The three people Mark Coulton would invite to dinner

Jul 13 2018

INCUMBENT Parkes MP Mark Coulton wears many hats; husband, father, farmer, MP and Nationals’ Chief Whip.
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Mark grew up in Gravesend, the son of Jack and Nancy Coulton of Avondale, and Mark lists his parents as the two most influential people in his life.

“My father taught me the value of hard work and my mother taught me the importance of compassion and always seeing the other side of the story,” he said.

Mark attended Warialda Public School then Farrer Memorial Agricultural High School as a boarding student.

After completing the HSC, Mark returned to the family farm where he worked for 30 years to build a farming and grazing enterprise of cropping and cattle with his wife Robyn, and to raise their three children Claire, Sally and Matthew.

From 2004 until 2007 Mark was the mayor of his local Gwydir Shire Council, serving on numerous parliamentary committees before being elected to House of Representatives for the seat of Parkes.

Mark and his wife Robyn are still a strongteam, travelling large distances across the Parkes electorate, from community to community to meet with constituents.

Fitting then that if Mark could invite anyone to dinner it would be his wife Robyn, his predecessor John Anderson for a greater insight into leading a government and slim dusty to provide entertainment.

His favourite thing to unwind? Mowing his lawn at the end of the week.

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Williams’ apology

Jul 13 2018

Leslie Williams.
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Port Macquarie MP and minister for aboriginal affairs Leslie Williams has offered an apology to the stolen generation.

Mrs Williams’ decision comes after welcoming the release of a report by the parliamentary committee inquiry in reparations for the stolen generations.

Minister Williams said she will work closely with stolen generations members and their representative organisations in giving careful consideration to the report and developing the NSW government’s response to its recommendations.

“Today I make my own apology to the stolen generations – past government practice had a profound effect on Aboriginal people,” Mrs Williams said.

“Stolen generations survivors have demonstrated exceptional strength and resilience in bringing their experience to light.”

Minister Williams said Aboriginal Affairs NSW is committed to ongoing support for the stolen generations organisations, as they work to advance healing and education.

The Kinchela Boys Home Aboriginal Corporation and the Coota Girls Aboriginal Corporation continue to receive financial, peer and operational support to aid their work with survivors and promoting stolen generations education and healing.

Aboriginal Affairs NSW is also working with the recently formed Bomaderry Children’s Home Aboriginal Corporation to build their capacity.

In addition, Aboriginal Affairs NSW in partnership with the Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Healing Foundation, will work alongside interested communities to co-design and convene six Opportunity Choice Healing Responsibility Empowerment (OCHRE)forums.

Aboriginal Affairs is also working with key stakeholders to improve access to family records for Stolen Generations survivors and their families.

“We are committed to listening and working in genuine partnership with Aboriginal people on this complex and sensitive issue,” Mrs Williams said.

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Museum opening irks stakeholders

Jul 13 2018

LOTS TO DO: Orange Regional Museum Fund chair Russell Tym says he would have preferred to see the museum opened before October. Photo: JUDE KEOGH
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ORANGE Visitor Information Centre and cafe is expected tobe opened to the public in mid-July, although Orange Regional Museum’s first exhibition will not occur until October, which has frustrated key supporters.

At an Orange City Council meeting earlier this month, councillor Russell Turner asked when some activity would occur inside the building after the exterior’s completion in April.

“There’s no sign of life,” he said.

Community services director Scott Maunder told councillors the tender to manufacture some of the interior features had been awarded and the lead time was four to five weeks.

“We’re expecting to see a but more happening and open it by mid-July,” he said.

“It’s taken longer than we anticipated but we are working through it and expecting that opening to occur.”

However, Orange Regional Museum Fund chairman Russell Tym said no funds for the museum fitout or staffing had been allocated until the 2016-17 financial year, meaning money was unavailable in the meantime.

“But I also understand they didn’t know how long construction would last and they formed the budget in March or April last year and they probably weren’t thinking about the staffing at that stage,” he said.

“There’s a substantial allocation in the 2016-17 budget but assuming you change the exhibit every six months, the cost is substantial.”

