苏州相城区美甲培训

苏州美甲美睫培训学校

19/06/2019
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Comments Off on View from the Paddock

View from the Paddock

ENVIRONMENTAL SUSTAINABILITY INTHENEW PLAN
Nanjing Night Net

Submissions fortheformulation ofthenew Great Artesian Basin Water Resource Plan are due to close onNovember 20.

Interested persons should consider putting in a submission, as protection oftheGAB is paramount to all who live west of theranges.Thenew plan will replacetheexisting 2006 GAB water resource plan.Theexisting plan has served us reasonably well, however it never envisionedtherise and rise of coal seam gas-shale, gas tight, gas shale oil mining.

These new and emerging industries are important totheeconomy of this state, but let us take this opportunity to ensure therobust protection fortheGAB against accidental damage from mining is incorporated inthenew GAB water resource plan.

Unconventional gas fracking is a highly water-intensive process.Each shale gas frack can require between 9 million and 29 million litres of water – that’s for a single well.Each time a shale body is fractured – multiple times per well, usually – an additional 9-29 million litres of water can be required.To have an idea ofthescale of water required to developtheindustry, multiply that figure bythethousands of wells needed to extractthegas of just one deposit.Over allocation is one issue to be addressed inthenew plan.

Contamination oftheGAB can occur through a number of causes; unlined bore-holes are a major threat, as are catastrophic well failure during oil and gas production, longer-term well failures linked to corrosion of lined bore-holes, migration of polluted material through faults, or through surface water pollution migrating into aquifers.A well failure during critical points of production hasthepotential to do permanent, possibly irreversible damage to aquifers in our GAB.

Thestate government has said it will review its fracking conditions and regulations around groundwater as it pavestheway for an emerging industry in shale gas, shale oil, tight gas and basin-centred gas.

Thenew GAB water resource plan must protecttheGAB by stipulating that all wells – bores that interact withtheGAB are fully lined with approved casings, and that all wells attheend of their working life are properly rehabilitated by filling with concrete fromthebottom up to avoid inter-bed leakage over time.Thewater plan must also stipulate that full disclosure ofthenature of all chemicals that could or will interact withtheGAB be given totheappropriate authority.

Theapplication of good science and good engineering practice when dealing withtheGAB may or probably will increasethecost of oil and gas production said to be worth billions of dollars, but iftheindustry cannot afford some simple and effective environmental measures to protecttheGAB then it probably is not worth doing.

Remember,thebillions of dollars mining will bring will not be there forever, butthebillions of dollars agriculture brings along withthetowns and people will, but only if there is a healthy GAB.

TheParoo Shire and South West RED are willing to work with all other stakeholders like Agforce, South West NRM to ensure an equitable outcome.

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19/06/2019
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Comments Off on 35 dog attacks down to 12: Orange’s canine conundrum being solved?

35 dog attacks down to 12: Orange’s canine conundrum being solved?

THING OF THE PAST?: A dog attack story in the Central Western Daily in 2013.
Nanjing Night Net

ORANGE has seen a dramatic reduction in the number of reported dog attacks in the past 12 months.

In the April-June quarter this year, 12 dog attacks were reported to Orange City Council, although none were deemed serious enough to require medical attention.

However, during the same period last year, two of the 35 reported attacks were serious enough to require medical attention.

The drop in the number of attacks is in line with a statewide trend in which attacks fell by 3.8 per cent, from 1349 to 1299, in the same quarter.

During this past quarter Cowra recorded the highest number of dog attacks in the Central West with 21, despite the council only having 6117 registered dogs.

Dubbo recorded the next highest rate behind Cowra and Orange with 11 attacks, while Oberon recorded six attacks and there were only two in Blayney.

The Office of Local Government (OLG) data defines a dog attack as any incident where a dog rushes at, attacks, bites, harasses or chases any person or animal (other than vermin), whether or not any injury is caused to the person or animal.

The OLG data also records the number of reported attacks on people and other animals, as well as the number of microchipped dogs in each council area.

In the past 12 months, Orange City Council had an increase in the number of dogs from 15,867 to 17,633.

Statewide there was also an increase from 1,763,203 to 1,924,080.

