicles.

Perhaps it will be just a case of let’s wait and see.

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Girvans earn break

Friday, 16 November, 2018

LOCAL woodchopping siblings, Cheyanne and Aaron Girvan have wound up their competition activities for the year until chopping picks up again in January, and they’ve certainly earned the break!
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The two have racked up some impressive results at a number of events throughout the past few months, and can add the following placings to their names.

Cheyanne –

Melbourne Royal Show (September 22 – October 2):

1st Jack and Jill sawing Handicap with Brett Cole (Bendigo).

2nd Ladies Underhand.

Bendigo Show (October 25):

1st Jack and Jill Handicap Sawing with Andrew Kelly (Woodend, Vic).

1st Jill and Jill Handicap Sawing with Adele Deverell (Broadford, Vic).

2nd Jack and Jill Championship Sawing with Andrew Kelly.

2nd Open Double Handed Sawing with Andrew Kelly.

2nd Ladies Underhand.

Overall Ladies Aggregate Winner.

Bairnsdale Show (November 8):

1st Jack and Jill Handicap Sawing with Matt Knight (Towamba, NSW).

2nd Ladies Underhand.

Aaron –

Melbourne Royal Show (September 22 – October 2):

2nd U17 Underhand Championship.

Bairnsdale Show (November 8):

3rd Novice Standing Block (Aaron’s best standing block yet).

4th Novice Underhand.

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Dining for a cure in Margaret River

Friday, 16 November, 2018

The Tour de Cure team are making their way around the South West, visiting schools and dining for the cause.MARGARET River will be hosting a special dinner to raise money for the Tour de Cure WA.
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The Tour de Cure aspires to assist with the funding of cancer research, with their goal to reach $3.8 million by the end of the financial year.

The team of 30 Australian cyclists are riding from Albany to Bunbury from Wednesday November 26 to Saturday November 29 to raise money for vital cancer research for Perth based charity Melanoma WA, supporting projects across Australia.

Tour de Cure WA Ambassador Matt Fullton said the funds would create melanoma support packs for South West GPs.

“The purpose of the melanoma support packs is to fill the void between initial diagnosis and referral to a specialist,” Mr Fullton said.

“We’re excited to be bringing the event to the South West of WA for the first time and are really looking forward to supporting the local communities of WA.

“Margaret River is going to be the highlight of the tour – presenting a significant cheque to Melanoma WA and riding through a stunning region of Australia,” he said.

The Tour de Cure riders will also visit several primary schools along the way, including St Thomas Moore in Margaret River to spread a cancer prevention message to over 2000 school children.

The dinner will be held at the Quality Inn Margaret River with Melanoma WA’s chief executive officer Clinton Heal in attendance to accept a $10,000 cheque raised by the cyclists.

By attending, dinner participants will become part of the unique cycling experience, with awards being given out for the day’s ride along with the presentation of the cheque to go towards the cancer prevention project in the local community.

To book a place at the 2014 WA Country Tour Community Dinner this Friday, head to http://www.trybooking南京夜网/112414.

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Council finances get tick of approval

Friday, 16 November, 2018

Gunnedah Shire Council has released its annual report for 2013-14 in the same week auditors gave the shire’s finances a clean bill of health.
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Council’s financial officer Kim Chua told the November council meeting all council’s ratios met local government benchmarks.

The council received an unqualified audit.

“In the words of the auditors, we are in very good stead. We are in the top 10 to 20 per cent of all councils.”

Gunnedah Shire Council is measured against benchmarks set for a band of councils of similar sizes.

Auditors UHY Haines Norton Chartered Accountants noted a council surplus of $5.069million, including grants and contributions, $822,000 higher than the year before.

Gunnedah Mayor Owen Hasler.

The surplus was helped along by a nine per cent increase ($1.177 million) in rates and annual charges, and a 21 per cent increase ($1.75 million) in user charges and fees.

The rates and annual charges income was boosted by the special rate variation the council has implemented.

The value of council’s net assets increased by $6.897 million to more than $333 million, and borrowings were up $4.614 million to $5.996 million.

Councillors also applauded the highlights of the annual report.

“This report is something we should be proudly providing to the community to make sure the community is aware of the efforts of this council,” Gunnedah mayor Owen Hasler told council.

“I think we are doing very well based on both the auditor’s report and the annual report.”

Deputy mayor Gae Swain said it was a good effort, particularly considering the “huge, huge turnover of information, and in some cases, of staff”.

General manager Eric Groth said the past financial year had been the biggest period of change he had seen during his 17 years in local government.

He said it had also been one of the “highest periods of achievement” he had seen during that time.

“I ask the community to recognise the achievements of staff,” Mr Groth said.

“They are people who live in this community with you, and they care as much about the community as you do.”

