Front End Loader ready to unload on Maitland

LOAD UP: Front End Loader are returning to the Grand Junction Hotel on Saturday night.There’s an infectious sense of excitement descending like a fog on the railway end of town that shows signs of intensifying on Saturday around eight in the evening.
Nanjing Night Net

Early indications say the Grand Junction will be ground-zero for a superstorm of rock with Front End Loader.

The hype has started at the top and trickled down with the band themselves lumping praise on The Junkyard.

“The only pub where we are happy to set up on the floor in the corner, the only pub where we are happy to play more than one set on the same night,” Front End Loader posted online.

“The only pub that we can remember where tequila is poured directly from the bottle into our mouths while we play a song.”

Critically acclaimed, both live and recorded, the hard rock quartet includes Peter Kostic of Regurgitator/Nazxul fame on drums.

Their 2011 release, Ritardando, won the ARIA for best hard rock/heavy metal album as well as resounding praise for maintaining their musical integrity in the face of success.

Their latest EP, Fresh Six, dropped in 2012, was marketed with a beer ­produced in a microbrewery.

The band said making the beer was more exciting than winning the ARIA.

“I know you guys are fond of tequila on stage so we should include some dark agave syrup in the beer,” the brewersaid.

If you’re still reading this story and haven’t yet called your mates to confirm your spot at The Junkyard on Saturday, let the words of the publicans let you know what you’ll be missing.

“These cuddly evergreens are Junko legends and one of the best live acts in the history of rock’n’roll. Organise your babysitters and anything else you might require and get your arses down here for one of the gigs we live for,” The Junkyard posted online.

This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

No bail for Unanderra shooting accused

Lake Illawarra Police Forensic Services at the Graham Street home in Unanderra on Wednesday where a man was shot in the face. Picture: ANDY ZAKELIShots in suburbia: attempted mrder charge laidPolice search for car linked to Unanderra shootingPolice are appealing to the public to help locatea vehicle connected to a shooting at Unanderra.
Nanjing Night Net

Police are now appealing for anyone who may have seen a gold or silver-coloured 1993 model Nissan Pulsar bearing registration QGC-948, in the vicinity of Graham Street at the time of the shooting, to come forward.

Investigators are yet to locate the vehicle and believe it may still be in either the Unanderra or Berkeley areas.Anyone with information is urged to contact Lake Illawarra Police Station or Crime Stoppers on 1800 333 000.

No bail for Unanderra shooting accusedA Berkeley man accused of the attempted murder of another man at Unanderra on Wednesday has been identified in court as Jason Speelman.

The 41-year-old faced Port Kembla Local Court on Thursday on two charges relating to the alleged shooting of a 36-year-old man in the face at a Graham Street house in the early hours of Wednesday morning.

The wounded man was later taken to hospital in a critical but stable condition and is expected to survive his injuries.

Speelman was arrested on Northcliffe Drive at 9.30am on Wednesday after a brief stand-off with police, who were forced to use a taser to subdue him.

He was charged with attempting to discharge a loaded firearm with intent to murder and resisting police.

Speelman did not apply for bail or enter pleas to either offence when he appeared before the court just after 11 am on Thursday, only speaking once to answer “yep” when asked by Magistrate Michael Stoddart if he understood what had occured during the brief proceedings.

Speelman will remain behind bars ahead of the next mention of his case in June.

This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

Heeding the call

POWER PAIR: Kristen and Renae Glanville have both been selected for the Group Nine leaguetag side. Picture: Harrison Vesey
Nanjing Night Net

It’s never something you take for granted, but it’s nota big surprise either when the Glanvillegirls get a representative call-up.

Whether they’re competing against each other in touch or side by side throughout theleaguetagseason, the sisters are an indomitable force in local and regional competition.

Following another successful challenge at the Gundagai tournamentboth Kristen, 22, and Renae, 19, have been selected for the Group Nineleaguetag side for a third time.

They’re not alonein doing our local club proud.

Haydn Cowled, Jared Prosser and James Smith have alsobeen selected for the under 18s side.

Each athlete will now have the opportunity to train and compete with the best of the bestagainst other groups from the region.

For Kristen, who is co-coaching the Bullettes this year with Danni Visser, it’s alsoan opportunity to pick up some new training techniques and drills to bring back to the season.

