China pulls the plug on Australia’s biggest live reef fish exporter

Queensland’s multi-million-dollar coral trout fishery is in jeopardy after the country’s biggest live-fish exporter failed to have its export licence renewed in China.

The lucrative live ‘red fish’ trade is the latest casualty of simmering tensions between the Australian and Chinese governments, which has already claimed wine, barley and rock lobster exports.

Australian Reef Fish Traders — which last year accounted for 70 per cent of all live exports — said it could not explain the decision to end a 20-year trading relationship.

CEO Barry Dun said the “serious disruption” came off the back of sending a record monthly consignment of 42 tonnes of live fish to China in December, which had the company gearing up for increased trade.

But its Cairns-based operation has now ground to a halt with workers laid off and boats between Cooktown and Mackay facing an uncertain future.

“There are other traders that still have import permits that haven’t expired yet, so they’ve been able to take some of the fish, but not nearly the volume that we were doing until very recently,” he said.

“We’re still buying, but we’re selling the fish into the fresh [not live] market and the price is much less than what the fishermen have been used to.

“So it’s going have a really significant impact across all of north Queensland.”

The holding tanks at Australian Reef Fish Traders headquarters may be empty, but the company remains upbeat about the potential to pivot its business to the previously untapped Australian market.

Mr Dun said the company was well-placed to deliver coral trout domestically, a product he rated as one of the “top five of quality seafoods in the entire planet”.

“Trout is not going to be put onto the menus of all of the top restaurants in Australia if it’s not available every week,” Mr Dun said.

“We think that’s what we can do.

He said to attract a premium price for a premium product, the coral trout had to be super-fresh.

But with the fresh-fish price languishing at $20 a kilogram, compared with double or triple that amount normally paid to line fishers for their live catch, it remains to be seen if Australian consumers can match China’s appetite and spending power.

Mr Dun thinks it is unlikely.

However, he is confident that with further market development, the Australian coral trout can command the higher prices needed for the live-trout fleet to be sustainable.

“I’ve been living through the experience of this high-wire act for some time now, and it is a flaw in the industry that we are so reliant on one market.

“And that’s been a common theme with COVID generally — that two or three or five years’ worth of change has been happening in six months.

“That’s the case here, too.”

The ABC sought comment from federal Trade Minister Dan Tehan.

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Bizarre swap after car pileup has police baffled

When police arrived to the scene of a crash in Sydney’s south last night it appeared to be the best case scenario but CCTV revealing the moment of impact and what happened next has police perplexed.

Minutes from midnight on a quiet Planthurst road in Carlton, an Audi sedan ploughed in to a parked SUV.

When police arrived a short time later they found a driver unscathed.

Bizarre swap caught on CCTV after Carlton crash. (9News)

However, video footage showing the initial crash has revealed the man they found was not the original driver of the car.

Seconds after the initial crash, a white van is shown pulling up beside the pile-up.

The driver of the van can be seen getting out in what appears to be a bizarre switch, with the driver who crashed vanishing in the van.

Bizarre swap caught on CCTV after Carlton crash. (9News)
The two drivers are seen swapping over, with the driver who crashed disappearing from the scene. (9News)

Moments later, a taxi arrives at the scene with passengers pouring out to help.

Paramedics were the next to arrive on scene, checking over a 46-year-old man uninjured by the impact and not under the influence of drugs and alcohol.

The CCTV footage is now in the hands of police as part of an investigation into whether the crash was an accident at all.

Owner of the parked Commodore, Kye Michelutti, is also hoping for answers after his car was seriously damaged during the incident,

The owner of a parked commodore is also searching for answers. (9News)

“I just bought it, I just done a blue slip and a green slip for it,” he told 9News.

“The RTA have been having trouble registering it because of a problem with their system, if they let me rego it the other day it wouldn’t even be sitting there.”

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City to investigate community consultation options on local traffic issues

Council will be presented with a report on a suggested process for engaging with the community
about local traffic issues in the Kardinia Ward.

This week, council requested the report from the City’s CEO to address community members’
concerns about pedestrian safety at the following locations:

  • Burdekin Drive, Highton (at or near the entrance to Christian College);
  • Highmont Drive and Charolais Court, Belmont;
  • Meadowvale Drive and Amarina Crescent, Grovedale; and
  • Carter Road, Armstrong Creek.

Community members have approached councillors over the years about these areas and believe
that pedestrian wombat crossings could improve safety.

An assessment will be undertaken to determine if statutory warrants for pedestrian safety
improvements are met at these locations.