Mr Tym said the July 10 opening would allow people to walk through the building with a limited display.

“I would have certainly liked it to be done quicker but I’m not too bothered by it as long as we get to the final result,” he said.

Council spokesman Nick Redmond said the councilapproved the funding for the construction andfitout in 2014 and the resourcing of the museum hadalways been adequate to deliver the museum program.

“As we move from construction to the operation phase, the museum has seen an increase in operational funding to reflect the costs to operate the facility,” he said.

“Part of the justification of getting this project off the ground was a commitment from those backing it that they would raise funds. It’s hoped they remain committed to that goal.”

The museum’s October 1 opening date is subject to confirmation from the federal government.

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Plane trees to remain

Jan 20 2019

Mayor Simon Landow said he was pleased the London Plane trees would remain on Argyle Street. Picture: Simon BennettThe fate of Picton’siconic London plane trees has been decided.
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Wollondilly councillors have voted unanimously to keep the trees and allocated fundingfor maintenance work.

Mayor Simon Landow said he was pleased the council listened to the community after months of consultation.

“The trees are a part of Picton and we want them to stay,” he said.

“We now have a management plan in place to maintain the trees.

“We went above and beyond to seek feedback from residents.This is a win for the community.”

The council received 90 survey responsesduring the community consultation period.

About 84 per cent of peoplefelt the street trees were ‘very important’ and approximately 76 per centof people wanted to keep the trees.

Mr Landow said some residents believed the trees were a public safety risk because of the debris they dropped and posed a trip hazard.

Communications officer Julie Shipard said thetreesshed a large amount ofleaves and seedpods in the cooler months.

“They can cause damage to kerbs and paved surfaces from root growth, this can be seen in a number of locations,” she said.

“Their roots have the potential to damage to underground servicesandleaves and seedpods can also fill roof gutters and drains as well as the street drainage network.”

Ms Shipard said maintenance work would be carried out council staff and contactorsunder council direction.

“The most maintenance intensive period is late summer and autumn, while seed pods and leaves are shed,” she said.

Maintenance will include sweeping andblowing of footpaths up to three times per day during the cooler months, cleaning of drains and roads as required, the pruning of branches androotsand repairing kerbs, edging and paved surfaces.

The eight trees have been on Picton’s main street for more than three decades.

Councillor Michael Banasik said he did not want the trees to be removed.

“This is a good outcome forthe community.The trees are a beautiful part of Argyle Street,” he said.“Now we have tomaintain them.”

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Wide barrier won’t bother the Cheeky one

Jan 20 2019

Drawn wide : Cecil Maxwell holding the trump card Cheeky with jockey Daniel Pitomac A tree which crashed over during the latest storms almost caused serious injury to jockey Daniel Pitomac before the biggest ride of his career at Randwick. ‘’It was a bit of fright but we’re okay,.’’
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Pitomac will be aboard exciting three year old Cheeky in Saturday’s TAB Highway Handicap (1200m) his first shot at the big time. The galloper has drawn 15 and bookmakers are quoting the horse at 15-1 in early betting.

The storms hasn’t helped preparations for Cheeky’s Sydney debut but trainer Cecil Maxwell says the flighty gelding is good.

‘’We took him to Dubbo and gave him a swim,’’

The Wellington trained galloperhas hit a purple patch. Three bush wins on end but it hasn’t always been smooth runnings.

‘’We’ve spent a lot of time with him and its taken time for him to mature.When he was young, he was cheeky, he would just walk around and bite ya,’’

The partnership between Daniel Pitomac and Cheeky has been remarkable both their share of trouble, both on the comeback trail.

‘’I was out for just a year, 3 operations on my shoulder, then a horse snapped his leg, broke my big toe in 3 places, did me hip.’’

Cheeky and Pitomac have developed areal mateship all is looking up for their big day at Royal Randwick.

‘’He is improving with every start.. We’re going to come against some harder company now, thankfully only in his own class, this is the time to testing the waters out.’’ Pitomac said.