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19/06/2019
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Comments Off on Peace run visits Greenbushes

Peace run visits Greenbushes

Greenbushes Primary School Student Leaders Jazlyn Lansdell and Cameron Rodgers help runner Saranyu Pearson carry the Peace Run torch during the South West relay run last week. GREENBUSHES Primary School students took time out to contemplate world peace when members of the Sri Chinmoy Peace Run stopped into the school as part of their South West relay run.
Nanjing Night Net

The relay runners carried their peace torch through a number of country centres in October as part of a world-wide torch relay uniting thousands of communities and millions of people in more than 140 countries.

The idea originated in New York 28 years ago and does not seek to raise money or highlight any political cause but strives to spread a message of goodwill among people through volunteer-based relay runs across the world.

The runners in the team that visited Greenbushes were from Perth, Adelaide, Canberra and Mongolia.

They urged students to hold peace within their own hearts and help spread a message of tolerance and goodwill.

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19/05/2019
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Comments Off on Volunteer water rescue group launches new vesselPHOTOS

Volunteer water rescue group launches new vesselPHOTOS

Volunteer water rescue group launches new vessel | PHOTOS Mandurah Volunteer Marine Rescue Group launching its new vessel, Westwide 1. Photo: Richard Polden.
Nanjing Night Net

Mandurah Volunteer Marine Rescue Group launching its new vessel, Westwide 1. Photo: Richard Polden.

Mandurah Volunteer Marine Rescue Group launching its new vessel, Westwide 1. Photo: Richard Polden.

Mandurah Volunteer Marine Rescue Group launching its new vessel, Westwide 1. Photo: Richard Polden.

Mandurah Volunteer Marine Rescue Group launching its new vessel, Westwide 1. Photo: Richard Polden.

Mandurah Volunteer Marine Rescue Group launching its new vessel, Westwide 1. Photo: Richard Polden.

Mandurah Volunteer Marine Rescue Group launching its new vessel, Westwide 1. Photo: Richard Polden.

Mandurah Volunteer Marine Rescue Group launching its new vessel, Westwide 1. Photo: Richard Polden.

Mandurah Volunteer Marine Rescue Group launching its new vessel, Westwide 1. Photo: Richard Polden.

Mandurah Volunteer Marine Rescue Group launching its new vessel, Westwide 1. Photo: Richard Polden.

Mandurah Volunteer Marine Rescue Group launching its new vessel, Westwide 1. Photo: Richard Polden.

Mandurah Volunteer Marine Rescue Group launching its new vessel, Westwide 1. Photo: Richard Polden.

Mandurah Volunteer Marine Rescue Group launching its new vessel, Westwide 1. Photo: Richard Polden.

Mandurah Volunteer Marine Rescue Group launching its new vessel, Westwide 1. Photo: Richard Polden.

Mandurah Volunteer Marine Rescue Group launching its new vessel, Westwide 1. Photo: Richard Polden.

Mandurah Volunteer Marine Rescue Group launching its new vessel, Westwide 1. Photo: Richard Polden.

Mandurah Volunteer Marine Rescue Group launching its new vessel, Westwide 1. Photo: Richard Polden.

Mandurah Volunteer Marine Rescue Group launching its new vessel, Westwide 1. Photo: Richard Polden.

Mandurah Volunteer Marine Rescue Group launching its new vessel, Westwide 1. Photo: Richard Polden.

Mandurah Volunteer Marine Rescue Group launching its new vessel, Westwide 1. Photo: Richard Polden.

Mandurah Volunteer Marine Rescue Group launching its new vessel, Westwide 1. Photo: Richard Polden.

Mandurah Volunteer Marine Rescue Group launching its new vessel, Westwide 1. Photo: Richard Polden.

Mandurah Volunteer Marine Rescue Group launching its new vessel, Westwide 1. Photo: Richard Polden.

Mandurah Volunteer Marine Rescue Group launching its new vessel, Westwide 1. Photo: Richard Polden.

Mandurah Volunteer Marine Rescue Group launching its new vessel, Westwide 1. Photo: Richard Polden.

Mandurah Volunteer Marine Rescue Group launching its new vessel, Westwide 1. Photo: Richard Polden.

Mandurah Volunteer Marine Rescue Group launching its new vessel, Westwide 1. Photo: Richard Polden.