Last night’s resolution was as a result of a Notice of Motion from Councillor Ron Nelson.

Greater Geelong Mayor Stephanie Asher said council wants to engage further with residents about these areas and noted that Meadowvale Drive is an active project for the City.

Community members have identified that these areas could be reviewed for pedestrian safety improvements.

We want to know more about what some of the perceived issues are and look forward to receiving the CEO’s report on a suggested process for consultation.

Cr Ron Nelson thanked community members for raising potential safety issues in the Kardinia Ward.

The Kardinia Ward’s population continues to grow, which puts pressure on our existing

Pedestrian safety is paramount, which is why I’ve raised a number of Notices of Motion on how to make improvements for community members on this very topic.

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The Night Cap – Melbourne International Comedy Festival 2021

The Night Cap – Melbourne International Comedy Festival 2021

The Night Cap - Melbourne International Comedy Festival 2021The Night Cap - Melbourne International Comedy Festival 2021

A late-night comedy show that dares to get cosy.

Each night four of Melbourne’s best and brightest comedians commune to share stories of their inelegant success, inevitable failure and all the comfy bits in between. Accompanied by lamplight and a twangling guitar.

Perfect for people that aren’t ready to go home, but aren’t quite ready to party all night either.

Hosted by Melbourne comedians Prue Blake and Darcy Fleming.

Tickets limited to 35 per night due to restrictions. Book now

❊ When & Where ❊

Date/s: Tuesday 23rd March 2021 – Sunday 4th April 2021

Times: 10:15pm – 11:05pm (1 hour earlier on Fridays)

❊ Venue ❊

 StoryVille  Events 1
⊜ 185 Lonsdale St, Melbourne | Map

StoryVille185 Lonsdale St,, Melbourne, ,

✆ Event: 0459738777 | Venue: (03) 9993 9034

Book Online Here

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❊ Be Social ❊

❊ Coronavirus (COVID-19) Update ❊

As Victoria takes action to stop the spread of coronavirus (COVID-19), events may be cancelled at short notice. Please confirm details before making plans | Disclaimer

❊ Web Links ❊

The Night Cap – Melbourne International Comedy Festival 2021

→ Melbourne International Comedy Festival 2021

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Zia Dredge, 9, has a clear message for Hearing Awareness Week: Deafness doesn’t have to hold you back

Ahead of Hearing Awareness Week, the bubbly Brisbane girl’s mother, Heidi Dredge, wants families to know they need not despair if a child has hearing loss, that technology and support have outpaced perceptions of hearing loss.

It comes as new data from First Voice reveals 94 per cent of Australians are unaware it’s possible for children born deaf to learn to listen and speak as well as children with typical hearing.

Not-for-profit Hear and Say chief executive Chris McCarthy said it was sobering that most Australians did not realise potential outcomes if their children got the right diagnosis, technology and specialised speech therapy.

“We’re seeing amazing outcomes for children with hearing loss,” he said.

“Children that are going through our program have got clear, natural spoken language and I would challenge people that didn’t know they have a hearing loss to pick it up.”

Ms Dredge said there were no signs in her pregnancy and no family history of hearing loss, but Zia’s hearing loss was identified in the Healthy Hearing screening for all newborn babies in Queensland.

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Vintage caravans are not just homes on wheels, they’re liable to inspire dress-ups and work on classic interiors

Bendigo’s Alison Mulqueen and Marcus Williams share a love of a bygone era in their 1966 Franklin caravan named Audrey.

The couple were part of a 6th annual vintage caravan rally at the Bridgewater Caravan Park, north-west of Bendigo, at the weekend.

More than 100 owners of the moving museums booked out the park in a welcome boost for regional tourism and the town of 326 people.

“You don’t look at the phone, you don’t look at the iPad. You walk around, you talk to people, you look in peoples vans. You go back to the ’60s or ’70s and just relax,” Ms Mulqueen said.

“We didn’t realise that there was a whole community of vintage caravan people. We’ve met lots of like-minded people and it’s grown and grown and grown,” added Mr Williams.

There is an unwritten rule for enthusiasts — caravans should be decorated inside to match the decade it was built in.

Some also go as far as wearing the vintage clothes to match their van’s era.

They also sell and trade vintage items throughout the weekend.

“You find things you cannot find elsewhere. I need this door handle, it’s red, had a push bottom, it’s from the 1950s. Then someone goes ‘oh I’ve got one of those. Do you want it?'” Ms Mulqueen said.

“And if you need to know how to do something mechanical, there will be someone here who will be able to help you.”

