OPINION: Deregulation will increase use of drones

THE Civil Aviation Safety Authority (CASA) has announced drones under 2kilograms are to become deregulated for commercial use in the second half of 2015.
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This will allow business to utilise the benefits of this technology without being certified.

But public liability insurance is not, and may not, become available to uncertified operators. It will be interesting to see what the insurance agencies deliver in the future to those uncertified because it does leave the community exposed to the risks associated with small drones.

We may find the insurance industry is the driver of the market rather than the Civil Aviation Safety Authority’s regulation changes.

Through awareness of the aviation environment, automation systems and a focus on safety, sub-2kg aircraft can be operated safely, delivering efficiencies to many business sectors.

Utilisation of drones is not only about profits and efficiency but removing people from hazardous environments, allowing them to return home safely to their family.

Consider what is the greater risk: someone climbing onto a potentially unsafe elevated structure, or someone using a drone to inspect the structure first without risking harm to themselves.

Deregulation of the lower weight category for drones should see a mass adoption of the technology for many applications.

There are critics, and it seems that inadvertent contact between manned and unmanned aircraft will inevitably occur at some time, the repercussions of which are yet to be seen. This contact is unlikely to be from a commercial operator but from someone who is unaware of the regulations in the first place. Drones are a tool for an expert in their field. The mass take-up of drones is good for Australian business, promoting development, and the deregulation allows entry into unmanned systems without the restrictive costs currently involved. Small drones have their limitations and, as with manned aircraft, some manufacturers will pitch to the under 2kg market while others will remain in the over 2kg market.

There are also limitations on where uncertified operators can fly and, without a Civil Aviation Safety Authority-approved Operator’s Certificate, this may not change.

A common under-2kg multirotor system costs between $1000 and $2000 and is capable of carrying a small camera similar to a GoPro. Often people dip their toe into the market at this level, but discover their limitations and look to upgrade.

Professional applications are unlikely to accept a decrease in performance, quality, endurance or operating area just to remain under 2kg. For others this level of sophistication will be enough and add benefit to their activities.

CASA had previously indicated a weight for regulation as high as 20kg, but don’t hold your breath for this to occur just yet. With any rapidly developing technologies, legislation is slow to catch up and Australia’s legislation is stuck in 2002, when current technologies were beyond the reach of the masses. And Australian legislation is still considered advanced.

Aviassist has designed a workshop promoting safe under-2kg drone fixed wing and multirotor operations, transferring professional knowledge and creating a pathway for seamless transition to over 2kg as users expand their applications.

Ross Anderson is the founder of aviassist南京夜网419论坛, which provides aviation training and support

Street art takes centre stage

PAINT: Jara Gillick-Lewis with part of the mural Hiphopportunities created. Picture GLENN DANIELSHIPHOPPORTUNITIES For Youth is back at Groovin the Moo this year with some new murals helping add colour to the regional music festival.
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Artist Jara Gillick-Lewis said the organisation aimed to give young artists a platform for their ideas.

“We want to inspire and engage them and hopefully they can take (their skills) further,” Ms Gillick-Lewis said.

“There is potentially a chance for them to come back next year and get their own wall or piece.

“We want to see them develop their skills and take them further and further.”

Ms Gillick-Lewis said the group also promoted, including female artists.

“We are eroding that boundary that street art is just for males,” she said.

“The group also included local community children as well as kids from rural areas.

‘It;s very inclusive, brings people in and gives them a space where they are comfortable to express their ideas.”

Ms Gillick-Lewis said this year she was inspired by GTM’s retro poster artwork.

“I hope it’s very retro , stylised and captivating. I am going for a bit of an oasis vibe,” she said.

“I am normally an illustrator but I do graffiti as well.

“You can start out illegally but I don’t like working and looking over my shoulder.

“So I started by getting access to walls and tapping into festivals.

“If you want to paint, you find a way but you’ve got to practise.”

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Boss rates one superbly to claim Guineas for Moody

THUMBS UP: Glen Boss is all smiles after bringing Stratton home to claim the Guineas on Wagga Gold Cup Day. Picture: Les Smith
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CHAMPION jockey Glen Boss produced a brilliant front-running ride to score on Stratton in the Guineas.