Mandurah Volunteer Marine Rescue Group launching its new vessel, Westwide 1. Photo: Richard Polden.

Mandurah Volunteer Marine Rescue Group launching its new vessel, Westwide 1. Photo: Richard Polden.

Mandurah Volunteer Marine Rescue Group launching its new vessel, Westwide 1. Photo: Richard Polden.

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19/05/2019
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Comments Off on Wallerawang Fete

Wallerawang Fete

THE Wallerawang Primary School fete’s special guest for the day was rugby league personality Mario Fenech aka The Maltese Falcon.
Nanjing Night Net

Fenech played with the Rabbitohs, North Sydney and the Chargers along with NSW and City Origin and was recognised for his toughness and skill in a career that spanned from 1981 to 1994.

After retiring, Fenech was a regular on TV shows and works as an ambassador for the NRL.

Thanks to the effort of Wang mother Tracey Warner and the NRL, Fenech made the trip to Wallerawang for the day.

He was extremely impressed with the school, its location and the friendliness of the people at the fete.

Fenech was very liberal with his time, signing autographs, having his picture taken with whoever asked. He mingled among the crowd talking to the locals and was a real hit with the fete goers.

Wallerawang Fete Wallerawang Primary School recently held their annual school fete and enjoyed the company of rugby league personality Mario Fenech.

Wallerawang Primary School recently held their annual school fete and enjoyed the company of rugby league personality Mario Fenech.

Wallerawang Primary School recently held their annual school fete and enjoyed the company of rugby league personality Mario Fenech.

Wallerawang Primary School recently held their annual school fete and enjoyed the company of rugby league personality Mario Fenech.

Wallerawang Primary School recently held their annual school fete and enjoyed the company of rugby league personality Mario Fenech.

Wallerawang Primary School recently held their annual school fete and enjoyed the company of rugby league personality Mario Fenech.

Wallerawang Primary School recently held their annual school fete and enjoyed the company of rugby league personality Mario Fenech.

Wallerawang Primary School recently held their annual school fete and enjoyed the company of rugby league personality Mario Fenech.

Wallerawang Primary School recently held their annual school fete and enjoyed the company of rugby league personality Mario Fenech.

Wallerawang Primary School recently held their annual school fete and enjoyed the company of rugby league personality Mario Fenech.

Wallerawang Primary School recently held their annual school fete and enjoyed the company of rugby league personality Mario Fenech.

Wallerawang Primary School recently held their annual school fete and enjoyed the company of rugby league personality Mario Fenech.

Wallerawang Primary School recently held their annual school fete and enjoyed the company of rugby league personality Mario Fenech.

Wallerawang Primary School recently held their annual school fete and enjoyed the company of rugby league personality Mario Fenech.

Wallerawang Primary School recently held their annual school fete and enjoyed the company of rugby league personality Mario Fenech.

Wallerawang Primary School recently held their annual school fete and enjoyed the company of rugby league personality Mario Fenech.

Wallerawang Primary School recently held their annual school fete and enjoyed the company of rugby league personality Mario Fenech.

Wallerawang Primary School recently held their annual school fete and enjoyed the company of rugby league personality Mario Fenech.

Wallerawang Primary School recently held their annual school fete and enjoyed the company of rugby league personality Mario Fenech.

Wallerawang Primary School recently held their annual school fete and enjoyed the company of rugby league personality Mario Fenech.

Wallerawang Primary School recently held their annual school fete and enjoyed the company of rugby league personality Mario Fenech.

Wallerawang Primary School recently held their annual school fete and enjoyed the company of rugby league personality Mario Fenech.

Wallerawang Primary School recently held their annual school fete and enjoyed the company of rugby league personality Mario Fenech.

Wallerawang Primary School recently held their annual school fete and enjoyed the company of rugby league personality Mario Fenech.

Wallerawang Primary School recently held their annual school fete and enjoyed the company of rugby league personality Mario Fenech.

Wallerawang Primary School recently held their annual school fete and enjoyed the company of rugby league personality Mario Fenech.

Wallerawang Primary School recently held their annual school fete and enjoyed the company of rugby league personality Mario Fenech.

Wallerawang Primary School recently held their annual school fete and enjoyed the company of rugby league personality Mario Fenech.

Wallerawang Primary School recently held their annual school fete and enjoyed the company of rugby league personality Mario Fenech.

