US vet highlights trace mineral benefits

Posted on: July 14th, 2018 by
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LEADING UStechnical services veterinarianDr Bob Gentry is touring Australia, highlighting thebenefits of trace minerals in beef and dairy production.
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ON TOUR: Leading US technical services veterinarian Dr Bob Gentry is touring Australia with Virbac Australia, highlighting the benefits of trace minerals in livestock production systems.

Dr Gentry, who works withMultimin USA, will be travelling from August 29 to September 9 as aguest of Virbac Australia. He will meet with rural merchandisers, cattle veterinarians, scientists, as well as beef anddairy producers around Australia, in a series of talks that will take him across five different states.

Dr Gentry will present the latest in trace mineral science, the differences between injectable and oral trace minerals,the impact on cattle health, fertility, immunity and vaccine function, and the potential impact on profitability.

Trace minerals are essential for strong growth and optimal production in beef and dairy cattle, by regulating hundredsof bodily processes.

Virbac Australialivestock nutrition specialist Jerry Liu saidDr Gentry would presentcutting edge, world class information to Australian rural merchandisers and beef and dairy producers.

Virbac Australia is hosting leading US veterinarian Dr Bob Gentry, who is highlighting the benefits of trace minerals in beef and dairy production.

Dr Gentry has over 35 years of experience as a professional vet, with a specific focus on beef cattle production,nutrition and reproduction.

“For beef and dairy producers, the chance to learn the latest in trace mineral science from a global expert is trulyunique,” Dr Liu said.

DrGentry earned his DVM from Kansas State University in 1981. Hespent 31 years in mixed-animal practice, predominantly working with beef cattle. He alsoworked as a faculty member at the University of Nebraska, lecturing on beef cattle production medicine. Dr Gentry joined Multimin in 2014. His professional areas of interest are beef cattleproduction, nutrition and reproduction.

Virbac offers an injectable product called Multimin, designed to top-up important trace minerals (manganese, zinc,selenium and copper) in beef and dairy cattle.

According to Virbac the focus of trace mineral supplementation has developed to beyond merely correcting deficiency symptoms.

Strategic mineral supplementation is aimed at the optimisation of reproductive performance, immune function andgrowth, resulting in significant improvements in productivity and subsequently profitability.

CLICK HEREhere for further information on Multimin.



30:Willalooka, SA.

31:Bellvue, WA.


1:Bunbury, WA.

2:Pakenham, Vic.

2: Wonthaggi, Vic.

2:Leongatha, Vic.

5: Rockhampton, Qld.

5: Killarney, Qld.

6: Toowoomba, Qld.

6: Glen Innes, NSW.

6: Guyra, NSW.

6: Armidale, NSW.

7: Walcha, NSW.

7: Tamworth, NSW.

7: Dubbo, NSW.

8:Orange, NSW.

8-9: Goulburn, NSW.

9: Camden, NSW.

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Eagles birth chicks: Weagles

Posted on: July 14th, 2018 by
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Evandale FootballClub’s youth girls team is built on family rivalries.
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FAMILY TIES: Some of the Evandale youth girls with their male family ties ahead of Sunday’s game at Aurora Stadium. Picture: supplied

The team, consisting offive father-daughter combos, a brother and sister duo and niece and uncle,will take on East Launceston for the first youth girls grand final on Sunday.

“They (the girls) grew up watching their dads play and now they can actually play,” Evandale operations managerMichael Rigby said.

“There’s a lot of joking when the brothers and sisters are playing that ‘I’m better than you’, but nothing is ever serious…there is always competition to see who can get the best players.”

The connections are made up of current players,locals who played at the club 30 years ago, six-time premiership playersand a current NTFA board member.

“Who would have thought 10 years ago there would have been a pathway for girls to play footy.

“Full credit to the NTJFA and its clubs for embracing youth girls football and giving them a competition to play in.”

Having a youth team has brought former players back to the club to watch their daughters play.

“Not only does it give the girls an opportunity to play, it brings people back to the footy,” Rigby said.

“You’ve got your junior girls and their families who probably wouldn’t have ever come to the footy before.

The youth team has‘massive benefits’ for the club.