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Hawks bank on a few late-season surprises

Jan 20 2019

HELPING HAND: Hawk Viani Falaniko must find form if the two blues are to step it up and pull off a few upsets to end the season. Photo: JUDE KEOGHORANGE Hawks captain-coach Jason Gangaram had one eye on this weekend.
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Not because of the forecast snow or predicted sub-zero temperatures set to great the two blues at Wade Park on Sunday, but because their round 11 clash is, orwas supposed to beagainst the Mudgee Dragons.

Orange City Council closed all of its grounds on Friday afternoon, deeming the state of Wade Park unfit for play,butGangaram was confident should his side have been able to take the field it would have beenable to push the Dragons on home soil.

He’sidentifying the Mudgee club’s weakness as its inability to perform on the road.

“I really think we could have tested them,” Gangaram said, the corresponding fixture in Mudgee resulting in a 60-14 Dragons win at Glen Willow.

They’ve lost games at Oberon and atBathurst’s Carrington Park and Sportsground precincts so far this year.

“They don’t travel too well and I thought this was a good time for us to get them.”

Orange City Council has closed all city-owned fields after record rain fall in June was followed on Friday by snow.

The subsequent postponement of the Hawks-Dragons clash will mean the two blues now have a two-week break before their round 13 clash against Blayney at King George Oval on July 10.

Hawks have a bye in round 12.

Gangaram said the break will do his side the world of good, with illness and injury likely to prevent a number of Hawks stars from taking the field this weekend.

Jason Gangaram

When they’re all back, though, the two blues mentor was expecting big things.

“We trained really well, twice this week,” he said.

“We’d looked good in the wet and I think the young guys have been able to have a few light-bulb moments over the course of the last couple of weeks.

“They’re getting things now they haven’t in previous weeks, and it’s beginning to show.

“Particularly our young halves (Brodie Christopherson, Jake Blimka, Kyle Robbins), just playing more direct. When you play straighter and the defence plants its feet, it’s then easier for our backs to get around sides.”

He added the key to achieving more than one win this season was remaining positive.

“It’s important we stay enthused and keep our heads up for the rest of the season. A few things go our way and it’ll be a different story,” Gangaram predicted.

Defending Group 10 premiers Orange CYMS enjoy a round 11 bye before hosting Lithgow.

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Brexit stuns Hunter Brits

Jan 20 2019

SAD: Visiting academic Professor Janelle Yorke, from Manchester University, is worried about the future of Great Britain after the vote to leave the European Union. Picture: Marina NeilBRITAIN’S vote to leave the European Union has shocked UK visitors to the Hunter, who say they fear for the ramifications of their nation’s decision.
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Visiting academic Professor Janelle Yorke, from the University of Manchester, said she was “surprised and disappointed” by the vote, which had taken Britain, and Europe, into uncharted waters.

”I am surprised that the leave vote was so strong across all walks of life in England and Wales,” Professor Yorke said.

“Against that, there was a very strong vote for staying in Scotland, so my next concern is that Scotland will now seek independence from the UK.”

Professor Yorke, from Manchester University’s school of nursing, midwifery and social work, said most people she knew had beenoverwhelmingly in favour of staying in the EU.

“Being part of the EU allowed us to work more effectively together so I am not sure now what the future will be in that regard,” Professor Yorkesaid.

Sheblamed“a very effective scare campaign by the leave group, mainly in relation to immigration”.

“I don’t think that argument is warranted, I don’t think leaving the EU will impact on UK immigration and the UK is a very multicultural country, which is a very good thing,” shesaid.

She feared that the UK decision might encourage other countries to leave, putting the whole European project at risk.

Newcastle illustrator Liz Anelli said she felt “ashamed to be English today” because the country had taken a “backward step”.

Ms Anelli also blamed the immigration debate for the strength of the vote to leave.

“It’s a bit like the spoilt child at the party who spits the dummy when things don’t go their way,” Ms Anellisaid.

“The fear and scaremongering by the British press had people convinced that migrants and asylum seekers were not good for the country, which is a shame. At the end of the day, we’re all people.”

Ms Anelli said she feared what hercountry would look like in years to come.