Wallerawang Primary School recently held their annual school fete and enjoyed the company of rugby league personality Mario Fenech.

Wallerawang Primary School recently held their annual school fete and enjoyed the company of rugby league personality Mario Fenech.

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19/05/2019
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Comments Off on Future of news takes shape in regional Tas

Future of news takes shape in regional Tas

Fairfax Media’s restructure of its publishing operations in Tasmania will result in fewer job losses than originally proposed, the company has told staff.
Nanjing Night Net

Fairfax’s suburban, regional and rural publishing business Australian Community Media (ACM) announced plans last month to revitalise its newspapers and websites in the state with new digital-first publishing technology and new equipment and training for journalists and sales staff.

Staff of The Examiner and The Advocate gathered in Launceston, Burnie and Devonport on Thursday to be briefed on the final shape of ACM’s Tasmanian operating structure after a period of consultation with staff and the community.

Business manager of ACM’s Tasmanian operating group Janine Buesnel will oversee the restructure.

Led by group sales manager Dan Ryan and group managing editor Mark Baker,the restructured editorial and sales teams will deliver new-look newspapers, more digital content and enhanced advertising solutions.

As a result of feedback, extra journalist positions have been added to the structure originally proposed.

The company expects voluntary redundancies of about 11 full-time equivalent positions from its Tasmanian operations, 2.5 positions less than originally proposed.

Director of ACM John Angilley thanked staff and community members for their constructive feedback.

“It is heartening to see that our communities care as much as we do about our journalism, our local content and our trusted mastheads,” Mr Angilley said.

“With the continued support of our audiences and advertisers, this plan for the future will help our newspapers and websites remain sustainable and vibrant local voices.”

Staff were briefed on the voluntary redundancy program, new roles created in the restructure and the implementation schedule for new technology and training.

“Our staff will adopt more efficient ways of working and new technology to improve how they provide news and information to their communities, with our journalists and photographers continuing to do what they do best – telling local stories,” Mr Angilley said.

“This is a substantial upgrading for our newsrooms with new systems, digital-first editorial production and quality-checking processes plus a vastly better local sales approach.”

The restructure of the Tasmanian operations follows the introduction of new technology and new ways of working at 45 ACM mastheads in Queensland, Victoria and the Illawarra, South Coast and south-west regions of NSW.

The ACM network includes hundreds of newspapers and websites serving regional, rural and suburban communities in every Australian state and territory.

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19/05/2019
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Comments Off on Australia’s Local Hero finalists from Western Australia

Australia’s Local Hero finalists from Western Australia

Dr Stephen Langford from Applecross.
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Dr Stephen Langford – Flying doctor (Applecross)During his 32 year career with the Royal Flying Doctor Service (RFDS), Dr Stephen Langford has saved countless lives and eased tremendous suffering. Starting at the front line in 1983, Stephen was astounded to discover the limited resources available within the RFDS. Working tirelessly over many years, Stephen introduced dozens of innovations, from treatment preventing premature birth to ultrasound diagnostic capabilities, special transfer equipment for heavy patients, and blood clot-busting drugs for heart patients. Tackling the tyranny of distance, Stephen campaigned for a fast Hawker 800 jet, transforming how emergency medical teams could respond to remote incidents – some of which were 2,000 kilometres from the nearest hospital. Now the Medical Director of the RFDS in Western Australia, Stephen has made a tremendous impact on health in remote Indigenous communities. A recent study confirms that patients who are badly injured in remote Western Australia have significantly higher chances of survival if they receive early medical care from Stephen’s team.

Carl Merrison from Halls Creek.

Carl Merrison – Mentor (Halls Creek)The longest serving member of the Halls Creek Clontarf Academy, Carl Merrison is a role model for young Aboriginal boys. As the Academy’s Operations Officer in Halls Creek, Carl overseas a program of activities that teaches leadership, healthy lifestyles and life skills. Providing enduring emotional and physical support, cultural and language advice, Carl is always willing to go above and beyond the call of duty for his young charges. His commitment to the young men of Halls Creek extends beyond the school gates. An active sportsman, Carl is a volunteer coach with the Halls Creek Hawks football club. In his work at the local pool, Carl encourages young people to make positive lifestyle choices. Having lost family members to suicide, Carl is a vocal campaigner for suicide awareness and supports students struggling with mental health issues. A dedicated family man, Carl is an inspiring Indigenous leader who touches all those he meets with his energy, positivity and passion for his people.

