Show for small farms

Big things for small farms: Leghorn Industries’ Mick Lea and Moss Vale Small Farm Field Day organiser Elizabeth Newham Nichols. Photo: Claire FenwickeIf you have ever been interested in running a farm on smaller acreage, but found there wasn’t the right-sized equipment, then you need to attend this field day.

The Moss Vale Small Farm Field Day is on for the third year, and there will be plenty of options to suit the farming environment of the Highlands.

Organiser Elizabeth Newham Nichols said the niche of small farms in the area had prompted the creation of the field day.

“There are lots of farm field days, but they focus more on broader acreage,” she said.

“Exhibitioners will bring what they normally have on offer, plus items specifically made for the smaller farmer.”

One exhibitior is Leghorn Industries’ Mick Lea from Wagga Wagga, who has brought along his options for chicken farming on smaller blocks.

“We have coups for 100 to 1500 chickens for intensive farming on a smaller scale,” he said.

There will be presentations, demonstrations and competitions for those wishing to find out the latest techniques and technologies around sustainability, equine health and farming.

Elizabeth said along with the tractors, farming machinery and agricultural groups setting up tents, there would be entertainment on offer.

“The continued interest generated from previous years has certainly helped us to build a wide range of displays and a comprehensive schedule of events,” she said.

“These will include the Sporting Shooters Association of Australia’s Rifle Range, reptile talks and fantastic working dog demonstrations.

“There will also be old farm machinery in action, kids’ rides and face painting – a great family day out.”

The livestock area will be increased this year, with sheep and alpacas on display for those with small holdings looking for alternatives.

The Small Farm Field Day will be held at the Moss Vale Showground on the February 4 and 5 from10.00am to4.00pm.

Tickets will be $5 each with under 15 years free, and all activities are free after entry. To find out more, visit 苏州美甲美睫培训smallfarmfieldday苏州美甲美睫培训419论坛.

The 1803 farms and more than 2000 small farms of the Highlands inspired this event.

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Local comedian offers in-house performance

Young comedian Ethan Andrews wasn’t joking when he said he would be offering to do gigs in people’s homes.

The lively 23-year-old, who now resides in Newcastle, is offering to come to your place and perform a gig in your lounge room, garage, back yard or whatever works for you.

Better still, you can pay him as you please!

NO JOKE: Stand-up comedian Ethan Andrews wants to perform at your house. You provide the room and small audience, and he’ll do the rest. Picture: Supplied

“The Edinburgh Fringe Festival has a similar model,” Andrews said.

“It’s free to go, and then at the end, depending on how much you enjoyed the show, you pay what you feel it was worth.”

Andrews is honing new material for his performance at the Melbourne Comedy Festival in 2018.

“Instead of doing shows in small theatres and pubs, I’m doing a tour only of people’s houses,” he said.

“I want to do the show for some smaller crowds and try out some of my newer material.”

Andrews first dabbled in stand-up comedy in 2013, and has been working professionally for just 12 months.

The routine he’s honing is largely about childhood, so it was suggested that he create a bedroom set for the show to tour.

But lugging a bed and bedside table around to gigs in theatres wasn’t going to work.

“So I thought I could just do the show in people’s bedroom, or lounge room.”

The local comedian’s material is family friendly, and more at the Jerry Seinfeld end of the comedy spectrum rather than the Rodney Rude end.

“My show is definitely not too crass or rude for kids to see,” he said.

Andrews’ friend and jazz musician Jasmine Abbott will open the show with a solo set.

“I’m not Carl Barron or Adam Hills. I can’t sell out a huge theatre like those guys, but I can do something they can’t,” Andrews said.

“I can promise you the best dinner party of your life.”

Of course, there has to be a decent sized audience lined up.

“If there’s just me and two people there, that’s not a show. That’s just me interrupting your dinner,” he joked.

To find out more, email [email protected]苏州美甲美睫培训.​

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Straightening the Apsley

Looking back: This view of Walcha from 1913 shows part of the original semi-circular course of the Apsley River on the western side of Derby Street. The intersection of Fitzroy and Derby streets is partly obscured by the tall pine tree.Until quite late in the 1890s, the Apsley River took a sharp turn to the west as it exited the mill hole. It then flowed across Derby Street, wound its way around the yard presently occupied by the Walcha Carrying Company and again crossed Derby Street near the intersection with Walsh Street.

The area was quite flat and even the slightest rise in the river caused nuisance flooding in the locality.

During 1897, the Walcha Municipal Council decided this area should be protected from regular flooding and proposed that a channel be excavated from the mill hole directly to the Fitzroy Street bridge, thus isolating the troublesome portion of the original course of the river, the greater part of which is shown in the photo.

Alderman J.F. Campbell, who was also a surveyor, liaised with the Department of Works during the planning and construction stage, at considerable cost saving to council.

Negotiations with the government saw grants totalling 1320 pounds given to council to undertake the Apsley River Inundation Prevention Scheme.

Part of the land to be resumed was low-lying and considered “useless and of no monetary value” while other portions were unimproved.

A market garden conducted by Ah Chung in the present location of the Walcha Bowling Club greens suffered some inconvenience.