Boss rated Stratton ($8.00) to perfection to take out the $40,000 Audi Centre Wagga MTC Guineas 3YO Benchmark 70 Handicap (1600m).

It gave a Wagga carnival victory to two of the biggest names in racing, Boss and Melbourne trainer Peter Moody.

Boss went straight to the front of Stratton and the chestnut kicked strongly in the straight to steal a race-winning lead.

Stratton held off Charming Lad ($11.00) by 1½lengths, with Wagga three-year-old High Opinion ($4.60) making strong ground to be a half length further back in third.

Boss said getting back on a dry track proved decisive for Stratton.

Boss rates one superbly to claim Guineas for Moody THUMBS UP: Glen Boss is all smiles after bringing Stratton home to claim the Guineas on Wagga Gold Cup Day. Picture: Les Smith

THUMBS UP: Glen Boss is all smiles after bringing Stratton home to claim the Guineas on Wagga Gold Cup Day. Picture: Les Smith

THUMBS UP: Glen Boss is all smiles after bringing Stratton home to claim the Guineas on Wagga Gold Cup Day. Picture: Les Smith

THUMBS UP: Glen Boss is all smiles after bringing Stratton home to claim the Guineas on Wagga Gold Cup Day. Picture: Les Smith

THUMBS UP: Glen Boss is all smiles after bringing Stratton home to claim the Guineas on Wagga Gold Cup Day. Picture: Les Smith

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Councils a drain on water, sewerage

THE state’s 29 councils should reflect on comments made by Local Government Minister Peter Gutwein last week concerning their grab for the profits of TasWater.
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The water authority made a profit of $27.2 million last financial year and almost $30 million in potential repairs and maintenance to our water and sewerage systems was paid as a dividend to the councils which own the authority.

As Mr Gutwein said, the fact that we have 22 towns through the state on boil water alerts is due in large part to under-investment by councils in much needed infrastructure over the decades.

The cynic would see this trend as the councils draining TasWater of much needed capital in order to prop up their budgets and keep rates down.

It is obvious that over the past few decades councils have deferred expenditure on water and sewerage; hoping that the other two tiers of government would step to fix up the pipes and pumps with election promises.

As a result there are parts of Tasmania with Third World water and sewerage systems. People in regional and remote parts of this small state are just as entitled to a safe and adequate water supply as are city and urban dwellers.

This is not to blame those responsible councils that have spent a respectable amount on water and sewerage and attempted to keep up with the maintenance backlog.

The greedy ones may be putting a higher priority on healthy looking budgets, but their neglect of this vital infrastructure is bad practice, immoral and highly damaging to Tasmania’s clean green image.

Councils should reflect on this and why the concept of a separate water authority was created in the first place – because they had been neglecting their obligations for decades.

And they wonder why there is a push for fewer councils, and why there is cynicism over their plans for resource sharing.

– BARRY PRISMALL, deputy editor

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Countdown to Logie night

Scott Cam is a TV Week Gold Logie nominee for Most Popular Personality on Australian TV.Many are nominated, few win and everyone has an opinion. It wouldn’t be the Logies without the argy bargy of disagreement, about who ought to have one, who didn’t deserve theirs, or indeed about the value of the awards themselves.
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In the television business they are both sacred and superfluous, at once something to be pursued at any cost, and also a conversational football which is, every year, giving a rare and brutal kicking for the amusement of the masses.

But the inescapable truth is this: everyone within arm’s reach of them wants one. And, unless you know how to game the system, you’re fighting an uphill battle to wrestle Australia’s voting public from their TV-host-of-the-moment-inspired inertia.

In truth, awards nights are largely smoke and mirrors, from the Oscars down, a sort of manufactured pageantry packaged as entertainment and largely intended to give viewers, strapped to their couches, a meat parade of the who’s-who, the who-used-to-be and the who’d-like-to-be of showbusiness.

Much of the competition is on the red carpet – fingers crossed there’s a lift in the quality of interrogation on offer there this year – but some of it is still left on the stage, as actors and actresses, presenters and programs, slug it out in the key categories for a little golden man named Logie.

The most striking thing about the most important category of the night – the Gold Logie – is that everyone in it has been nominated previously, which suggests, with respect, that Australian television needs to stir up the gene pool a little.

