Grylls backs foreign capital

Posted on: November 20th, 2018 by
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Brendon GryllsINTERNATIONAL investments create more opportunities for local family farms, according to The Nationals WA leader Brendon Grylls.
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Mr Grylls said the Chinese company which trades in Australia as Kimberley Agricultural Investment and operates as KAI in the Ord River district, was just one example.

“KAI provides the opportunity for all the other farmers to think about how they can piggy-back off the back of that investment,” Mr Grylls said.

“On the east coast, they seem to be a bit shy of international investment – I don’t mind that.

“That makes WA the premier destination, we lead the way, we attract and secure investments.”

Mr Grylls said international investment across all WA agricultural sectors was helping local economies and supporting farming families.

“If you go back five years and take away all this international investment and see what agriculture looked like – this has been a revolution,” he said.

“I want to see family agricultural businesses be able to piggy-back off the back of the substantial investments.

“I think politically this is the key. If many family farms can see the benefits in the supply chain, we set up a really exciting environment in WA.”

Mr Grylls said investments could encourage growth, innovation and premium products.

He said a family pastoralist could grow cattle for the live export market and continue to do business but have some insurance from neighbouring investors.

Mr Grylls said if an investor was to implement centre pivots, neighbouring properties could increase their carrying capacity, even in a drought, as they would have insurance from the fodder they could grow.

“The region could really benefit from this,” he said.

“This is the most exciting part of my job.”

Mr Grylls said without such investments WA agriculture would not be progressing as rapidly.

“Jack Burton’s Broome abattoir will provide pastoralists opportunities across the North to have another option for processing,” he said.

“For the first 10 years of my life in politics that was a pipe dream, everyone remembered when they all shut down and now we are about to open one. It is a massive turn around and that’s exciting for the sector.

“International investment did that, yes Jack is a great entrepreneur, but international investment opened up more opportunities.

“Further south, Singaporean-based investor Bruce Cheung is developing a Wagyu herd at Pardoo station, north of Port Hedland, and plans to develop a premium product branded Pilbara beef for the international market.”

Mr Grylls said without government creating the space to attract investment, WA agriculture would not have progressed this far.

Locusts looming as possible threat

Posted on: November 20th, 2018 by
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Regional landholders, particularly in eastern and southern parts of the grainbelt, are advised to inspect properties for locust activity and prepare to implement control activities during spring.SHIRES in the eastern Wheatbelt and South West could be at risk of significant locust infestations this spring.
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The Department of Agriculture and Food (DAFWA) is predicting significant locust numbers in spring in eastern and southern parts of the grainbelt.

It predicts moderate density hatchings could occur in parts of Ravensthorpe, Jerramungup, Gnowangerup, Narrogin, Kulin, Yilgarn, Westonia, Mukinbudin and Nungarin shires.

In these areas, some locust bands and loose swarms are expected to form.

Department Invasive Species acting director Malcolm Kennedy said hatchings were expected to occur from next month.

“It is vital that landholders control locusts by spraying paddocks at the right time to minimise damage to valuable pastures and crops where locusts emerge and feed,” Dr Kennedy said.

“Locusts will hatch at variable times and landholders should be checking their properties from early September to determine when to start spraying.

“Green crops and pasture are most at risk from locust damage.”

Landholders who observe locusts in autumn need to be particularly vigilant as there are likely to be egg beds which will hatch in spring.

“The main activity will be seen in pastures – look for early hatchings and hatching egg beds in places where there are bare areas such as around dam banks, roaded catchments and along fencelines,” he said.

While landholders are responsible for controlling locusts, DAFWA will assist with monitoring and surveys and provide advice to landholders on the best control options.

Growers are also encouraged to use the department’s PestFax Reporter app to report where locusts are found.

Adaptability is key to farming succes

Posted on: November 20th, 2018 by
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Graeme McConnell, Dean Nalder and Richard Bator at tjhe release fo the 10th edition of Planfarm Bankwest Benchmark.ADAPTABILITY appears to be the difference between WA’s top 25 per cent of broadacre farmers and the rest.
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And last season helped prove it, according to the 2015-2016 Planfarm Bankwest Benchmarks.