For Mr Williams, the caravan adventures take him back to his family summer holidays as a child at the Merimbula Caravan Park.

The vans are also a reminder of moments in Australian history.

Graham Southey’s was on display at an international trade show during the 1956 Melbourne Olympics.

“It was like the demonstrator model people would have looked at,” he said.

Some of Mr Southey’s efforts to match the interior to the 1950s have made van-life a little challenging, however.

“Pillows are made of horse-hair. But if you have a couple of drinks with friends before you go to bed it makes it easier to sleep,” he said.

Lisa Mora can not get enough of the vintage life, having written a book and formerly edited a magazine on the topic.

Her 1968 Viscount Duralvan is now a permanent traveling home with her dog Pixie.

She purchased the van for $3,000 from South Australia before giving it a vintage makeover.

“Initially I got into it because it was cheaper and I wanted to go travelling,” Ms Mora said.

Ms Mora renovated her first van 11 years ago and she has seen the vintage caravanning movement grow.

“Everyone’s been cooped up for so long, we’re like ‘yeah, we’ll go camping’ and everyone wants to get out and do it. I think that’s great, if you can get out and see your own country, why wouldn’t you?” she said.

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Father killed in pool hall drive-by shooting in Melbourne’s outer west

A drive-by shooting has left a 33-year-old father-of-five dead and another man injured in Melbourne’s west overnight.

Police are investigating the motive behind the shooting which killed the Deer Park man and left a 24-year-old Williams Landing man in hospital.

“We’ve looked into the deceased’s criminal background, very little is there and certainly nothing to suggest anything he has been involved with would lead to this,” Detective Sargent Simon Quinnell said.

“He was a family man and certainly someone who you wouldn’t expect this to occur to.”
Four shots were fired from a moving car outside the All Star pool hall in Westwood Drive, Ravenhall about midnight.
Two people are believed to have been in the offending vehicle.
The deceased victim was driven to hospital by family but was unable to be saved.
Det Sgt Quinnell said the man’s family were distressed by the incident.
“They’re obviously upset and they’re finding it difficult to explain why a night out has ended in such a tragedy,” he said.

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Advocates call for ‘lifesaving’ mental health clinics in Victoria to be replicated across Australia

In the depths of September last year, as Victoria weathered some of its toughest months of lockdown, Sale’s first dedicated mental health clinic finally opened its doors.

It was funded by the Federal Government as part of its response to a pandemic that had seen Victorian calls to Lifeline leap by 25 per cent.

The number of children presenting to hospitals with self-harm injuries was up by more than 30 per cent.

And while the clinic was established in the space of just a few frantic weeks, those staffing it say the need had been bubbling for years.

The Sale centre was part of 15 dedicated mental health clinics in the Federal Government program, which were designed to offer quick, free and easy to access mental healthcare for a year.

But mental healthcare workers say these clinics were needed before COVID-19 and there will continue to be a need for their services beyond the worst of the pandemic.

Leading academic Ian Hickie, who does not work with the new clinics, says these hubs are so critical, they should be permanently funded and immediately replicated right across the country.

He says his modelling shows “if you don’t do it it costs lives” but if you do fund this kind of care, you can save lives.

In Sale, in central Gippsland, the new clinic sits in what looks like a suburban house, but it is here in this modest building that patients are seeing help delivered in very different ways.

Yousuf Ahmad has been a doctor in Sale for nearly 20 years, and is the GP lead at the HeadtoHelp centre.

He says the new hubs are designed to fill some of what academics and clinicians call the “missing middle” in the country’s mental healthcare system.

What they are referring to is the gap between services provided by GPs in local medical centres and the acute care offered to those who are very unwell, in hospitals.

Dr Ahmad says people who need ongoing support for things like anxiety, depression and social stress, as well as those who are going through a crisis in their life, often fall between those two levels of care.

Professor Ian Hickie from the University of Sydney describes the issue this way.

Professor Hickie says these clinics could be a real “plank across the middle” but estimates Australia needs about 100 of them, spread out right across the country to reach the scale of services required.

Dr Ahmad says both patients and doctors have struggled with what he describes as the “fragmentation” of the mental healthcare system — where programs exist, but are not well known or easy to access.

Dr Ahmad says the new hubs aim to provide a range of services in one place.

The Sale clinic is made up of mental health nurses, psychologists, doctors, social workers and an occupational mental health therapist who all work together.

“People don’t have to see different practitioners and go through their story again and again,” Dr Ahmad says.

“We actually provide the services in a co-ordinated manner.”