“You get more members in your club and it just grows bigger and bigger,” Rigby said.

The youth girls grand final starts at 2.25pm at Aurora Stadium.

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Children’s Book WeekReaders’ photos

Posted on: July 14th, 2018 by
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Children’s Book Week | Readers’ photos Ella Hales (9) dressed as Sophie from The BFG and Maya Hales (7) dressed as Fern from Charlottes Web. Both attend Table Cape Primary School.
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Brittney and Taleesha Streets

Milana Webb as Elsa, 7, Hillcrest Primary School.

Matt Hodgetts (age 5 Prep) ready for book week at Ridgley Primary School.

Bailey Kaine from East Ulverstone Primary School as Carl the grandpa from Up.

Ryda and Lluka Gardam from Table Cape Primary School dressed as Batman and Catwoman.

Lillabel, 5, as Batgirl.

Bailey Bishop, Prep from Ridgley Primary as Cat in the Hat.

Angel Ruffin, 9, from Table Cape Primary as the Wicked Witch Wizard of Oz.

Taye Hall, 8, as Slappy from Goosebumps, and Kalan Hall, 12, as Alice from Alice in Wonderland. Both from Table Cape Primary.

Skye Johnson as Rainbow Fish – East Ulverstone Primary School.

Taya, Campbell and Skyla.

Samantha King, 7 as Princess Leia, and William King, 9, as a Clone Trooper, both from St Peter Chanel Catholic School, Smithton.

Makkenzee Parker, 5, from Somerset Primary School as Barbie.

Caleb Bellette as Woody from Toy Story. From East Ulverstone Primary School.

Tahya and Zakiya, Romaine Park Primary School.

Elenah Rankin, 5, as Angelina Ballerina from Havenview Primary.

Chelsea Ritch, 6, from Burnie Primary School.

Bella Leary and Hallie Jade Hingston, both 6, of East Devonport Primary School.

Georgia Leary and Cara White, both 9, of East Devonport Primary School.

Bella-Eve of Zeehan as Raggedy Ann.

Ryan Best, 8, Capri Adams, 10, Emily Adams, 8, all from Devonport Primary School.

Katelyn Whish-Wilson as Alice in Wonderland and Mia Horch as Cat in the Tat. Both of Yolla District School.

Dechlan, 7, as The Hulk, Burnie Primary School.

Jayda, 8, from the Witches. Burnie Primary School.

Lochie Reid, 8, from Our Lady of the Lord Primary School.

Caleb Gillard, 4, East Ulverstone Primary School.

Leilarni Bennett, 9, as Minnie Mouse. From Spreyton Primary School.

Taityn Dennis as a Ghostbuster.

Layla Arnold as Cinderella.

Bridget as Yellowfang from the Cat Warrior books.

Rhiannon Barrass, 7, as Harley Quinn. From Table Cape Primary School.

Freddy Green, 22 months, as My Green Sheep.

Zane Hearps, 6, Stella Maris Primary School, Burnie.

Taryn Gleeson and Loretta Brazendale at the Queenstown Hub.

Hayden Smith, 9, dressed as a Pokemon trainer,Ebony Smith, 7, as Dorothy from The Wizard of Oz, and Indiana Smith, 2, as Little Red Ridinghood.

Emily Adams, 8, is as Kubo and the Two Strings, from Devonport Primary School.

Capri Adams, 10, as Harley Quinn, from Devonport Primary School.

Gus and Mitch Garrard from Burnie Primary School.

Chelsey-Bella Marshman from Havenview Primary School.

James Marshman from Havenview Primary School.

Cayde Bird, 8, and Kaylee Bird, 5, from Nixon Street Primary School.

Leah Tadman as Peppa Pig, Romaine Park Primary, kindergarten.

Ella Cox as Little Red Riding Hood and Brock Snooks as George from George’s Marvelous Medicine.

Sheri, 6, Mcrae, 6, Shelby, 6, from Yolla District High School.

Ashtyn Zahara Brennan, 5, Somerset Primary School.

Imogen Spinks, 8, of Stella Maris dressed as Nutsy.