“England will suffer trade-wise because we’re only a small country and where our real strength lies is in our relationships with other countries –that’s all going to change,” she said.

Hunter Valley restaurateur Andy Wright said it was a “sad day” for his home country.

Mr Wright believed his country didn’t have an identity problem and there was no need to leave the EU.

“Being in the EU meant we were part of the European community,” he said.

“But England has always been a very proud country, extremely patriotic, and that never changed regardless if we were in the EU or not.”

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Fines to tackle Straddie parking problems

Dec 20 2018

Cars line up waiting to get on to the barge over Christmas. STRADBROKE Island residents have called on barge company Straddie Ferries to put up signs limiting the amount of time people can park at the Dunwich barge terminal.
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The company said it was working with Redland City Council to allow council officers to issue fines for illegally parked cars at the Junner Street terminal car park.

When council takes over patrolling the car parking, fines for exceeding the time limits will be issued in line with council local bylaws.

Before that can happen, a Stradbroke Ferries spokesman said the free parking site would have to be zoned a regulated parking area.

“Stradbroke Ferries has listened to the residents of North Stradbroke Island at their own initiative has entered into the process of a managed car park by working with council,” a spokesman said.

“While there is no immediate date from council to start with regulated parking, Stradbroke Ferries is planning as soon as possible.”

Signs for varying time limits will be erected with the maximum limit in some spots being 24 hours.

The barge and ferry company said residents would be told in advance of the changes and given faire warning.

The company also promised that parking spots would not be reduced when council took over regulating the site.

“We would expect parking to be more readily available due to long-term parkers going elsewhere,” the company said.

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Roseanne encompasses good health

Dec 20 2018

A fantastic opportunity has arisen for the Singleton and Upper Hunter communities as they now have access to a new specialised health service assisting those living with illness and injury to function better and live well.
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Roseanne Baxter is the owner of the new facility, Encompass Therapy, and has lived and worked most of her life in regional communities.

ENCOMPASS THERAPY: Roseanne Baxter will open her business this July.

Because of this, she has seen first-hand through the experiences of both family and clients the challenge of accessing quality and timely health care in these areas.

Roseanne believes that effective services should be available to all regardless of where they live and is opening Encompass Therapy to offer holistic rehabilitation services to the local community.

With over twenty years of experience working as a private practitioner,Roseanne’s had a vision of working with those who have suffered from cancer.

“Living in a rural and regional area, there isn’t many facilities available for people who experience diseases such as breast cancer,” she says.

“As an Occupational Therapist, I believe that our ability to engage in meaningful activity is at the core of our health and well being.

“How we function in our world is related to the “fit” between what we can do and what our environment asks us to do.

“This drives my treatment approach as I aim to encompass all aspects of the client to improve their “functional fit” to their desired lifestyle.”

As well as offering rehabilitation services for general soft tissue and work related injuries, Roseanne has a particular passion for working with people living with cancer, lymphoedema and other after-effects of cancer treatment.

Many cancer survivors experience reduced function and quality of life long after their cancer treatment has finished.

In seeing her Encompass Therapy vision come to life, Roseanne was hugely assisted by the Enterprise Facilitator Enterprise funded by Coal & Allied.

Through this program Roseanne was able to be put into contact with people who could help her facilitate the start of her business.

The Enterprise Facilitator Enterprise program is based on the work of the Sirolli Institute. The program has already resulted in the launch of another successful business the Furniss Utebox.

That is the aim of this program to assist people who have ideas about establishing and building a small businessbased in the UpperHunter, said Coal & Allied’sMat Goddard.

Encompass Therapy will open its doors this July, with the clinic based at 1/1 Civic Avenue, Singleton.

More information, enquiries and appointments are available online at 梧桐夜网encompasstherapy南京夜网419论坛.

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TAFE teacher calls it a day

Dec 20 2018

Kempsey TAFE teacher John Myers has retired after almost 34 years. He is pictured with teachers Richard Griffiths and John Thompson. WELL-respected teacher John Myers has retired from Kempsey TAFE after almost 34 years.
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Mr Myers hadhis last day at the campus onThursday,June 23 where he was farewelled by staff and students.