A win would be a glorious footnote for Hollywood-bound Stephen Peacocke, but given this category has a historical lean towards safe and solid, it would take a small miracle to unseat Nine’s safe-as-houses Scott Cam.

Seven’s Home and Away had a historical hold on the Silver Logie for the most popular actor, so it was a surprise win last year for ABC’s Chris Lilley. So, does Jonah from Tonga resonate in the same way? Best in class here would be Craig McLachlan whose performance in The Doctor Blake Mysteries confirms his depth and range.

Andy Lee (Hamish & Andy’s Gap Year South America, Nine)

Asher Keddie (Offspring/Party Tricks, Ten)

Carrie Bickmore (The Project, Ten)

Hamish Blake (Hamish & Andy’s Gap Year South America, Nine)

Scott Cam (The Block, Nine)

Stephen Peacocke (Home and Away, Seven)

Chris Lilley (Jonah From Tonga, ABC)

Craig McLachlan (The Doctor Blake Mysteries, ABC)

Josh Thomas (Please Like Me, ABC 2)

Luke Arnold (INXS: Never Tear Us Apart, Seven)

Stephen Peacocke (Home and Away, Seven)

Asher Keddie (Offspring/Party Tricks, Ten)

Bonnie Sveen (Home and Away, Seven)

Jessica Marais (Carlotta/Love Child, ABC/Nine)

Julia Morris (House Husbands, Nine)

Mandy McElhinney (Love Child, Nine)

Janet King (ABC)

Puberty Blues (Ten)

Rake (ABC)

The Code (ABC)

Wentworth (SoHo)

Ice is a problem, but not an epidemic

Glen Innes Police Inspector Garry Huard says that crystal methamphetamine or ‘ice’ is a problem in Glen Innes but there is no epidemic.
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The Federal Government recently announced a new national taskforce on the drug ice that will give priority to rural and regional Australia.

Inspector Huard said that it would be naïve to think that Glen Innes doesn’t have a drug problem.

“No town is immune to drug problems and abuse of drugs does play a fairly significant part in what we investigate on a weekly basis,” he said.

“We are seeing an increase in ice use and a lot of the people we deal with are clearly affected by that drug, even victims are talking about their incident being related to ice use.

“We have issued search warrants over the last six to 12 months on places where they are allegedly manufacturing ice within Glen Innes and Tenterfield.

“We believe that the use of ice has taken over from cannabis which leads to an increase in hospital admissions and erratic behaviour. We see it as just as much of a health issue as a crime issue.”

Federal Health Minister Sussan Ley said the taskforce would pay special attention to the problem in regional Australia.

“The unfortunate situation we find ourselves in with ice in so many rural and regional communities will be made very clear to this taskforce,” she said.

“We know that we must include, in fact give priority to, rural, regional and remote Australia.”

In response Inspector Huard stressed the need for any funding to have an emphasis on prevention and education.

“This is the type of drug that once people are hooked it is very hard to turn them around,” he said.

“I hope any funding from the taskforce would be equally shared between health, education and policing.

“We have gone into local schools and given talks on this subject and that is something that we will continue to do.”

Director of Drug and Alcohol at Hunter New England Health Adrian Dunlop says drug and alcohol clinicians are available to support methamphetamine users across the District, including in Glen Innes.

“Hunter New England Health offers a number of services for methamphetamine users including assessment and referral, counselling and withdrawal support,” he said.

“A Drug and Alcohol counsellor is available in Glen Innes and provides evidenced-based interventions to assist people who want to reduce or stop their drug and or alcohol use.

“Demand for assistance through the Stimulant Treatment Clinic, across the District has been steady over the past couple of years.”

Anyone seeking help should contact the Drug and Alcohol Triage and Assessment Service on1300 66 00 59.

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VIDEO: Fountaineer representing Bendigo

VIDEO: Fountaineer representing Bendigo Bendigo band Fountaineer.
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Bendigo band Fountaineer.

Bendigo band Fountaineer.

Bendigo band Fountaineer.

Bendigo band Fountaineer.

TweetFacebookFountaineer frontman Anthony White has been so busy he hasn’t had time to be nervous for the Bendigo band’s set at GTM.