It is what Professor Hickie describes as a “huge” shift away from people being treated by a single mental health care worker, to care that is based around teams of specialists working together.

But he says more still needs to be done with the clinics — saying psychiatrists need to be added to the teams working in the HeadtoHelp hubs, they need to be closely linked to acute care services and to make the best use of technology.

In Sale, Dr Ahmad’s patients often waited weeks for an appointment with a psychologist before the new service was created.

At the moment the clinic is offering same-day support for people who make contact.

Mental health nurse Shae Wilson has worked in Sale for the past 11 years.

Before the hub opened, it took patients three to four weeks to get an appointment to see her.

Now that waiting time is down to one week.

The HeadtoHelp hubs are funded for 12 months, but Dr Ahmad wants to see these clinics continue beyond September.

Professor Hickie goes even further, saying these clinics could have a “huge” impact if they were replicated Australia wide.

“This is real service innovation, this is the real McCoy,” he says.

Federal Minister for Health, Greg Hunt, says he is hopeful these new clinics “will be an enduring step forward for the mental health system.”

He says an independent evaluation of the clinics is underway.

In West Heidelberg in Melbourne’s north-east, Lara Jackson is the general manager of wellbeing and community support at Banyule Community Health, where a new HeadtoHelp clinic has been established.

She says she knew things were changing when she had a woman who had been helped by the clinic stop to thank the staff and let them know she felt comfortable to come back, if she required help again.

It was a small moment, but Ms Jackson says in years of working in the mental health care system, it was something she had rarely seen.

She has also noticed changes in how care is being delivered at the new clinics.

Ms Jackson says many of the families now coming through her clinic are struggling with financial stress and relationship breakdowns, with many people unsure how to access social services they’ve never needed before COVID-19.

“Especially when they are first coming in quite distressed, they’re needing help to understand what is available to them, so we can start to work on the income, getting food on the table, people’s safety,” she says.

“All of those things, people have needed help with before we can move into that psychological space and looking at the bigger picture.”

At the West Heidelberg hub, social workers have been able to co-ordinate with mental health workers to help get families back on their feet.

Ms Jackson agrees with Victoria’s then-minister for mental health, Martin Foley, who said last year that he didn’t believe the state’s mental health system was “fit for purpose” before COVID-19.

She says it still is a “broken system” with need for real change.

“In inquiry after inquiry after inquiry both locally and nationally, we have seen the underinvestment in that psychological aspect of our health and wellbeing,” she says.

Ms Jackson wants the Banyule HeadtoHelp clinic to be part of a changing mental health care system.

Ms Jackson knows 15 new clinics, while helpful, can’t fix all of the mental health care system’s problems.

But she hopes they can provide some of the answers.

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12 things to do with kids in Brisbane for under $10

They say the best things in life are free and exploring the best Brisbane has to offer shouldn’t break the bank. We’ve pulled together some fabulously fun, family-friendly activities to enjoy on any budget.

1. Learn to longboard, paddleboard or skateboard

There are hours of fun to be had at one of Council’s many free or low-cost activities held year-round. Try kayaking, longboarding, abseiling, putt-putt golf, paddleboarding, windsurfing, scooter coaching and more – all available for free or just $5. Bookings are essential, so get in early to secure your place.

2. To infinity and beyond

Blow your mind with fun facts on the solar system at the Sir Thomas Brisbane Planetarium. In the sky dome you can escape to far-flung destinations departing from Mt Coot-tha. Go here for more details on show times and tickets.

3. Go wild at a free water park

Perfect for kids of all ages, Rocks Riverside Park in Seventeen Mile Rocks offers a jam-packed family day out, with a water-play area and two playgrounds to choose from.  The water park features are awesome for little adventurers navigating the miniature river rapids, while older kids can whiz through the sky on the flying fox before scaling the nautical-inspired playground. This day out won’t cost you a cent, with BBQs and picnic areas for your own BYO feast. On the other side of the river head to Ferny Grove Aqua Park for more free water park fun.

4. Life’s a beach at South Bank

Have a dip at Streets Beach at South Bank Parklands on the edge of the Brisbane River. Positioned within 17 hectares of gardens at South Bank, Streets Beach is Australia’s only man-made inner-city beach and a must-do activity in Brisbane. The pools are free to use and patrolled by lifeguards from 7am until 10pm, daily, although times may change due to season. Pack a picnic and make a day of it, with lush lawns and shady nooks to relax after a dip.