The Benchmarks data sets released last Friday, show the top 25pc of WA farmers spent an average of $4 a hectare more on chemicals and fertiliser last year than the average farmer, but overall, their financial costs averaged $1 a hectare less.

The data showed they also reaped $55 more a hectare in operating profits than the average farmer.

The top group’s operating surplus per millimetre of growing-season rainfall was $1.74 per effective hectare, compared to the State average of 93 cents.

“Being adaptable and controlling operating costs rather than chasing higher yields, appears the key to profitability,” Planfarm consultant Graeme McConnell told a business breakfast for about 80 agribusiness guests at Bankwest headquarters to launch the 10th annual Benchmarks.

“A year of contrasts”, which reflected 2015, demonstrated the adaptability.

“Farmers in the normally much drier north-east Wheatbelt regions, through Southern Cross, Merredin, Bencubbin, Wubin, Caron to Mullewa, did much better financially than farmers in the normally medium and high rainfall regions last year,” Mr McConnell said.

“While low rainfall regions had extremely good summer rains and much higher than normal rainfall across the growing season, they still received less rainfall in total than the much drier than normal medium and high rainfall regions.

“There is no year in agriculture where everyone has a good season and last year was no exception.

“Low rainfall areas did more with less rain.

“My thinking is, as an industry there is probably some room for high-rainfall farmers (to be) thinking more like low-rainfall farmers in these tough years.

“So when you have a tough start what do you do to manage your enterprises better?

“Do you drop cropping percentages, do you change your enterprise mix, do you take canola out of the rotation – or all of those things, to actually improve your water efficiency.

“Last year those high-rainfall zones should have done better.”

According to Mr McConnell, the top 25pc of farms generated “a fantastic cash flow return on capital” of 8.3pc, compared to the average of 4.3pc.

“That same trend comes through irrespective of the (rainfall) region,” he said.

“The top 25pc always double the return on capital.

“Good farmers in every region are still able to capitalise on the returns that they are getting, or are able to maximise those returns.

“In (low rainfall) areas where farmers were not chasing higher yields last year, they were rewarded with lower operating costs levels.”

Mr McConnell pointed out the six-year data set showed yields having less of an affect on return on capital.

The average wheat yield difference between the top 25pc and the average farmer was only 0.1-0.2 tonne a hectare.

But the enterprise mix did make a difference last year, with farmers having legumes in their rotation or running more livestock, not achieving the best return on capital despite good wool and meat prices.

“Farmers with better returns on capital had more cereals in their rotations,” he said.

“It was as simple as that.

“They have had much higher operating costs, but also much higher profits.”

One “good news story” from last year was in stabilising farm equity, helped in part by low interest rates and debt-reduction strategies.

“The average farmer now owns 81pc of their total farm assets, up from 80pc and well up from those really tough years of 2008, 2009, 2010 and 2012,” he said.

“We are starting to get some really positive things happening here and a much more stable industry than we’ve seen for a long time.

“About 30pc of farms in the State in every region are very close to operating without debt.

“That’s a much higher number even than last year.

“As well, some farm businesses that had been ‘marginal’ in previous years, had recovered because of the underlying strength of the farm sector.

“And the number of businesses on the bones of their backsides has decreased.”

The average farm’s ability to service debt had also improved with the ratio of $1 debt to $1 income now below one to one.

“What it’s saying is the agriculture industry is now pretty conservatively geared,” Mr McConnell said.

“One of the messages we’ve been trying to get out there is if you’re an average farmer there is pretty much some proof (that) to get up to the top 25pc, it doesn’t matter which region you are in, you just have to concentrate on what you’re doing and the changes you have to make aren’t necessarily that big.

“One of the things I think that is becoming really obvious the more years we run this long-term data set, is you have got to be able to adapt to the season.

“Being adaptable you can cope with most seasons and I think that’s one of the efficiencies we see in the top 25pc – always better than the average in every region because they’ve done that little bit more to prepare and they are managing their seasons.”

The Planfarm Bankwest Benchmarks is a comprehensive annual farm business analysis survey comprising information compiled from Planfarm, Bankwest, Bedbrook Johnston Williams, Business Ag and Ag Asset clients.