“We are really excited. It’s going to be a great show,” he said.

“We have been fine tuning the set and making sure all the details are in order and everything is working.”

Fountaineer have also been rehearsing with a fill in drummer with Anthony’s brother Francis overseas with another band.

The brothers started Fountaineer together 18 months ago. They have played together since they were 14 years old.

“It’s a shame I can’t play Groovin the Moo with my brother,” Anthony said.

“He in LA playing showcases and we are happy for each other but it’s a bit sad he’s missing.”

Since being announced as the Triple J Unearthed band, Anthony has been excited to see Fountaineer’s single, Grand Old Flags, has been well received.

“It’s been selling well on iTunes in Australia and overseas. A couple of the Triple J broadcasters have said they are keen to hear the album,” Anthony said.

The band is hoping to have the album out later in the year and in the meantime is finalising a music video that will be released next month.

“The album is a concept album and is very directly influenced by Bendigo. Instead of the muse being a lover or a heartbreaker, it’s the town,” Anthony said.

“It is a comment on the city. Some things that are happening are concerning but there are some great things going on (in Bendigo) as well.”

The band will also play with Gang of Youths and Ecca Vandal on May 19, May 20 and May 22 at the Northcote Social Club.

Fountaineer play from 11.50am at Bendigo GTM.

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Discover Australian wines

WINNING WINE: Sue Maas from Wongaburra Wines with her winning Goulburn Show entries along with wines from other Merino Country Vignerons.
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MAY is here, bringing with it the fourth annual Aussie Wine Month, the country’s biggest celebration of Australian wine.

Aussie Wine Month, an initiative of Wine Australia, encourages wine drinkers to discover the diversity, quality and regionality of our local wines and share their discoveries by including #AussieWineMonth in their social media posts.

Aussie Wine Month events will take place around the country, making it a great time to plan a wine weekend getaway, try a new wine style or explore the wines of some of Australia’s lesser known wine regions.

With 65 Australian wine regions to choose from, there’s plenty for the wine lover to discover right on their doorstep.

There’ll be wineries and regions hosting tastings, dinners, winery walks, festivals and pop-up cellar doors while a range of pubs, bars and restaurants will have an all- Australian wine-by-the-glass list for the month of May.

Share your love for Aussie wine on social media using the #AussieWineMonth hashtag and you could win a dozen bottles of Australian wine valued at more than $400.

Visit 梧桐夜网aussiewinemonth南京夜网 for more details.

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Wolfmother are back in town

Wolfmother are in Bendigo for the third year running.REGIONAL Victoria is familiar territory for Aussie rockers Wolfmother.
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This year is the third year in a row the group will play in Bendigo. They previously played at the Golden Vine in May, 2013, and April, 2014.

It is also the first time Wolfmother will play at GTM.

“We have never played GTM and it seems like it’s getting bigger,” frontman Andrew Stockdale said.

“The regional festivals have spoken. I think Bendigo is becoming like rock and roll central. We always get a great response there.”

In 2013, Wolfmother played a spontaneous gig in Bendigo while on a road trip.

“My friends had a 1966 Monaro and we thought let’s drive from Melbourne to Sydney. We called up our agent and got him to book gigs along the way,” Stockdale said.

“I remember heading to Bendigo and we pulled up in front of the venue and thought we’d do a burn out for the crowd.

“We did a burn out and one of the guys pointed out our front light wasn’t working, so he fixed it for us. That was a great Bendigo experience.”

Last year’s Bendigo show was off the back of Wolfmother’s latest album, New Crown.

The album gave Stockdale his first taste of mixing.

“I said ‘let me have a go at mixing’. I had to get it out of my system and try it,” he said.

“It doesn’t sound like commercial (album standard but I like the fuzzy, muddy, swampy, wild sound.

New Crown is a throwback to the early days of Wolfmother.

“It’s for all the rock and roll purists who like garage rock,” Stockdale said.

“Naysayers will say it’s not sonically good enough and that a band like Wolfmother should have a certain quality.

“But I’ve gone to the best studios, spent my own money, worked with the best and finished with sterile, unusable recordings.

“I’ve also done stuff with a bunch of local dudes that has had so much charm and expression in the recording.”