Ella, 5, as Elsa from frozen and Jason, 7, as Wally from Where’s Wally.

Liam O’Halloran, 9, and Ava O’Halloran 7, from Somerset Primary School.

William Bligh, 8, from Havenview Primary School.

Kyron Abel, Wynyard.

Mikayla from Penguin District Primary School.

Nicholas Lusted, 5, as The Very Noisy Bear, from Leighlands Christian School, Ulverstone.

Caitlyn Ferguson, 5, from Leighland Christian School, Burnie campus.

Isabella Connelly, 7, and Sabine Connelly, 5, from Forth Primary School.

Lucinda Beveridge, 7, Somerset Primary School.

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Crazy characters at Christian CollegePHOTOS, VIDEO

Posted on: July 14th, 2018 by
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The Singleton Christian College was transformed into a space for characters of all kinds on Thursday August 25 as they held their annual Book Week parade.
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Crazy characters at Christian College | PHOTOS, VIDEO BOOK WEEK: A Gum Nut baby with Minnie Mouse.

BOOK WEEK: Hairy Maclary From Donaldson’s Dairy.

BOOK WEEK: Mayor John Martin with an oompa loompa.

BOOK WEEK: Dorothy from Wizard of Oz.

BOOK WEEK: Fantastic costumes on display.

BOOK WEEK: There were many costumes on display.

BOOK WEEK: A fairy princess with Dorothy from Wizard of Oz.

BOOK WEEK: Mayor John Martin with Fireman Sam.

BOOK WEEK: The Jenkins family dressed as Oompa Loompa’s.

BOOK WEEK: Mr Shields with the fabulous book week organiser.

BOOK WEEK: Very excited young students in their beautiful costumes.


BOOK WEEK: Mayor John Martin with a prize winning fairy princess.

BOOK WEEK: Angelina Ballerina.

BOOK WEEK: Mayor John Martin with a true blue Australian.

BOOK WEEK: Mr Perry and Mr Harding in disguise.

BOOK WEEK: Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull with Mayor John Martin.

BOOK WEEK: Staff at the ACC certainly got into character for the event!

BOOK WEEK: Mayor John Martin with a prize winner.

BOOK WEEK: Fabulous costumes.

BOOK WEEK: Mayor John Martin with a Minecraft character.

BOOK WEEK: Mayor John Martin with a prize winner.

BOOK WEEK: Steve Irwin wrestling a baby croc.

BOOK WEEK: Plenty of smiles.

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AIM Command adds FLEX

Posted on: July 14th, 2018 by
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Case IH AIM Command FLEX delivers more accurate application rates across the spray boom, and turn compensation.Case IH has announced the US release ofthe latest version of its spray technology with AIM Command FLEX offering greater application accuracy via individual nozzle control and turn compensation.
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The company says AIM Command FLEX will help operators deliver “consistent, flexible and accurate application, regardless of speed and terrain” adding to more efficient product use.

AIM Command uses pulse width modulation (PWM) technology, to control product flow and pressure more precisely than a conventional rate controller.

All 2017 Case IH Patriot sprayers will come factory-equipped with the nodes required to run AIM Command FLEX.

Visiting US Case IH specialist Andrew Kissell, told Fairfax in Julythe technology would be available for Australian delivered Patriots but timing is yet to be confirmed.

AIM Command FLEX allows operators to preset spray rates up to 30 percent higher than the target rate on up to eight nozzles.

This feature accommodates sprayer wheel tracks, fence linesand other uneven field conditions.

The system operates 36 separate boom sections, for more precise control across the boom and throughout the field and maintains consistent application rate over a wider range of speeds.

“With properly sized tips, AIM Command FLEX accommodates speed ranges up to 8:1 versus 2:1 with rate-controller-only technology,” the company said.

Drift control is also improved by allowing operators to preset two spray pressures and toggle between them while spraying.

This means one of the settings could deliver the target pressure for the desired droplet size, and the second setting could produce lower pressure for selective drift control in sensitive areas.

Or operators could select a higher pressure for the second setting to achieve greater canopy penetration when needed.

Turn compensation is also addressed by automatically adjusting rates across the boom to prevent over, or underapplication through field curves and turns.