Starting his career as anapprenticeat the state dockyards in Newcastle, John later enrolled at Glendale TAFEtocomplete his pressure welding tickets. While there, John wasoffered a part-time teaching position.

Thatled to him beingoffered a full-time position at theKempsey campus where he started in February of1983 after he and his wife Sue relocated from Newcastle.

“Theoriginal idea was to come here for a year or two but 33 and a half years later we’re still here,” he said.

“I think we’ve just enjoyed the lifestyle and once we made friends here and settled.”

Reflecting, Mr Myers said the most rewarding part has been seeing his students progress.

“Seeing them go through and mature and gain employment and start their own businesses.Just the way we’ve changed lives with apprenticeships. Giving unemployed people their confidence back and seeing them realise their worth,” he said.

“Often we get people who may not excel at school and then when they find something they’re passionate about we find there’s a big change.

“Yourpart of the ‘hidden curriculum’ I suppose. Your teaching them other life skills along the way.”

Over the years, John says the campus has gone fromstrength to strength.

“When Ifirst started we had a very small workshop, now our department is much bigger,”he said.

“Also thetake up of apprentices. We only taught stage one originally. Now we teach all three.”

Mr Myers says he is “extremely worried” about the future of TAFE.

“It needs to be continually funded andI just don’t think the current government is funding it properly at the moment,” he said.

“Governments of all persuasions are short sighted when they do things to save a little bit of money and not realise the end result.”

He paid credit tofellow teachersLloyd Ray, John Thompson and Richard Griffiths and former teacher Dave Rousefor their continued support.

He islookingforward to spending time with his family –his wife, two daughters and five grandkids and getting back into his hobby of powerlifting.

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Mare’s record goes on the line

Dec 20 2018

Well-bred mare Our Lansdowne Road will be out to continue her love affair with the Dubbo Paceway on Saturday night.
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The Bathurst-trained four-year-old has an overall record of six wins and 12 placings from 42 starts, but saves her best efforts for the trip west.

From seven starts at the Dubbo track she has won four races and finished third on three occasions.

On Saturday night she will line up from a good draw in the West Dubbo IGA Pace (2120m).

Trainer-driver Greg Rue will be in the sulky behind the Ponder (USA) x Lips To Kiss mare, who hails from a family he has had plenty of success with over many years.

Lips To Kiss is owned by good clients of the Rue stable, and over the years her progeny have all been named following the same theme –rugby stadiums.

Twickenham was the first of her progeny, with the Nikalong Shadow gelding winning 23 race and almost $100,000 in prizemoney.

Then came Cardiff Arms (by River Khan), which amassed close to $60,000 in prizemoney from a career that netted 15 victories.

Murrayfield, by Aces N Sevens (USA)didn’t have quite the same amount of success but Art Major (USA) gelding Parc De Princes, named after a Parisian stadium, was another that won multiple races and broke the two-minute mile rate.

Our Lansdowne Road is the only other foal of Lips To Kiss to make it to the track and she is building quite a good reputation.

Best-known as a mare with a strong finishing burst, she is generally suited in races where there is some tempo up front and she is able to find her feet through the early stages.

From barrier three on Saturday night Rue will no doubt endeavour to have her close to the leaders but the race looms as an intriguing battle of tactics.

Despite there being only six runners, each of them have been prolific winners through their careers and Our Lansdowne Road is giving away plenty of race experience to her rivals.

Polemarker Loves The Show has won six races, Nathan Hurst’s handy pacer The Matrix is an 11-time winner, while Signory Shannon has passed the post first on 20 occasions.

Wendy Turnbull’s flashy black gelding Likeallofus has won 12 from 64 with 18 minor placings thrown in while the veteran of the field, Catch your breath, will be chasing win number 27 at start 125.

The West Dubbo IGA Pace (2120m)is race five on the seven-event card, which has drawn a good mix of runners from Dubbo and other parts of the central west.

The first race on the TAB program is scheduled to be run at 5:52pm while the last will leave the mobile at 8:45pm.