“We’d love to win it, we’ve come so close the past four years and this time we’d loveto take it one step further,” Kristen said.

“We’ve got a prettyyoung, fit side so we’re happy with that and hopefully we can do it.”

Group Nine will have two or three training sessions in Wagga before they take on Group 20.

“They’re a whole different level of leaguetag compared to us, they’re pretty good,” Kristen said.

“You can bring back heaps to training from the way that they play; they play quicker and tougher.

“It’s a good experience for us though and it’s a lot of fun.”

The girlshave just the one clash to train for, but for the under 18s boys there are opportunities to advance further.

They will head to Wagga to take on Group Eight and Group 20 in the Bidgee Bulls trials.

The boys all played Bidgee together in the under 16s and won the championship in Dubbo.

They are allare hoping to prove themselves again as more mature playersthis year.

If selected for the Bulls, they will then take on representative teams from around NSW and attempt to qualify for the Country NSW side.

Haydn has previously been selected for this side, taking on Country Queensland and New Zealand at the next level.

“It’s a few steps up from normal Group Nine footy, it’s real tough,” Haydn said.

Looking closer to home, the boys are aiming this year to reach the semi-finals in Group Nine and sayconsistency is key to their season.

This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

M8s book eight ball grand final berth with 7-4 win

RED-HOT RICKY: Ricky led the way for M8s at the table last week with an undefeated showing during the Katherine Eight Ball Association semi-finals.THE Katherine Eight Ball Association wet season finals series got underway at the Katherine Club on April 2.
Nanjing Night Net

In the first match, Kirby’s Kings were up against Zenith in the elimination final.

The Kings dominated from the outset, with John, Reggie and Willy all playing well to claim a singles and double frame each, as Rob and William both picked up a singles frame.

Franko pitched in with a doubles win to bag a 7-nil victory and book the Kings a spot in this week’s preliminary final.

Zenith had no luck throughout the match and had no response to the Kings’ determination in the clean sweep.

In the qualifying final, M8s and Gangers went head to head, with the former getting off to a strong start to lead 4-2 by the halfway mark of the game.

M8s then went frame for frame until the 11th, when Guy and Ricky chalked up a supreme seven-ball victory to ensure the line-up put its name on the first spot in the wet season decider on April 11.

The result could have been different but for a couple of Gangers following in the black ball, but the team still has a second bite at grand final glory.

Matty was best for Gangers and won two singles, and teamed to take a doubles frame with Michael, who was stoked to take a singles frame from the in-form Dave.

For M8s, Ricky was unbeaten, winning two singles and two doubles, Guy continued to be consistent by winning two singles and a doubles, and Kegz kicked in a singles and a doubles as part of the 7-4 win.

The preliminary final will be played between Gangers and the Kings at the Katherine Club at 7pm on April 9, with the winner backing up on April 11 at 1pm tobattle M8s for the premiershipsilverware.

The trophy presentation and annual general meeting will follow the grand final.

Michael lines up his shot for Gangers.

This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

Coroner’s findings released on Encounter Bay drownings

Deputy state coroner Anthony Schapel has handed down his findings on an inquest into the drownings of three men in south coast waters. He is pictured at Petrel Cove March 10.A decision about the future of twoEncounter Bay beaches that have claimed three livesin as many years has been placed in the Victor Harborcouncil’s hands.
Nanjing Night Net

It follows the findings of a coronial inquest intothe drownings of men at Depledge Beach and PetrelCove.

The inquest, that took place over six days in March- led by state deputy coroner Anthony Schapel -investigated the drowning deaths of David RussellGadd, Kamran Bimal Gujari and Nasir Ali Anwari.

Mr Gadd, 28, of Encounter Bay drowned atDepledge Beach on February 9, 2012.Mr Gujari, 19, from Seaton disappeared fromPetrel Cove Beach on April 25, 2014. His body wasnever found.

Mr Anwari, 18, from Paralowie drowned at PetrelCove on December 24, 2014.

Mr Schapel handed down his findings andrecommendations on April 2.

On the matter of closing the beach Mr Schapel saidit “had troubled the court considerably” and it “isclearly a matter that the council has to consider anddecide for itself”.

He said “having considered the matter carefully”the court was not prepared to make arecommendation on closing the beaches, if anenforceable ban of swimming at the beaches shouldbe imposed, or if the stairwell to Petrel Cove shouldbe removed.