“It is a reliable indication of broadacre farm performance comprising 532 broadacre farms surveyed throughout the South West land division,” Bankwest rural and regional banking State manager Richard Bator said.

“Data from the survey provides farmers with the information they need to improve the performance of their business.”

Agriculture and Food Minister Dean Nalder officially launched the 2015-16 Benchmarks.

In his address he reiterated his commitment to rebuilding the Department of Agriculture and Food as an advocate across government for agriculture and to ensuring increased business acumen was involved in its decision-making.

Region’s promising signs

Posted on: November 20th, 2018 by
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QUEENSLAND Resources Council’s chief executive said there were signs of a recovery in the mining industry inNorth West Queensland.
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“Are there green shoots?” Michael Rocheasked rhetoricallyat the 2016 Mining Convention in Brisbane on Thursday.

“Technically the answer is yes.

“However, I don’t think we should get too excited too soon.”

Mr Roche said Evolution Mining’s stake in Glencore’s Ernest Henry Mine in Cloncurry, announced on Wednesday, was a “remarkable but clearly win-win linkup.”

He also reflected on current market trends with gold and copper and what it could mean for the region.

“At the end of July gold was some 27 per cent above its end-2015 price.

“This is occurring against a backdrop of a low interest rate environment and ongoing economic uncertainty globally.

“Interesting transactions continue to emerge in the gold space,” Mr Roche said.

Mr Roche said that there had not been a jump in copper prices but there were signs of promising investment.

“Good businesses are producing cash and we are seeing plenty of interest in bringing on new supply in North West Queensland.

“CuDeco delivered its first concentrate to the Port of Townsville and Altona Mining is getting closer to concluding its arrangements with its Chinese partner for the Cloncurry Copper Project.

“Elsewhere in metals we have seen encouraging improvements in pricing for zinc and nickel.”

He recognised the “worst downturn in more than 30 years” for the sector.

“It was the perfect storm. One moment China was booming and so was the global economy, but seemingly within the blink of an eye, that all collapsed.

“Looking back, while the collapse seemed fast at the time, we always knew that the sector would transition from a construction ‘boom’ phase to an enhanced production phase.”

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IMB Bank reports $29.6 million profit

Posted on: November 20th, 2018 by
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IMB Bank chairman: Michael ColeIMB Bank is reporting a$29.6 million profit after tax for the last financial year.The bank is describing theresult,9.1 per centbelow the headline profit result of the previousyear, as a consistent result in line with forecasts.
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IMB Bank chief executive officer: Robert Ryan

And it come in a year where the Illawarra grown financial institution made the transition from a building society to a mutual bank,announced amerger with Sutherland Credit Union and made a$2.9 million profit on the sale of its head office.

IMB Bank chief executive Robert Ryansaid the result was made against the backdrop of anhistorically low interest rate environment and intense competition for both loans and deposits.But even soIMB’s balance sheet increased by 5.0 per centon the previous year to $5.2 billion.

MrRyan saidloan approval levels for the year 19.1 per cent higher than the previous year at$1.011 billion.Growth in members’ deposits continuedin 2015/16, with total deposits increasing by $230 million to $4.3 billion.Retail deposits grew by seven per centduring the year.

Mr Ryan saidthe resultwas supported by maintenance of the margin, lower levels of bad debts and a modest increase in expenses to allow for investment in a number of initiatives, including IMB’s digital offering which has changed significantly during the last 12 months.

That includes thelaunch of anonline personal loan application system and adigital on-boarding and deposit account opening platform.Internet banking has also beenredesigned.And IMB Bankstarted rolling out a new fleet of ATMs that includeSmart ATMs that accept both cash and cheque deposits.

ChairmanMichael Cole said IMB Bank wasdelighted to have completed the merger with Sutherland Credit Union onJuly 1, 2016 andwelcomed a further 10,000 members in the Sutherland Shire.

That hasadded fourmore branches to the IMB network.

Mr Cole did warn though thatfollowingtworecent RBA reductions to official interest rates andcontinuing pressures fromcompetition for loans and depositsthe ability to maintain profits at presentlevels will be challenging.

The board has declared a final fully franked final dividend for 2015/16 of 15 cents per share, taking the full year dividend to 25 cents per share.