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Land recalls a long history

Dec 20 2018

A BEQUESTfrom the 19thcentury has become almost a land developmentlegacy for a long-time Jindera family.
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WELCOME HOME: Kane Real Estate’s Julie Hayes and developer Margaret Wehner invite people into Pomegranate Estate, the release of a parcel that had been in Ms Wehner’s family for generations. Picture: MARK JESSER

Pomegranate Estate represents a newopportunity to buy lifestyle blocks but also the end of a lifelong association with theDrumwood Road site for present owner Margaret Wehner.

“I’ve lived in Jindera all my life and my family have been here for generations,” she said.

“This block was my grandmother’s inheritance, which was totally unusual because women were (then considered) of no value and never got left anything.

“It had her name on it and it was left specifically to my father.”

Ms Wehner’s late parents, Margary and Ern, who was known as Frosty, had been significantcontributors to Jindera during their lives.

“My dad was called the mayor of Jindera and they were both very strongly committed to the community,” she said.

“Mum was very heavily involved in the museum and the development and creation of the museum.They were both in every organisation there was in town.”

Pomegranate Estate, which measuredabout 20 hectares,had been a separate part of Ms Wehner’s farm that became less convenient for stock accessas the land around it built up with housing.

“I’dgo along and I’ll shut the gates and by the time I’ve got the cattle out on to the road and walked down here, they’re all open,” she said with a laugh.

A new council zoning determined the site to be rural lifestyle, allowing the development to offer blocksto suit.

Stage one, now available for sale,comprises seven lots of 4000sq m and a slightly largercorner blockof 4010sq m.

The choice oftitlecarriedon a business nameMs Wehner and her husband had used previously.

“We had a catering business for 10 years that was called Pomegranate Catering,” she said.

Kane Real Estate sales representative Julie Hayes said the site sat within walking distance of the township and included services such as electricity, gas, telephone, water and sewage.

“There’s been a lot of interest,” Mrs Hayes said.

“We possibly get three or four phone calls every day.

“A lot of them used to live here and now they’re wanting to move back to the area.”

Ms Wehner said although convenient, the location remained a little removed from Jindera’s centre.

“It’sa bit more rural, it’s got a nice aspect,” she said.

“You look around and you see trees.

“You don’t see otherbuildings and development.”

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Walk for the homeless

Nov 20 2018

Registration for Hutt St Centre’s Walk a Mile in my Boots is now open, with the McLaren Vale community scheduled to help stomp out homelessness on July 29 at 7am.
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The walk starts at 7.30 am from Oxenberry Farm, on Kangarilla Road, and continues along the Rail Trail to finish at Hardys Tintara where a barbecue breakfast awaits, courtesy of the Rapid Relief Team.

WARM SMILES: Mel Hage delivers freshly brewed coffee to Willunga Wanderers Kath Shaw and Erin Stacey at last year’s Walk a Mile.

Joining this leg will be the Willunga Wanderers who started their pre-dawn walk from Willunga and will step it out for 50 kilometres to arrive at Hutt St Centre at about 3pm.

This group of dynamos are striving to top their $43,000 donation last year, which overall saw Hutt St Centre receive $220,000 towards the daily services they provide, such as warm meals, hot showers, and laundry facilities.

The charity is the frontline agency for vulnerable people and also offers a range of professional health services, job training, and pastoral care.

Getting people back on their feet is what Hutt St Centre does best, supported by community fundraising,development and partnerships managerDanielle Bayard said.

“These essential and usually crisis services rely entirely on the generous and on going support of the community and businesses through fundraising events and campaigns like the upcoming annual walk,” Ms Bayard said.

“It’s a truly heart-warming experience to be involved in Walk a Mile in my Boots.”

Thousands of people support this annual fundraiser, which is held at McLaren Vale as well as in Adelaide (August 5), with each step “making a big difference”.

“For our friends at Hutt St Centre who are experiencing homelessness or disadvantage it has quite an impact to see how many people are showing their support,” Ms Bayard said.

“Walking as an act of caring for others lets people know that they should never feel like they are walking alone.

“It can be a very emotional experience for people to know that they have such a huge support network, as friends and family are often absent during times of struggle.

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