“The Victor Harbor Council has indicated a beliefthat public sentiment is not favourably disposedtoward either of those measures,” he said.

“On the other hand, closure of the beaches is ameasure that would be strongly supported by thefamilies of Mr Gujari and Mr Anwari.”

He also spoke of the “unintended adverseconsequences” of closing or banning swimming atthe beaches, which might send swimmers to Parsonsand Waitpinga, which have a higher hazard rating andare “significantly more distant in terms of the abilityof emergency services to attend those locationsquickly”.

At the conclusion of the inquest on March 19, MrSchapel recommended to council that it immediatelyinstall signs at the beach to reference drowningdeaths and that swimming is not advised.

These calls were acted upon by council, butcouncil suggests that action and investigation on thefinal recommendations will take longer.

Victor Harbor CEO Graeme Maxwell told TheTimes “the recommendations within the coroner’sfinal findings are more extensive and complex innature and require further investigation, consultationand consideration by council before action is taken”.

Mr Maxwell said a report relating to the coroner’sfindings and recommendations will be presented tocouncil at its April or May meeting.

“The report will seek direction from the councilregarding the recommendations, and will alsoincorporate a draft action plan for consideration,” hesaid.

“It is really important for the council to establishwho is responsible for each of the recommendationsbefore making a decision on the way forward.

“The release of the inquest findings is also a timelyreminder for people to be aware of dangers in theirsurroundings, take note of warning signs and exercisecaution where necessary.”

The deputy coroner’s recommendations weredirected to the Victor Harbor council, Surf LifeSaving SA, SA Police, and state and federalgovernments.

His other recommendations called for theplacement of more signage, including in the sheltersat the western end of the Petrel Cove car park and onthe heritage trail that descends onto Depledge Beach;that emergency floatation devices such as buoys areavailable; and a surf lifesaving rescue centre on thesouth coast be established.

Mr Schapel also wants an Emergency ResponseBeacon System at Petrel Cove – a two-way radiosystem that connects directly to emergency services;and a survey of mobile phone coverage undertaken atthe beaches.

Rounding out his calls, MrSchapel asked for an examination ofwhether a rescue helicopter shouldbe stationed at Goolwa Airport, andthat a public education campaign runbefore the next swimming seasonexplaining how danger can beavoided at certain beaches.

The inquest began on March 6 andwas held in Victor Harbor on March10 and 11. The inquest heardevidence from South Australian SurfLife Saving services manager ShaneDaw, witnesses of the drownings,friends of the victims, members ofSAPOL’s Water Operations Unit,and Victor Harbor council’s managerof environment and recreation BrianDoman.

City of Victor Harbor mayorGraham Philp said the coroner’sinquest was an initiative of councilafter the drownings, and council willinvestigate the results from therecommendations and consult withSurf Life Saving SA and the SeaRescue Squadron.

What the inquestfound out about thevictims

Mr Schapel said in each case theyoung men appeared to “haveencountered difficulties”, and “thensuccumbed to powerful currents inthe waters”.

Cynthia Clarke, Mr Gadd’smother, told the court her son couldswim, but was not a “strongswimmer”.

According to the statement ofKamran’s father, Kasem Gujari,Kamran did not particularly likeswimming. Mr Gujari had neverknown his son to swim. He saidKamran had never taken anyswimming lessons.

Mr Schapel said it is believed thatMr Anwari had not experiencedaccess to the sea in Afghanistan,which is a land-locked country, norin Pakistan – where he lived until2013.

He had also not taken part in wateractivities, water sports or undertakenformal swimming lessons.

Mr Schapel said the court hasconcluded that all three deceasedpersons died from drowning as aresult of being caught in rips situatedat the respective beaches, and “ineach case each man did not have afull appreciation of the dangers thatwere posed by swimming at thesebeaches”.

He said in the case of Mr Gadd,there were no warning signs atDepledge Beach which may havealerted him to the dangers ofswimming, and may have preventedhis death if appropriate signage wasin place.

In respect of Mr Gujari and MrAnwari’s deaths, “the court hasconcluded that they entered thewater at Petrel Cove either havingignored the information depicted onsignage erected at that beach or notfully appreciating the dangers thatwere described on that signage. Tomy mind, the former scenario is themore likely in each case,” he said.