The dividend will be paid onSeptember 2, 2016.

The latest news comes after IMB Bank recently announced it would reduce the interest rate on its owner occupied and investment home loan standard variable rate (SVR) and business loan rates by 0.10 per centper annum.

That coincided with the announcement of an increase of 0.60 per centin the interest rate on a oneyear term deposit to 3.00 per cent.

At the time Mr Ryan said IMB Bank wascommitted to providing better value banking to members.

“Our Standard Variable Interest rate has been lower than that of the four major banks for more than five years,” he said.

“IMB’s new owner occupied SVR of 4.99% will now be more than 0.25% lower than the average of the major banks.

As of August 24 IMB’s new Owner Occupied SVR is 4.99 per cent per annum and the new Investment Loan SVR is 5.31 per cent.

IMB’s 1 year Term Deposit of 3.00 per cent took effectfrom August 19, 2016.

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Flying in to finals

Posted on: October 20th, 2018 by
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DERBY FINAL: On a weekend of grand final appearances for Leeton teams, it is the Group 20 qualifying final between Yanco-Wamoon and Leeton that will be a big drawcard.IT IS that time of the season when dreams of glory come to the fore and it doesn’t get much bigger thanthis weekend for Leeton shire.
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After tastingsuccess last weekend with the Dianas claiming a third Southern Inland women’s sevens title in four years, Leeton shire faces a smorgasbord of finals feasting.

The Leeton United reserve grade side will kick off its first grand final appearance since returning to the Griffith association a decade ago.United will take on Hanwood on Sunday and will need its best performance for the season to down a team that has ledthe competition all year.

The Leeton-Whitton Junior Crows have teams in five out of the six South West Junior league grand finals in Narrandera on Saturday.

In the netball, the under 11s and under 13s will face off against GGGM and Coleambally respectively, with only the under 15s unlucky not to make the final match of the season.In the football, the Crows have a team in each age group final – under 11s, 13s and 15s.With many of its sides having finished on or near the top of the ladder –including a couple of undefeated seasons –the Crowswill be crossing their feathers fora clean sweep.

The senior Crows have seven out of a possible eight teams starting their finals campaign this weekend.

In the football, the seniors and under 17s will be playing on Saturday to secure a berth the following week against the minor premiers, while the reserve grade side will face an elimination final on Sunday against Mangolplah-CUE.Four netball grades will be in action –A reserve, B grade and C grade teams playon Saturday in the qualifying final, then on Sunday, A grade plays Turvey Park in an elimination final.

Leeton Junior Rugby League will field four teams in tomorrow’s Group 20 Juniors grand finals.

However, the big ticket item will be the derby final in Group 20 between Yanco-Wamoon and Leeton, at Yanco Sportsground on Sunday afternoon.

Although that is just the tip of the iceberg.

On Saturday the Greens and Hawks reserve grade sides face each other in an elimination final. Then on Sunday, Yanco-Wamoon’s under 16s, and Leeton’s under 18s and leaguetag sides will provide qualifying final curtain raisers at Yanco.

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Kyrgios, McEnroe likely to team up

Posted on: October 20th, 2018 by
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Tennis superbrats John McEnroe and Nick Kyrgios are set to team up to try to conquer grand slam giants Roger Federer and Rafael Nadal in the inaugural Laver Cup.
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McEnroe has been named Rest of the World captain at the event’s launch in New York, with old foe Bjorn Borg to skipper Europe in tennis’s version of golf’s Ryder Cup.

EXPERIENCE: Nick Kyrgios is set to learn from John McEnroe.

The teams’ event will make its debut in September 2017 in Prague.

“It’s going to be absolutely unbelievable,” Federer said after he and Nadal committed to lead Europe.”To be on the same side of the net as Rafa finally is a great feeling and .. a very special and unique experience.”

Each team will have six players. Four will earn their way onto the team through ATP points standings. The other two will be captain’s picks.

On current rankings, McEnroe would have world No.6 Milos Raonic as their spearhead along with Kei Nishikori, Kyrgios and fellow Australian Bernard Tomic plus two captain’s picks.

The Laver Cup will be played annually except for Olympic years over the course of three days – Friday through Sunday – with the first edition at the O2 Arena in Prague on an indoor hard court from September 22-24 next year.