Wolfmother play at Bendigo GTM at 7.55pm.

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Giant plane ushers in new era for aviation in WA

The first A380 to land in Perth is on its way. Photo: Supplied The A380 as seen from the ground as it makes its way over Perth Photo: Tazli Bowe
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The world’s largest commercial aircraft, the Airbus A380, is set to touch down at Perth Airport on Friday evening for the first time – ushering in a new era for aviation in Western Australia.

An A380-capable gate was commissioned at Terminal 1 in December 2013 as part of Perth Airport’s $1 billion redevelopment.

With the airport now ready for the giant plane, the A380 is expected to be greeted “by a VIP delegation and an impressive water cannon salute” as it lands, according to a spokesperson for Perth Airport.

Rob Gurney, Emirates divisional vice president for commercial operations in Australia, said the double-decker aircraft would transport up to 982 passengers inbound and outbound daily between Perth and the Emirates’ hub, Dubai.

“After much anticipation Emirates is pleased to now be able to offer Perth residents the opportunity to travel on an A380 service non-stop to Dubai, and potentially onward with another A380 connection to more than 33 other destinations on our global network,” he said.

“The A380 is a state-of-the-art aircraft offering our flagship product in all three classes, and we look forward to providing this outstanding experience to our Perth passengers as well as to visitors flying into this vibrant city.”

Brad Geatches, chief executive officer of Perth Airport, said Emirates first commenced services to Perth 13 years ago, in 2002.

“Emirates is continuing to lead the way, and their decision to be the first airline to introduce their A380 to scheduled Perth services is an exciting development for all Western Australians,” Mr Geatches said.

The Emirates A380 has a three-class configuration, with 398 seats in economy on the lower deck, 76 fully flat-bed, mini-pods in business class and 14 first-class private suites on the upper deck.

Emirates’ A380 Perth service will operate daily as flight EK420, departing Dubai at 2.55am and arriving into Perth at 5.35pm on the same day.

The return flight, EK421, will depart Perth at 10.05pm and arrive into Dubai the next day at 5.15am local time, a flying time of 11 hours.

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Charlie Hebdo cartoonist says he will no longer draw prophet Muhammad

Charlie Hebdo cartoonist “Luz”, who designed the front page of the magazine that appeared after the Paris attacks, has said he will no longer draw the Prophet Muhammad, the BBC reports.
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Renald Luzier has told French magazine Inrocks that drawing Muhammad “no longer interests me”.

Twelve people were murdered when two Islamist gunmen burst into the Charlie Hebdo offices on 7 January.

The attack prompted a wave of sympathy under the banner “Je suis Charlie”.

Within days of the attack, the satirical magazine’s surviving staff produced a defiant edition with the headline “All is forgiven” above Luz’s cartoon showing the Prophet weeping, while holding a sign saying “I am Charlie”.

Pictorial depictions of Muhammad are considered forbidden by most Muslims.

Following the January attack, the magazine’s normal print run of 60,000 eventually climbed to eight million.

“I’ve got tired of [drawing Muhammad], just like I got tired of drawing Sarkozy. I’m not going to spend my life drawing them,” Luz said in answer to a question about the famous January edition.

Luz is about to release a book of cartoons entitled “Catharsis”, which he says in his interview was his way of expressing himself after the murder of his colleagues.

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Kiwi siblings hit the road

Caleb and Georgia Nott make up the duo Broods.NEW Zealand brother-sister duo Broods are excited to venture out of the cities while they tour the Groovin the Moo circuit.
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Broods, who played in New York before GTM began in Oakbank last week, are made up of Caleb and Georgia Nott.

But despite the success they have had in the two years Broods are remaining humble.

“When I talk to friends and they say ‘where are you’, saying New York sounds arrogant. But maybe I’m a little paranoid,’ Georgia said.

“Every time we go on tour, the venues get bigger and the crowds get more excited.

“When we played in Montreal last year it was to 80 people. This year it was more than 1000.

“It feels weird because the time has gone so quickly and it feels like we have been doing this forever. So much has happened.”

The brother and sister, who have two more musically talented sisters in the family, have been performing together since they were young.

“I was nervous to perform solo and mum convinced us to team up for a talent quest when we were nine and 11,” Georgia said.