Streets Beach, South Bank Parklands

5. Bust a move at our BMX tracks

Hone your freewheeling, flairs and flat spins at our free world-class BMX facilities in Fitzgibbon and Darra – two of the biggest BMX tracks in Australia! Both facilities have an asphalt track suitable for beginner through to more advanced riders. Council also hosts free BMX, skateboard, scooter and longboard coaching clinics if you’re just starting out. Check out our What’s On calendar to find a session.

6. Take a CityHopper or CityCat adventure

Cruise the river on a free CityHopper to take in the city from a different perspective. Hop on and off at any of the six stops between North Quay and Sydney Street, from 5.30am to midnight, seven days a week. Or jump on a double-decker CityCat and make a stop at New Farm Park for a picnic or hit the impressive playground with the kids, before a return trip home. 

Hot tip: Kids ride free on CityCats and ferries on the weekend (with a paying adult) and seniors can travel for free in off-peak times.  And remember, having a go card will make travel at least 30% cheaper than buying a paper ticket.

7. Go on a park crawl

Brisbane’s brilliant year-round weather means heading to the park is always a good idea. Even better when you’ve got more than 2160 to choose from, including some of the city’s most popular spots like New Farm Park, Roma Street Parkland, Calamvale District Park and Frew Park. Roma Street Parkland is an inner-city oasis covering 16 hectares of sprawling lawns, designer gardens as well as an epic children’s playground. View our map or list of some of Brisbane’s favourite picnic and barbecue spots or get some ideas for your next family outing here.

Kangaroo Gully Road Park, Bellbowrie

8. See the sights by bike

Explore the city’s endless bikeways and shared pathways using the Cycling Brisbane bikeway map. The map allows you to see the locations of bike parking and drinking fountains. To help you take your riding adventures to the next gear, here’s a list of the best Brisbane bike rides and cycle paths to try. There’s something for everyone – easy riders, sightseers, families, scenery-seekers, mountain-climbers and more.

9. Catch a free movie

There may be no place like home, but our Outdoor Cinema in the Suburbs will have you heading out to catch all the fun films. The screenings are free with movies starting after sundown. You don’t need to book, just take along chairs or a blanket, and don’t forget the snacks. Some parks even allow furry friends to come along. Just check the event details before inviting your pets. With events throughout the year, we’re bringing the entertainment to you!

10. Uncover Brisbane’s history

One of the best ways to get to know a city is through the eyes (and tales) of a knowledgeable local. Our friendly Brisbane Greeters are passionate volunteers who take free daily tours, sharing Brisbane’s stories, and showing you some great hidden gems along the way.

While you’re in the CBD, the free Clock Tower Tours are also a ‘must-do’! For many years, City Hall’s Clock Tower made the building the tallest in Brisbane, offering visitors a magnificent 360-degree view of the city. Whilst the view has changed significantly over the past 90 years, the time-honoured tradition of ’taking a trip up the tower’ happily continues from the Museum of Brisbane, where entry is also free.

11. Embark on a nature adventure

Our three environment centres at Boondall Wetlands, Downfall Creek and Karawatha Forest are the perfect places to explore Brisbane’s diverse bushland, wetlands and forests. Each centre offers a unique nature experience, with opportunities to learn about local flora and fauna, participate in free or low-cost activities such as canoeing, guided walks, bird watching and crafts. There’s lots of things to see and touch, so the kids will love this adventure. 

12. Become a bookworm, connect and learn

Brisbane’s 33 libraries provide a wide range of free activities including book clubs, reading programs, computer training, rhyme time and toddler time events and workshops. Visit your local library to sign up for a free membership, renew or borrow books, and use the many resources on offer. The online catalogue’s also got thousands of  books, music, ebooks, magazines and movies available to download. You can renew  Council library items in person, over the phone, through our online catalogue or the BNELibraries app.

Even more to see and do

Looking for more to see and do in Brisbane? We’ve got you covered! Having fun doesn’t have to cost you an arm and a leg when you are looking for entertainment around Brisbane, so get out there and try some of our ideas today.

Related links

  • Alfresco dining with a view in Brisbane City
  • Brisbane’s best parks with lookouts
  • Explore your own backyard – Brisbetter Explore
  • Find even more things to see and do in Brisbane
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Brisbane band george will be looking back on their classic album Polyserena, 20 years on

Thank you for visiting My Local Pages. We hope you enjoyed checking out this news update involving “What’s On in Canberra” named ”
Brisbane band george will be looking back on their classic album Polyserena, 20 years on
“. This article was brought to you by MyLocalPages Australia as part of our local stories aggregator services.

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