In the cabin there’s better data for the operator with a nozzle valve diagnostic system to keep the sprayer running efficiently.

The system monitors each nozzle and notifies the operator immediately if a valve quits working or a wire becomes unplugged.

In addition to alerts on the in-cab display, each solenoid valve has an LED indicator light that flashes different colors to help spot problem nozzles quickly and easily.

AIM Command FLEX operates through the sprayer’s rate controller – either the AFS Pro 700 or Case IH Viper 4+, for one-screen monitoring and adjustment of application rate, spray pressure, boom section status, product tank volume and other operating parameters.

The system generates as-applied maps and application reports using data exported in a Shapefile format.

For system flexibility, AIM Command FLEX is ISO Virtual Terminal (VT) compatible.

The company is also offering an optional AIM Command FLEX upgrade.

The upgraded system allows on-off control of individual nozzles through the Viper 4+ controller.

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Community is tuned into the big picture

Posted on: July 14th, 2018 by
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FRESH LOOK: Port Fairy Business Association president Ken Brookes was a key player in the revitalisation of the town’s CBD. Residents and visitors have welcomed the upgrade. Picture: Amy Paton RELATED: Port Fairy is streets aheadRELATED: All in to live the good lifePORT Fairy Business Association president Ken Brookes believes the ability to see the bigger picture is one of the town’s biggest assets.
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Mr Brookes, from Brookes Hardware,heads up the Port Fairy Streetscape committee – a body responsible for the overseeing of a stunning transformation of the town’s CBD.

For much of 2014, Sackville Street was a construction site.Then the first stage of the streetscape project involved the removal of the old asphalt footpath on both sides of the main street and its replacement with Port Fairy bluestone.

Both roundabouts also had a facelift,while the road surface of SackvilleStreet was replaced.

“You could see the potential of what the street could become,” Mr Brookes said.

“The message we portrayed to the businesses was that the final outcome would be a 100 per cent improvement in what was there. It looked like we were back in the 1950s. It need some love.

“Once the businesses realised that potential, they were very positive and happy to accept some pain for a big gain.The result is brilliant.

“We get a lot of feedback about it.Post the streetscape works,the positive attitude continued with individual businesses updating the look of their shops.

“It has all added to what is a vibrant,busy and up to date centre of town.”

Mr Brookes said stage two of the streetscape project would be the upgrade of Bank Street with this work to happen in 2017-18.

The streetscape works in Sackville Street were completed thanks to state government and Moyne Shire Council funding.

There was also a significant community contribution –$180,000 camefrom this source.

“The fact that the community was so involved makes this project so unique,” Mr Brookes said.“There is a certainly a strong element of town pride to it. People just want the best for Port Fairy.”

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Expert opinion on rate rise

Posted on: July 14th, 2018 by
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Rating review: IPART has released draft recommendations as it reviews the local government rating system.THE rise figures contained in Fit for the Future submissions aren’t binding on councils, a local government expert says.
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University of New England’s Centre for Local Government director Professor Brian Dollery said the Fit for the Future submissions consisted of a whole set of claims.

“They [rate rises in the submissions] are not binding – it’s just a calculation for the application,” he said.

Councils across the state, under the state government’s Fit for the Future reform, assessed their situation, defined by set criteria, and considered the future impacts and community needs.

Port Macquarie-Hastings Council’s action plan included staged rate increases but the council recognised the submission did not bind this council or any future council to the suggested rate increases.

Council’s general manager Craig Swift-McNair this week quashed election claims, based on the council’s Fit for the Future submission, that the council was seeking an extraordinary 52.4 per cent rate rise.

The new council will make a decision about the level of rates.

Meanwhile, the Independent Pricing and Regulatory Tribunal wants feedback on potential changes to the local government rating system.

The potential changes aim to provide councils with more options to levy rates and ensure ratepayers would be protected against excessive rate increases.

IPART chairman Dr Peter Boxall said draft recommendations were designed to improve the equity and efficiency in the way rates were raised from different groups of ratepayers, rather than increasing the dollar amount councils raised.