There will be four matches each day – three in singles, one in doubles – and each player must play at least one singles rubber.

Europe shape as a superpower with a potential line-up of Novak Djokovic, Andy Murray, Federer, Nadal, Stan Wawrinka and Tomas Berdych.

McEnroe, though, says it’s too early to write off the Rest of the World, who, on current rankings, would have world No.6 Milos Raonic as their spearhead along with Kei Nishikori, Kyrgios and fellow Australian Bernard Tomic plus two captain’s picks.

“A lot of things can change in one year,” McEnroe said.

“You don’t know what’s going to happen a year from now. Guys like Milos, for example – he sees these all-time greats and trying to bridge that gap, trying to figure out a way that he can get closer.

“Juan Martin (del Potro), I was just so happy to see him back on the court. He’s had such a rough time but he’d be an incredible positive with the way he’s played at the Olympics.

“And there is some young guys, there’s going to be a couple of guys going to make a breakthrough in the next year or two, no question about it.

“That’s why I think this is going to be a lot more competitive than it may appear at the moment.”

Rod Laver, the only player to complete two calendar-year grand slams, said he was humbled to have the event named in his honour.

“It’s amazing,” said Australia’s greatest ever player.

“Hopefully it’s going to be a world competition that’s going to last and be a real competition for the world of tennis.”

Coote an inspiration

Posted on: October 20th, 2018 by
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AUSTRALIA’S youngest heart transplant recipient has opened up about her battles with anxiety and depression ahead of a gala dinnerin Ulverstone.
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When Fiona Coote was just 14 years old, she became the nation’syoungest heart transplant recipient when Dr Vincent Chang operated at St Vincent’s Hospital in Sydney.

She suffered complications from viral-induced tonsillitis, which left her facing heart failure.

She had the first hearttransplant in April of 1984.

After her body rejected the first heart, she went in for another transplant in 1986.

Since the two transplantsMs Coote has gone on to live a fulfilling and mostlyhappy life that has been dedicated to serving the community.

In 1999 she was awarded theOrder of Australia for her services to the communityfor raising public awareness of heart disease and raising funds for seriouslyill and terminally ill children.

The inspirational and informative advocate alsoreceived dual Paul Harris Fellowships for her community service.

In her role as an ambassador for beyondblue,Ms Coote will visit the North-West Coaston October 8 to speak at the Rotary Club of Ulverstone West’s galadinner.

She will touch on her own personal experience to promote awareness of suicide, mental health, depression and anxiety.

To most of this nation, Ms Coote radiates resilience and provides an inspiring image.

But hidden beneath the calm and caring nature Ms Coote has privately battled her own mental health problems.

“I’m well aware of the struggles which go on,” Ms Coote said.

“Anxiety and depression can be crippling and quite often they go hand in hand.

“If you’ve never experienced anxiety you probably can’t realise how paralysing it can be and howit can overwhelm people very easily.”

COMING: Fiona Coote will speak at Ulverstone on October 8 in her role as a beyondblue ambassador.

Not understanding how those issues were affecting her as she got older, Ms Coote was often left feeling isolated.

She attributedthe problems to the complex nature of her life.

“I was probably always going to have issues,” she recalled.

“It took learning, getting some help and doing some therapies.”

When she had her heart transplant in 1984,Ms Coote was expected to live for aboutfive years.

Almost three decades later,Ms Coote enjoys a good quality of life.

She recently moved back from Hobart to her home town of Tamworth.

While mental health problems still linger in her life, Ms Coote said she had learned a lot from the experience.

“I, in the early days had the impression that once you started to feel better that was it, tick that off and you’re not going to have that again.

“That’s not the case, depressionis about managing your life.”

She remains thankful to the doctors and nurses at St Vincent’s Hospital for saving her life about 30years ago.

In her spare time, Ms Coote continues to supportthe Victor Chang Cardiac Research Institute,DonateLife, and thenational organ and tissue donation program.

Demonstrating her range of life experience in Ulverstone next month, Ms Coote will also speak about suicide prevention.

Statistics in the recently released Australian Youth Index report shows the rate of suicide for people between 10 and 29 years old is highest in Tasmania, at 45 per 100,000 people.