Mr Schapel said that “there is nosuggestion in any of the three casesthat emergency services were notappropriately deployed.”

This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

As game as Ned Kelly

Charles Nettleton: Ned Kelly the day before he was hanged 1880, silver gelatin print. Picture: STATE LIBRARY OF VICTORIA
Nanjing Night Net

IN ADDITION to an intriguing collection of artworks depicting the many faces of Ned Kelly, the current exhibition at Bendigo Art Gallery, Imagining Ned, brings together some incredible artefacts from Australian history for visitors to view first hand.

In the first room of the exhibition is of course Ned Kelly’s iconic armour, central to the Kelly mythology that has inspired so many artists.

There are several theories regarding its origins, including that Ned came across the idea while reading RD Blackmore’s Lorna Doone (1869), which described the novel’s outlaws as wearing “iron plates on breast and head”.

Made from mouldboard ploughs, mostly donated by supporters, it’s believed that the pieces were likely beaten into shape around a freshly stripped log in a forge. Intended for use at close range, it would have been possible to mount a horse but the individual weight of more than 41 kilogramsper suit would have made this feat challenging for members of the gang.

In a nearby case, one of the few surviving photographs of Ned Kelly is displayed. Taken by Charles Nettleton the day before Ned was hanged, this photograph was requested by Ned, to be provided to his family.

Staring out past the camera, Ned’s expression reveals little of the pain he was suffering from his injuries or his thoughts as he faced the consequences of his actions.

A professional photographer credited with documenting Melbourne’s growth from settlement to city, Charles Nettleton was also the police photographer for 25 years. Two photographs were taken by Nettleton of Ned prior to his execution; this portrait and a full length study, likely taken in the exercise yard of the Melbourne Gaol.

Displayed next to the portrait is the rifle owned by Ned. There are several inscriptions on the rifle, the firstof these is on the right hand side of the butt and reads: NK son of RED.

The conjoined NK is reminiscent of Ned’s brand (used on horses) which was a K reversed and an E conjoined.The second inscription, on the left hand side of the rifle butt, isa cryptogram which reads: Dear / Kate / you are / in my heart. It is now acknowledged thatNed’s sweetheart was Kate Lloyd, daughter of Tom Lloyd, but at the time this would nothave been widely known.

Ned’s own words have been included in the exhibition through the display of the JerilderieLetter. Composed by Ned Kelly and written by Joe Byrne in suitable copperplate, the 56page letter was an attempt to communicate Ned’s own account of events, and expressed hisoutrage and indignation at the injustice of his experiences and of the hardships endured byhis family at the hands of police. Copies were made of the letter by Joe, for the purpose ofhaving it published, however this plan was thwarted. There was talk of the letter beingpresented at the trial of Ned Kelly, however his own (inexperienced) defence lawyerquashed it as it was a police copy. The contents ofthe letter only became public for the first time in 1930.

This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

Harmonic a class act: Waugh

Class act: Tim Clark riding Harmonic to victory in The Championships Provincial heat at Hawkesbury last month. Picture: Geoff JonesKim Waugh has labelled Hawkesbury-trained galloper Harmonic the class horse of the field heading into Saturday’s The Championships Provincial final at Royal Randwick.
Nanjing Night Net

Harmonic, from Tony McEvoy’s Hawkesbury stables, won the fourth heat of the series on his home track last month and will lead the Hawkesbury charge alongside Unequivocal and Radical Impact in the $300,000 final.

Tim Clark is again listed to ride Harmonic in a field that includes six horses from Newcastle trainer Kris Lees.

Wyong trainer Waugh also has a pair of horses in the final, Oxford Poet and Supreme Effort, and said it would be a tough race while praising McEvoy’s charger.

“Harmonic is the class horse of the field and Kris Lees has quite a few that are more than handy so it will be a tough race,” she said.

“But I’m very happy with my two, they’re going well.”

The Championships Provincial final is in race three at Randwick and jumps at 12.45pm.

See Wednesday’s Gazette for a full wrap.

Racing returns to the Hawkesbury Race Club on Thursdaywith almost $200,000 in prizemoney on offer.

The feature event comes in race one with the $45,000 Hawkesbury Stayers Prelude – a Benchmark 75 Handicap over 2000 metres.