“At the time it was the most amazing thing. It was meant to be.

“When we were young we joked we were becoming The Corrs. We were really little kids and mum listened to The Corrs. We felt like it was a path for three sisters and a brother.”

Caleb and Georgia became Broods at high school. Georgia said the pair owe a lot to their music teacher.

“He understood that people who love music love to play and write music,” she said.

“Instead of making us learn other musicians songs he got students to perform and write their own music, not just covers.”

Georgia said Caleb’s acoustic guitar talents and her own love for playing acoustic songs that bare soul were how the pair’s music began.

“We fell across an electronic sound because we really liked it. You can potentially break the rules and play everything for yourself. That was a beautiful thing when we found the electronic sound, so we kept experimenting with it.”

Broods will jet over to the UK in mid May after they have traversed regional Australia with GTM.

“We mostly go to the same places for shows but it will be cool to see places we wouldn’t normally think to go,” Georgia said.

“There’s nothing cooler than a festival in the middle of nowhere and we are really excited for the circuit and to play shows with the same group of bands.

“It’s an awesome novelty we haven’t had before. There’s a couple of bands like Charli XCX that we are curious to see live.

“It’s an educational experience as well but it’s hard to be calm when you see people you’re influenced by.

“You just have to remember they are human beings and try to be chilled”

Broods play in the Moolin Rouge at Bendigo GTM at 7.50pm.

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The cat came back!

THANKS to Facebook, many locals heard the heartwarming story of a traveller who lost her most beloved cat in Bombala over the Easter holidays and was, surprisingly, reunited with it almost a week later.
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The much loved Tortie, back with her owner.

The lady in question, Lizzie Waddell, had stopped in Cooma, Cann River and Bombala at the time that her much loved cat, Tortie went missing, and she had no way of knowing where the elderly feline had jumped out of the car.

After six traumatic days of Lizzie searching for her pet with the generous help of locals, Tortie turned up again in Bombala, and the pair were reunited.

Lizzie encountered such generous community spirit and kindness in Bombala and the surrounding region during this time, that she wrote to us at the Times to express her appreciation.

Following is a piece that she prepared for the paper to convey her gratitude –

“Community trust and faith reigns in Bombala/Cann River and the Aussie spirit reigns – always help and never give up. The irony of things! Statistics slammed with community support and connection.

Thanks Bombala and Cann River for transforming my worry, angst and sick with worry into faith, trust, sharing, caring. A heartwarming and amazing lot of people that put their own lives aside to walk beside me in finding my 14 year old cat, Tortie.

The Aussie tradition was ignited just simply by word of mouth. Communication action revealed the nature of the community.

Strange how it all started with the roaming Forrester’s rabbit-interested golden retriever who’s family I rang to return home. Gill was to learn that I was in pursuit of my own dearly loved missing Tortie.

Gill’s empathy to my overwhelming concern, charged her to connect in the community. My 14 year old, medicated, inside-living feline would not find her way back home – being a frequent traveller.

Tortie escaped via the small gap in the window at either Cann River, Bombala or Cooma. It was not until I arrived home from Melbourne to start a shift immediately, that Tortie was identified as missing. That feeling of the unknown! Followed by a six day ordeal, bitter filled, sick with worry.

Travelling a 1500km round trip Cann River to Canberra set in motion a search that touched my heart. I found myself instinctively drawn back to Bombala. Searching under buildings around the Bakery and IGA with torch; scent from her canine friends; familiar bedding; watchful eyes of the community; the Baker Melissa’s food; watchful eyes and sightings; Gill’s and others’ sighting; cuppas, food and beds and opening up of hearts was extended.

Faith and trust rekindled by community spirit. Tremendous! Awesome! It all ended well.

Day 6 and many miles and beautiful people later, Tortie miraculously wandered past the very Pizza Café near where she escaped the car.

I am relieved and overwhelmed with thankfulness, grateful for support and blessed with the community spirit and universe power. People cared! They really cared!

Gifts are blessings received in many ways, and the gift from Bombala and Cann River endure any loss and grieving.

Peter Hickling (Cooma Ranger) wrote: “we are all very impressed with the dedication to a much loved pet”.

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