Enabling councils to choose between charging rates based on the current system of unimproved land value or capital improved value is one of the recommendations.

Professor Dollery said that recommendation was a step in the right direction.

Rates in NSW are based on unimproved value, which means the owners of units and apartments, who pay a share of the unimproved value of the land on which their building stands, pay proportionately less than house owners.

Local Government NSW president Keith Rhoades said the report recognised councils needed more options when setting rates if they were to meet the changing infrastructure and service needs of their communities.

He warned IPART’s recommendations were far from a silver bullet for financial sustainability, and if implemented, would be no more likely to resolve the financial challenges facing councils than the NSW government’s amalgamation program.

October 14 is the deadline for submissions.

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Privileged childhood of dirt, dust and muck

Posted on: July 14th, 2018 by
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Well, who’d a-thunked it? It turns out that yourcorrespondent had a privileged childhood.
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Which is just terrible, as all my life I’ve been quietlyproud of growing up on dairy farms in the 50s and 60s when times were rock hardand we dreamed of one day having leftovers.

Not that we knew about that then, or cared much. Life washappy so who cared if your “new” bike was something Dad found at the tip andrepainted?

But now the truth can be told. There was certainlong-lasting benefits in that life which modern societies – especially inMelbourne – yearn for.Dirt.

I’ve been fascinated to follow reports from the AustralianCentre for Food Allergy Research which has declared Australia in general, andMelbourne in particular, as the food allergy hotspots of the world. More andmore evidence is pointing to the fact that we are just too clean.

A Professor Hamida Hammad has been studying how kids whogrew up on dairy farms and were exposed to all the muck in the air were betterprotected from asthma and various allergies.

It produces a protein called A20 and it was reported thatalready kindergartens are being built on former dairy farm sites just to exposethe little tackers to the farm dust.

Ahhh, but wouldn’t it have been nice if it’d been just dust?Dairy farms produce a lot of poop. Cows seem to pump it outin great convulsive streams.

Dairy farm kids all have experienced the surprisingsensation of being pooped on from a great height. (It may even equip us for bureaucraticadult life?) Almost daily you were splattered from the back-splash and had tofinish a session in the dairy ankle deep in green, slimey muck.Just when you thought it couldn’t get worse, it did.

See, on a dairy in those decades, you had to hose out theconcrete-floored part of the bales and all this gloop had to go somewhere. Onour farm, we had a very large open topped sullage tank into which the stuff washosed and swept.

What do kids do on farms? They run around playing games, whooping and pointing “gun”fingers.

“Pyow! Pyow! You’re dead. Count to 10.” And then you’d boltaround the corner.…straight into the open-topped sullage tank.

Sinking beneath the surface of semi-fermented cow excrementis a very special feeling.My brother reached in and hauled me out. Laughing his chopsoff.

But the benefit of this privileged experience is that tothis day, I can eat just about anything. So, that’s something.We slopped in muck when it rained. Breathed clouds of driedmuck when it was hot and stood in fresh cow pats frequently.

No-one had heard of antiseptic wipesor potent anti-bacterial chemical hand wash.Cleanliness to us was turning up at the dinner table withthe worst of the day’s experiences washed off.

Now Melbourne, allegedly the world’s most liveable city – isalso the place with the greatest concentration of people who can never tastethe delight ofpeanut butter.

I bet Bendigo does not share this sad situation.Why?Well, newcomers to Bendigo, or people under, say, 30, won’trecall that the biggest Bendigo TAFE building is on the site of the formerBendigo livestock saleyards.

Or that great streams of animal waste used to flow down hillto … Lake Weeroona, which at times resembled my childhood open-topped sullagetank.

Now, aren’t we lucky? Privileged, even.


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Do or die for Bulldogs, Pies

Posted on: July 14th, 2018 by
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CUT-THROAT FINAL: Scottsdale captain Neil Oliver is tackled high by South Launceston’s Joel Mountney in round 9. The two sides will face off in a first semi-final on Sunday.BOTH South Launceston and Scottsdale coaches say they have “nothing to lose” on Sunday.
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The two outfits will play-off in the first semi-final at Youngtown Oval with the winner set to progress through to the preliminary final stage.