The club will also run a $22,000 Maiden over 1300 that is restricted to provincial and country-trained gallopers.

Gates open at 11am with free entry for Blacktown Workers Club, Richmond Club and Panthers members.

The meeting will be the club’s last until one of their biggest events of the year – the Hawkesbury Race Club Stand Alone Saturday on May 2.

This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

Piracy alarm raised

CULTURE CHANGE: Anomaly Software owner Dev Mukherjee believes a fundamental shift in the online landscape may reduce piracy rates in Australia. Picture: Alex McConachieMOVIE and television piracy has become rampant in Australia due to a perceived lack of consequences, according to a Wagga software developer.
Nanjing Night Net

Some 4700 Australians are set for a wake-up call over their downloading habits after aFederal Court judge this week ordered ISPs to release the contact details of people who downloaded the filmDallas Buyers Clubto the movie’s producers, in what has been described as a landmark ruling.

Anomaly Software owner Dev Mukherjeebelieves piracy has become rampant and almost normalised due to a perception there is no consequence under Australian law.

“Policing something like this is close to impossible, henceforth the perception that it’s a crime of no consequence,” he said.

CitingGame of Thrones, crowned the most pirated show worldwide in 2014, as one example of content otherwise inaccessible to many Australians except through piracy, Mr Mukherjee said the ease and convenience of torrentingTV shows and movies was the primary attraction for people who resorted to illegal downloading.

“What used to be previous monopolies like Foxtel essentially blocking the delivery of content …doesn’t help consumers in any way,” he said.

“It’s close to saying you can only go to a certain cinema to watch a movie.”

But the television and movie market is set for a radical shake-up in the online sphere which may reduce the incidence of online piracy, with the arrival of streaming video-on-demand services such as Stan and Netflix and higher-speed internet.

The National Broadband Network is set to arrive in Wagga and other parts of the region by this time next year.

Mr Mukherjee believes those two changes will make a big difference –both in curbing piracy as well as people moving to online subscription streaming services and away from traditional forms of consuming content.

“I hope (people pirating) see paying for content as a good thing, because in a way when you pay for a service it allows for companies like Netflix to push that little bit further and make the service better,” he said.

Stan is part-owned by Fairfax Media, publisher of The Daily Advertiser.This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

Lake not worth a cracker

Gone fishingCraig Harris RED ON REDDIE: Doug Charlton with a reddie from Talbingo. Picture: Contributed
Nanjing Night Net

G’DAY, for those who are regular readers of this column (all both of you) may have missed last week’s column and I would love to say that I didn’t write it as I was away fishing, but the truth is I/we have been that busy at the shop since Gavin and Heidi Case have joined the crew, I haven’t had time to even scratch myself.

I do have to say having a couple of highly motivated and keen partners has also reinvigorated my enthusiasm and motivated me to try and make peoples access to boats and fishing easier.

Shameless self plug – but stay tuned for some exciting happenings at Wagga Marine – plug over.

I was down the boat club last Thursday, just like every Thursday for that matter, for the meat tray draw and a cold glass of lemonade and we started to talk about the lake – or the pond as it is becoming.

I was down the boat club last Thursday, just like every Thursday for that matter, for the meat tray draw and a cold glass of lemonade and we started to talk about the lake – or the pond as it is becoming.

Now, I am no engineer, and will probably get shot down in flames for even suggesting this, but if there were a couple of manmade islands in the middle of the lake, would that help with the amount of water required to keep the lake sustainable?

I know that the maximum depth of the lake is 1.8 metres, so,making it deeper would lessen the amount of evaporation and the dirt taken from the floor can help make the islands, while rocks around the edge of the island will help reduce the erosion, and mooring on the islands for boats will give more boat users areas to stay during the day.

Maybe even a levee of $5 per boat per day, or even a yearly fee, with a gate for those who use the boat ramp at Apex Park (you are not supposed to use the ramp on the boat club side unless you are a member of the boat club) may be a proposition.

If we can spend over 20 million on a swimming pool and still not have it profitable, surely we can spend some money on the lake, yes I have a vested interest in keeping the lake usable, but so do a lot of other businesses in Wagga – accommodation, fuel, food, clothing, clubs, etc.

There has been a proposal put forward to put lights around the lake, great, but what are we going to walk around if there is no water in it?