Queensland is next with a rate of 39 suicides per 100,000 people.

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Explore with young photographers

Posted on: October 20th, 2018 by
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The works of six young photographers will be on show at the Blue Mountains Heritage Centre in Blackheath duringthe month of September.
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And visitors have a chance to meet all six artists on September 3 from 3-4pm.

The photographers areAlexander Pidgeon (17 years old), Augustine Flett (16), Patrick Richardson (17), Jordan Lambiris (17), Nicholas Surgess (16) andJordan Mead (16).

Explore showcases the work of these emerging Sydneyphotographers, who excite in capturing shared moments and experiences while exploring Sydney and its surrounds.

All artists are under the age of 18. Their exploration is a constant journey of discovery.

The group are not entertained by the virtual world of video games and television, but instead revel in the adventure of real-world, continually seeking out new places to explore, experience and capture.

Exploreinvites you to join the group on an adventure around greater Sydney to re-ignite your own sense of discovery, and perhaps see your city from a new perspective.

All photographic works are original and have not previously been printed or exhibited. Each photograph will be available as a single edition framed print only. A limited number of unframed prints in various sizes may be available to be purchased separately from the artists.

About the artists:

Alexander Pidgeonis a graphic design student witha particular interest in urban street photography. Patrick Richardson,an arts student with aninterest in post production techniques that provide him with the ability to alter lighting and tones to create mood and feeling.Nicholas Surgessdiscovered his affinity for photography after receiving a camera for his 14th birthday. Heenjoys exploring and capturing urban areas and natural environments.

Jordan Lambirisenjoys photographing a broad range of subjects from urban cityscapes to natural landscapes. He has recently ventured into drone photography, which has helped to further broadened his photographic styles.Augustine Flettbegan photographing as a means of capturing and documenting his exploration. Healso enjoys experimenting with digital post production techniques, which helps to develop and enhance his own creative style. AndJordan Mead iscurrently studying photography at Billy Blue design collage. Heis constantly seeking new places to explore and photographall over Sydney.

The Heritage Centre is at the end of Govetts Leap Road in Blackheath. It is open 9am-4.30pm daily.

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Call for region to Light the Night

Posted on: October 20th, 2018 by
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The Leukaemia Foundation is calling on community-minded people of the Mid-Western Regionto volunteer to host a Light the Night Walk this October to help local families affected by bloodcancer.
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More than 60,000 Australians are living with bloodcancersincluding leukaemia, lymphoma and myeloma, and every day another 35 people are diagnosed.

Light the Night is the Leukaemia Foundation’s annual fundraising walk to help more Australians beat bloodcancer, with locations of community walks now being locked in across the country.

“Sadly, most of us know someone who’s been affected by bloodcancer,” said Chris McMillan, General Manager NSW/ACT.

“The Leukaemia Foundation supports families in theMudgee area through services such as emotional support, accommodation during their weeks and months of treatment in the city, as well as transport to and from chemotherapy – all at no cost to them.

“Hosting a Community Light the Night Walk is a rewarding way to show you support local families affected by bloodcancerand want to help more Australians to survive bloodcancerand live a better quality of life.

“As well as giving the community the chance to walk in solidarity, you will be helping us raise the $2 million the Leukaemia Foundation needs through Light the Night to continue giving families emotional and practical support and funding vital research into less harrowing treatments and cures.”

Since 2008, families and friends have gathered across Australia to walk at Light the Night. Last year, 30,000 Australians walked around the country, each person shining a special lantern: Gold,to remember a loved one; Whitefor their own bloodcancerjourney, orBlue,to support others

“Our Light the Night community hosts are critical to bringing a little light into the lives of others, whether their walk involves a few families and friends in the local park, or a big event supported bycouncils,” Mr McMillan said.

“If your immediate thought is ‘I’d like to do that but I’m not sure I have the time’ or ‘I’ve never done something like this before’, our message is not to feel daunted. Our team will give you advice over the phone, send lanterns, posters and a guide to planning a successful eventand even help promote your walk.”

To find out more about becoming a Light the Night Community Walk Host, visit梧桐夜网lightthenight.org419论坛/hostor call Alesha on1800 620 420.

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