Among the highlights listed in the annual report were recurrent savings of more than $500,000 under council’s efficiency program, implementation of 61 out of the 67 actions in the Blackadder Review (with the rest to be completed this financial year)and negotiation of in principle voluntary planning agreements with Whitehaven and Shenhua.

“The achievement of significant savings by council was achieved by an organisation-wide efficiency target required to be met by managers, and establishment of a savings project team,” the report noted.

It said council had delivered two per cent – or $480,000 – in savings.

“Items included in these savings include the removal and non-replacement of a senior mangement position, the director community and corporate services, as part of a restructure, reduction in the number of vehicles held by council, changes to telephone systems, relocation of the Visitor Information Centre and a number of other efficiency initiatives,” the report said.

“These were achieved without negatively impacting upon service delivery. In a number of these instances, council has in fact been able to enhance service delivery at a reduced cost.”

• 139 development applications were lodged valued at $23.339 million

• 9013 visitors attended the Visitor Information Centre in 2013-14 – about 24 visitors a day, or three per hour

• Council received 1463 customer requests

• From January 2013 to October 2014, the gunnedah.nsw.gov.au website had 94,094 visitors

• 118,248 livestock were sold at the saleyards

• There were 32 recipients of the Gunnedah Community Scholarship Fund

• 1632 students took part in school holiday programs

• 57 dogs were re-homed

• 44 food premises were inspected

• The library circulated 34,694 books to 5138 members

• 13,217 people went to the movies

• The Community Transport Service completed 12,744 trips

• 14,326 tonnes of waste to the waste management facility

• 2291 tonnes of recycling for re-use and 1303 tonnes of green waste went to the waste management facility

• Council maintains 34 recreation parks and seven sporting fields

• There have been three-four major subdivision applications in the past 18 months

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Coming up rosy for Morris Park improvements

Friday, 16 November, 2018

Garden Club President Mary Finn, Luke Gordon from Eureka Plants and host, Anne Ward catching up at last weekend’s Open Garden and Rose Information afternoon. Photo by Federation Fotos.With temperatures reaching the high 30s, hundreds found solace from the scorching heat in Mark and Anne Ward’s garden on Saturday as part of an Open Garden and Rose Information afternoon.
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Around 250 people visited the Ward’s beautiful garden, enjoying a Devonshire tea while taking in views of roses of every kind.

With all proceeds going to the Canowindra Garden Club to be used for town improvements, Mrs Ward said Morris Park is next on the list.

“We raised $2500 which was just fantastic. We’re spending it on improvements in Morris Park like garden seats and a memorial rose garden that we look after in honour of our founding member, Margo Chick,” she said.

“There’s also a kiosk there that we’re going to refurbish so we’d just like to really thank everyone for coming and supporting the event.”

The couple’s niece and now a top ten finalist in the Telstra Road to Discovery talent development program, singer/songwriter Sophie Payten also attended the event and sang the afternoon away.

“It was just lovely having Sophie sing and we were all sitting there thinking how one day we’ll be able to say we heard her before she becomes really famous,” Anne laughed.

Luke Gordon from Eureka Plants in Canowindra also proved to be a valued guest speaker, sharing his knowledge of all things roses.

Eureka Plants has been specialising in roses for 30 years, with Luke also holding a horticulture degree from Melbourne University.

Rose diseases, summer pruning, how to look after different varieties including Floribundas, old English roses, hybrid roses, hybrid teas and mini roses.

A range of exciting new rose types were also on the agenda at the popular afternoon.

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Hot, dry summer on way for Scenic Rim

Friday, 16 November, 2018

Dry conditions are forecast to continue for the region.THE Scenic Rim is in for a hot, dry summer carrying little reprieve for drought-stricken farmers, with arid conditions forecast to continue into January.
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The Bureau of Meteorology is predicting a drier and hotter than usual summer for the region, which has been officially in drought since August 1 this year.

In its three month outlook for rainfall the Bureau predicted the region was likely to receive low rainfall, high temperatures and a higher chance of heat waves.

Beaudesert is unlikely to receive rainfall above the median of 306mm from November to January, with the Bureau predicting only a 30 per cent chance the region will get more than the median.

The Bureau predicts the region has a 75 per cent chance of recording maximum temperatures above the median of 29.7 degrees celcius.

Bureau senior hydrologist Dr. Paul Feikema said the hot dry conditions were likely to be felt across the country.

“Early summer is looking warmer than average for virtually the entire continent and drier than normal conditions are likely in the east,” he said.

“The warm and dry mean long term drought conditions have continued in Queensland.

“Warmer than average days are expected from November to January across much of Australia.”

Drought Relief Assistance Scheme loans are open to farmers in Scenic Rim.

For more information visit www.daff.qld.gov.au

The Bureau of Meteorology forecasts the region is unlikely to receive more than median rainfall in November to January.

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