The loser will kiss their season goodbye.

The Dogs are licking their wounds after a 56-point loss to Bracknell, while Scottsdale were 46 points too good for Bridgenorth.

“I reckon we’ve got a bit more height than South so we might be able to exploit them in that area,”Scottsdale coach Geoff Mohr said.

“We have got a bit more youth, but they have the experience. This is the first time we have played finals since 2010.”The Magpies trumped South by eight points at Youngtown, while the Dogs got the job done by 15 points on the return leg.

Bulldogs coach Leigh Harding said captain Shane Wager’s season has been ended by a knee injury and that Cody Linger would also miss–adding to their already extensive casualty list.

“We’re out to right a few wrongs,” Harding said.

“Doing the basics well is what finals football is about, doing everything well under pressure.

“We have learnt not to take things for granted and wewill have to play with some desperation.”

ROCHERLEA coach Lyndon Stubbs said his charges are fresh and ready following a two-week hiatus.

The minor premiers spent their first week off recovering from the roster season and week two fine tuning their game for a flag tilt, starting on Saturday in a second semi-final bout against Bracknell at Windsor Park.

“The vibe is extremely positive around the group, they are ready and it has been a little difficult to hold them back –they are like a pack of hunting dogs,” Stubbs said.

“We come up against Bracknell in their best form based on last week.The game will be won at the contest.”

Stubbs said Luke Richards, Ben Elmer andKaiden Cox-Goodyer are all available for selection withseveral tough calls to be made.

The Tigers have outscored the Redlegs by 103 points in their previous two encounters this season with Bracknell only managing to pile on 56 and59 respectively.

Competition-leading goalkicker Josh Holton has been a dominate force for Rocherlea in previous matches, picking up a six-goal bagin round 16.

Bracknell coach Gary Shipton said the Tigers defensive unit was strong and that his men would need to stifle their run off half-back.

“There is a lot of belief in the group but we will go in as underdogs,” he said.

Jesse Tunks remains in doubt after being stretchered off in last week’s qualifying final win over South.

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Plan for ‘greyer’ pastures

Posted on: July 14th, 2018 by
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AN AMBITIOUS plan to substitute backpacker farmhands with grey nomad travellers has been labeled “crazy”.
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It comes amid reports that travellers are already abandoning rural work across the Riverinain drovesbecause of the higher tax plan.

The federal government will increase tax for working holidaymakers to 32.5 per cent, as well as removing the tax-free threshold for earnings up to $18,200.

The new rules were due to be enforced from July 1, however, were given a six-month deferral amid the federal election and continuing opposition from producers.

But the founder of Facebook group Helping Australian Farmers and TravellersWayne McFarlane believes producers and those in RVs could help each other out.

He has proposed motor home travellers, who are predominately over 55, stay on unused farming land in return for a small fee or a few hours of labour.

“If a farmer could have an RV’er stay on that block it could earn the farmer $10 per night or $70 for a week,” Mr McFarlane said.

“Also the farmer could trade camping costs for a hand on the property to do a job that has been put off because it needed two or more people to do the work.

“Often the job would only take a few hours.”

The idea appears to be gaining speed, with more than 2000 people joining the social media group.

Members of the group rangeacross Australia from northern Queensland, NSW,Tasmania and Western Australia.

Some tout their skills fromformer occupations such as plastering.

But Griffith Business Chamber vice president Paul Pierotti has rubbished the idea.

“It’s crazy,” he said.

“The primary reason backpackers are doing this work is because no one will and it’s very very hard manual work.

“For grey nomads I can’t see it.

“You have to be young, you have to be fit, you have to be strong.”

Farmers who are already feeling the pinch due to rises in other areas will not be able to stay sustainable under the loss of labour.

“They are extremely concerned about it, and the number of backpackers coming into the area have already dropped dramatically,” MrPierotti said.

“It’s not necessary and it’s unfair.”

The only realistic way the worker shortage would be sourcingmore overseas workers.

“No one will, what will probably happen like in other industries we will have to bring in foreign workers on 457 visas,” Mr Pierotti said.

“It’s not like people have been knocking down doors and competing against backpackers.”

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