The lake (at the time of writing) is closed due to blue green algae; the Barry CarnMemorial Ski race has been cancelled due to lack of water; the boat club will struggle due to no water therefore patronage will be less.

We have had about 35mm of rain this past week, where did that water runoff from all the suburbs go?

I understand that there is rubbish and other crap that inconsiderate people throw away that ends up in our drains and would require cleaning up but isn’t it worthwhile if it keeps the sustainability of the lake at a usable level?

Like I said, I am by no means and engineer in this area and have asked more questions than I have answers for, but are they questions that can be considered or are they just pie in the sky stuff.

We removed all the willow trees around the lake to help reduce the water loss (this also removed areas for fish to call home) but it has done little in regards to water loss.

I would have loved to see – and this will get up some peoples noses – the area north of Wagga – especially the open area towards Estella flooded with sustainable water coming from the river basically having a “Mulwala” in Wagga, if that worked and once again I am by no means a knowledgeable person in this area, the income that this would bring in for EVERY business in Wagga would be huge.

Yes there would be relocation required by some people but the opportunities for all Wagga industries would increase.

Basically something has to be done, if we sit on our hands, we will lose an asset that Wagga cannot afford to lose and as I have said I am by no means an expert in this matter, I am just a concerned rate paying citizen who is voicing his own opinion and would like to get some answers.

The lake is a great place for kids and adults alike to go fishing and boating but at the moment it isn’t worth a cracker.

Fishing aroundBurrinjuck was pretty good over the long weekend with the reddies raising their hands and saying pick me, pick me, the size wasn’t huge but the numbers were there, a couple of yellas on bait, the odd reasonable cod on the troll so all in all not a bad place to have gone for the weekend.Blowering was a little slow with the reddies also playing the game, once again nothing huge but good numbers.Talbingo was a whole lot better with big numbers of small to medium reddies being landed, old mate Dougie Charlton happened to catch a bunch of these along with a very nice 41cm mummy as well and yes it was caught on a stucky (for the regular readers of this column Dougie had a good leader on, tied his knots correctly and had his drag adjusted correctly) Bruce Duff managed a couple of small trout and a hand full of reddies in between skis – all in all a good place to have been.Tantangara whilst being low fished exceptionally well until the low came through, Chris Chamberlain was throwing back trout, they were catching that many until then, after that it was back to three to four fish a day.Eucumbene was pretty much the same as Tantangara, good numbers until the low hit then back to normal as was Jindabyne.The Hume weir was good with some good catches of, yes reddies, a couple of yellas and some medium cod (obviously a couple of degree change in water temperature is all that is needed for the reddies).Mulwala was good for some nice cod with a few blokes landing and releasing some nice fish.The Murrumbidgee was pretty low and haven’t had many reports.South Coast was windy but if you picked the right days there were good Yellowfin landed, a few spear fish and a couple of marlin out wide, good sized salmon and tailor on the beaches and flatties in the estuaries.This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

Region to join in the rooftop revolution

A NEW solar scheme will providediscounted solar systems to households in the region while supporting rural communities in East Timor.
Nanjing Night Net

Share Solar,supported by Hepburn Shire Council,will provide 200 discounted solar systemsto residents.

It will also support the‘Light Up East Timor’ program, by donating $100 from every participatingHepburnhome towardssolar lighting to remote villages.

Hepburn Shire councillor Sebastian Kleinsaid the program aligned well with the council’s commitment tosustainability.

“Only10.6 per centof homes in Daylesford currently have rooftop solar and forthe shire as a whole this figure is only 14.4 per cent,” he said.

“The Victorian average is 17 per cent and places likeMelton and Caroline Springs are at 16 per cent – I think we can do better.”

Local sustainability group Sustainable Hepburn AssociationandCastlemaineEnvironment Shop have partnered to offer the scheme.

Castlemaine Environment Shop’s Jane Knight saida bulk-buy would take the stress out of investing in solar.

“We’re hoping that this project will strengthen our communities’participation in the rooftop revolution that is sweeping across Australia,” she said.

For more information go to梧桐夜网share.asn419论坛/solar or phone5472 4160.

There willalso be a solar information sessions at the senior citizen’s room at the Daylesford Town Hall onSaturday May 16, between 2pm to 3.30pm.

This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.