In December 1889, council, mindful of the litigation by affected landholders that followed the Blair’s Gully Scheme, announced that the plan adopted for straightening the Apsley River would remain on view at the Council Chambers until January 7, 1899.

Councilinvited perusal and inspection by all interested parties.

Since there were a lot of unemployed workers in Walcha at the time, council decided to engage “day labour” for the job, which commenced with a dozen “pick and shovel” men hard at it in February 1899.

The Walcha Witness of August 12, 1899 reported: “The Apsley River Work is just about completed. The employment given has been a source of pleasure to many industrious local residents, and no one can fail to admire the wonderful transformation effected.

“This safe guarding of the interests of the town and the protection of local property is deserving of high praise.”

The redundant Apsley River channel was eventually filled; sawmill waste was used for the job in some places.

In later years, this caused problems according to the late Arthur Drage, who recalled attending a few smouldering fires beneath the surface which was due to spontaneous combustion of the fill material.

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Senior Options: How comfortable are your dentures?

COMPREHENSIVE: Dental prosthetist John Curtin (right) and practice manager Joan at Wollongong City Denture Clinic offer a complete service for dentures.Advertising feature

IF denturesare not comfortable then John Curtin from Wollongong City Denture Clinic can help you.

John said “pain or discomfort” from a denture is your body’s way of telling you that you and your dentures may need some attention.

Often it is a sign that your dentures don’t fit as good as they use to. Dentures or false teeth don’t last forever.

Sometimes dentures can abrade and wear out, but more often than not it is the denture wearer’s mouth that undergoes subtle changes over a long period of time such as bone resorption under the denture bearing area, causing the dentures to move around, resulting in sore areas in the mouth.

Other factors relating to the comfort of dentures are:

Ability to enjoy food without pain or embarrassmentAppearance – many denture wearers are self-conscious about their smile – a pity because a happy smile makes others want to engage with us Wollongong City Denture Clinic is a boutique clinic where patients receive individualised attention.

This advertising feature has been sponsored by the following businesses. Click the links to find out more:

Illawarra Diggers Aged & Community CareGrazyna Piecek – Dental ProsthetistMarco Polo Unanderra Care ServicesMortgage FastrackWollongong City Denture ClinicPain and Mobility ClinicInasmuch Community IncorporatedFitwell FootwearJohn said, “A big part of my job is to listen to the patient and give them the denture that they want.

“I am able to offer clients all things related to removable dentures from new or replacement of all kinds of dentures i.e. full and partial acrylic dentures, partial chrome dentures, flexible partial dentures and implant retained overdentures. We also offer continuing/periodic maintenance such as relines, repairs and professional cleaning.”

Wollongong City Denture Clinic is a boutique clinic where patients receive individualised attention.

Make an appointment for an obligation-free consultation to see John. The practice has HICAPS and EFTPOS facilities.

Wollongong City Denture Clinic is located in Crown Street directly opposite Wollongong Public Hospital at Unit 3 on the ground floor, 387-389 Crown Street, Wollongong.

For more information or to make a booking phone 4228 8121 or 0490 107 539 or visit the website at 苏州美甲美睫培训wollongongcitydentureclinic苏州美甲美睫培训


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What’s on

Friday, February 3

Bathurst Red Cross will meet at theSenior Citizens’ Centre at 176 Russell Street at 10am.

JOIN UP: Bathurst Regional Council is calling for applications for the 2017 Bathurst Youth Council. Photo: CHRIS SEABROOK 070115cdye4

Bathurst Regional Council is calling for applications for the 2017 Bathurst Youth Council. The Youth Council provides the opportunity for young people to get involved in their community by organising events for young people, having a say on local issues that affect young people in the region and working towards projects that support and encourage young people.

Application packs are available online through council’s website, at local schools and at council’s administration centre in Russell Street. For more information on the Youth Council, contact council’s community development officer (youth) on 6333 6135 or email [email protected]论坛

Saturday, February 4

Looking for something unique for Valentine’s Day? Then come on down to Berry Park for the Riverside Market to view work from local artisans, plants and, of course, have one of the best sausages in town. The market will be held from 8am-1pm. Call 6337 1203.

Bathurst Arts Trail:pamphlets and maps at the Bathurst Visitor Centre. Call 6332 1444.

Bell Tower tours by arrangement. Tickets: $5 per person or by donation. Call 6332 2830

Landcare Group working bee will be held atVietnam Veterans’ Park at 9am. Email Gillian Baldwin, [email protected]苏州美甲美睫培训

Sunday, February 5

Latin dancing takes place the first Sunday of the month at the Panorama Hotel from 3pm to 5pm. It starts with a salsa/bachata class, followed by a party. Entry: $10 adults, students $5. For more information, go to the I Love Bathurst Salsa page on Facebook or contact Marcela on 0405 783 295.

Bathurst Gardeners’ Club meets at various venues on thefirst Sunday of the month at 2pm. Call Karen, 6332 6636.

Wednesday, February 8

Beloved Monster Drama Company drama workshops are held every Wednesdayat the CWA Hall on Russell Street. For ages eightto 12, weekly classes run from 4pm to 5pm, at a cost of $10 per class. For ages 13 to 16, weekly classes run from 5.30pm to 7pm, at a cost of $15 per class.


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