Robert Reekie from Busselton.

Robert Reekie – Men’s advocate (Busselton)By his own admission, Robert Reekie was once an angry man. After enrolling in an anger management program, Rob changed his own life and has since offered a lifeline to thousands of men. Soon after arriving in Busselton in 2003, Rob trained as a counsellor and established the Mates Men’s Support Group. Since then, Rob and his team of volunteers have provided 24 hour crisis counselling, ‘cooling off’ accommodation, anger management training, youth mentoring and support for thousands of men in need. Rob’s emergency house gives men somewhere to go when they need time out, while his refuge helps men get back on their feet. His child visitation service keeps men connected with their families and his counselling is breaking the cycle of violence and reoffending. As President of Mates, Robert works up to 70 hours a week and has become the ‘go to’ person for men’s issues in the region while helping many men take responsibility for their actions and become role models for their children.

Linda Thomas from Como.

Linda Thomas – Organ and tissue donation champion (Como)A former intensive care nurse, Linda Thomas understands the heartbreak that families suffer when their loved ones die. But as a clinical nurse consultant specialising in organ and tissue donation, Linda also understands the comfort that families can feel when they give the gift of life. In her work with DonateLife, Linda often makes midnight calls to families. She works closely with medical and nursing teams to ensure they can recognise potential donors – and have the skills and sensitivity to reach out to families at their most difficult time. Each year, more than 1,500 people are on organ donation waiting lists and Linda is helping to tackle Australia’s static organ and tissue donation rates. With an abiding sense of compassion and respect, whether that’s speaking to hundreds at a conference or one-on-one with a grieving family member, Linda is helping to save lives and making a difference to the people who are left behind.

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19/05/2019
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Comments Off on Western Australia’s Young Australian of the Year 2016: The finalists

Western Australia’s Young Australian of the Year 2016: The finalists

Catherine Hughes from Claremont.
Nanjing Night Net

Catherine Hughes, 28 – Immunisation champion (Claremont)After her youngest child Riley died from whooping cough, Catherine Hughes became an ardent campaigner for vaccination. One month old Riley was too young to be immunised against the deadly respiratory bacteria, also known as pertussis. Rather than allow her grief to overwhelm her, Catherine has channelled her energy into immunisation awareness. Within days of Riley’s death, she establishedthe “Light for Riley”Facebook page which now reaches more than 70,000 people. As a direct result of Riley’s death, every State and Territory in Australia has implemented free booster shots for pregnant women to provide the best defence against whooping cough in newborn babies. With no thought of reward, Catherine has met with politicians, attended parenting expos,raised over $70,000 for whooping cough research,instigated a viral campaign for the donation of over 45,000 vaccines to UNICEFand shared her story to ensure no other family has to live without their child due to a preventable disease.

Dr Bronwyn Jones from Perth

Dr Bronwyn Jones, 30 – Global health campaigner (Perth)A young medical doctor, Dr Bronwyn Jones is working to overcome health inequities in Australia and around the world. Bronwyn has undertaken voluntary clinical placements in South Africa, Sri Lanka, Egypt and the United States, conducted HIV research at the World Health Organisation headquarters in Switzerland, and improved health literacy in rural Zimbabwe. She recently served the International Federation of Medical Students’ Associations as Regional Coordinator for the Asia-Pacific during which time she founded a regional campaign to tackle non-communicable diseases. She is also editor in chief of two global health periodicals: the Pulse and Medical Student International. Back home, Bronwyn has spent a year volunteering in an Aboriginal community clinic in rural Western Australia, worked on the Youth Advisory Board of the WA Red Cross to help Sudanese refugees settle into Australian life and represented the Australian Medical Students’ Association at various international conferences. Despite taking on her own battles with depression, Bronwyn is committed to improving health for all people, everywhere.

Georgia Lowry from Mundijong.

Georgia Lowry, 21 – Cancer survivor (Mundijong)After being diagnosed with leukaemia as a baby and spending 20 years undergoing treatment and rehabilitation, Georgia Lowry now volunteers to help other children who are dealing with cancer. Dubbed a “miracle baby” after surviving a rare form of leukaemia in her first few years of life, Georgia was the youngest ever bone marrow recipient in the country. With incredible resilience, Georgia underwent two bone marrow transplants – courtesy of her sister and brother – and doctors gave her just a two per cent chance of survival. Confounding the experts, Georgia celebrated her 21st birthday in 2015. Despite living with long-term health complications from the intense radiation and chemotherapy, Georgia continues to thrive and is now a passionate leader with the cancer charity Camp Quality. Shining with love, courage and optimism, Georgia uses her experience to inspire a whole new generation of child cancer patients with what one mum has described as the “magic power of hope”.

Dr Vinay Menon from Applecross

Dr Vinay Menon, 28 – Doctor (Applecross)Graduating with First Class Honours in Paediatric Medical Science in 2010 and awarded a Rhodes Scholarship in 2012, Dr Vinay Menon’s academic achievements are well-recognised. Less well-known is his work in malaria research in Burkina Faso, with leprosy patients in India, or in Tanzanian refugee camps. In Australia, Vinay has served homeless people while on Soup Patrol, and volunteered with Aboriginal children through medical clinics in the Kimberley, and in holiday programs in Arnhem Land. In his extensive voluntary work, Vinay was elected the national youth leader of Red Cross for three years, contributed to numerous advisory boards and represented Australian Red Cross overseas. As the co-founder of theRed Cross World Awareprogram, Vinay has helped young refugees from countries including Sudan, Burma and Pakistan start their new lives in Australia. Now a Resident Medical Officer at the Royal Children’s Hospital Melbourne, Vinay’s long-term ambition is to create change for children in communities most ravaged by preventable disease.

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19/04/2019
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Comments Off on Saturday outing for Eels, Broncos

Saturday outing for Eels, Broncos

ONLY ONE: Woodford bowler Hank Schlaghecke and his teammates will play East Warrnambool-YCW on Saturday. The rest of the WDCA games will be on Sunday.
Nanjing Night Net

REIGNING premiers Woodford and East Warrnambool-YCW will be the odd men out this weekend.

Warrnambool and District Cricket Association (WDCA) has fixtured its division one and two games on Sunday to avoid a clash with the Footscray-Edgewater versusPrahranVictorian Premier Cricket game in Port Fairy.

The one exception will be the Woodford versus East Warrnambool-YCW games in both grades.These games will be played at Bushfield on Saturday.

WDCA president Nick Frampton said Woodford has a major day for its sponsorsorganised for Saturday.

“When we got confirmation five or six weeks ago that the premier cricket game was coming we contacted the clubs straight away,” Frampton said.

“At that time Woodford informed us they had this sponsors day already planned so they requested to play onthe Saturday.We know how important sponsors are to clubs so we were able to accommodate that request.”

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19/04/2019
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Comments Off on Narooma trumpeter Ame is taking life by the horns

Narooma trumpeter Ame is taking life by the horns

Narooma trumpeter Ame is taking life by the horns MULTI TALENTED: Former St Cecilia Scholarship winner Amethyst Barnbrook is an accomplished musician and sailor despite having a a profound disability.
Nanjing Night Net

MULTI TALENTED: Former St Cecilia Scholarship winner Amethyst Barnbrook is an accomplished musician and sailor despite having a a profound disability.

MULTI TALENTED: Ame Barnbrook and sailing partner Lindsay Mason compete in Holland. Photo Sander van der Borch

TweetFacebookSailingto a crowd of1000.

Amethyst has achieved all this musical success, despite a profound disability.

Having completed her HSC at Narooma High she started her degree in Sound and Composition at Wollongong University in 2007. After taking some time off to concentrate on her sailing she started a degree in Psychology at Sydney University but this has now taken a back seat to her sailing and she elected to change to a Diploma in Music.

This gives her more flexibility for her sailing. She is sailing with the Australian Paralympics Team and training out of Middle Harbour Yacht Club. In 2011-12 she was ranked thirdin the world in the class (the 2 persondiscipline).

Her last big gig was with James Morrison in Melbourne.

Her brother is working on a new trumpet stand that will allow her access to the trumpet without the need for outside assistance and possibly an electric trombone.

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