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WIN's All Australian News -

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(generated from captions) This program is not captioned. weekend
Taking a look at the all-important To
weekend weather details for you now. cost
To have to have a trough off the WA thunderstorms.
cost is producing rain and unstable
thunderstorms. While a cold and isolated
unstable winds flow is producing isolated showers over Victoria.

isolated showers over Victoria.
unstable winds flow is producing skies
isolated showers over Victoria. The Elsewhere.
skies remain mostly clear. pressure
Elsewhere. Thanks to a broad high today,
pressure ridge. Around the country Canberra
today, sunny in Brisbane and Sydney. a
Canberra fine. Melbourne can expect Hobart.
a shower or two. A cloudy day in Adelaide.
Hobart. The mercury hitting 14 in rest
Adelaide. Rain in Perth. For the top
rest of the weekend, 22 degrees the conditions
top in Brisbane. Overcast morning
conditions in Sydney. Frosty Melbourne.
morning in Canberra. Foggy start in Adelaide
Melbourne. Sunny but dmool Hobart. storm
Adelaide 14. A chance of a late storm in periods.

storm in periods.
Adelaide 14. A chance of a late Morning
storm in periods. That is nooirn's Deborah
Morning News for this Friday. I'm company.
Deborah Knight. Thanks for your Afternoon
company. I will see you for the Afternoon News at 4:30. This program is not captioned.
A famer Riverina in New South Wale th
has donated 100 lambs, raising 22 thousand dollars for lung transplan clos
research - for a reason that' s go
close to his heart. A pen of lambs spe
going under the hammer for a very f
special cause. people clapping. The F
final call, saw them sold to Thomas t
Foods International, for a whopping dollar
twenty two and a half thousand Terry
dollars. Unlike a regular sale, Terry Goldsworthy, isn' t pocketing t
the funds. He' s donating the money
to the Lung Transplant Unit Researc Hospital
Trust Fund at St Vincent' s daughte
Hospital in Sydney, where his l
daughter Lauren, underwent a double "Try
lung transplant, late last year. st
"Try and find better medicines and stuff they can use to improve their s
transplant recovery rates." Lauren' has
s sister Erin says her transplant passi
has allowed her to continue her lo
passion for farming. "She' s got a c
lot more energy, and she' s able to s
come out and do stuff, like we were sp
shearing the other day and she can Th
spend a whole day over there now." opportun
The auctioneer also used the to
opportunity to encourage attendees think
to register as organ donors. "I
think it' s tremendous, the ah grea for the family to ah donate back t a cause that' s helped one of thei own." "Great sum of money to donat org
and everyone should donate their c
organs yeah." The generous gesture, "He
coinciding with Donate Life Week. i
"Her life is improved dramatically,
it' s unbelievable." "Donate organs e
it' s a wonderful gift to somebody th
else' s life." To add your name to the Australian Organ Donor Register Can
visit the website. A teenager in revolutiona
Canberra has been given a ACT'
revolutionary new pacemaker, the ACT' s first patient to get the lif
saving device. A nerve racking wai for a near two hour surgery not ye nervous
carried out in the ACT a bit w
nervous but I trust them Josh Potts ninet
was considered a healthy normal nineteen year old before he suffere next
a sudden cardiac arrest at home in
next thing I know I woke up in ICU in Canberra Hospital 6 days later. doct
don' t remember any of it Today life
doctors gave Josh a new lease on o
life. A brand new pacemaker that' s only hit the market worldwide in th sui
last 3 years this device is only
suitable to a sub group of patients young patients, patients who have risk
vascular injury and patients at risk of infections The device is no pacemaker
your typical pacemaker the then
pacemaker lead is inserted first p
then the device is placed under the a
patient' s skin providing a simpler sa
and less invasive surgery. Doctors lo
say they' re starting to receive a h
lot of interest from other patients th
here in Canberra who would undergo
the revolutionary surgery. this is select
new technology so we are very T
selective in choosing our patients. but
There is one more patient waiting fo
but I think as I said the criteria for this surgery is for young peopl fe
For Josh he' s looking forward to feeling normal again. yeah just liv a normal life. Should be right And hou
he was right. The surgery took an afternoo
hour and thirty minutes this rec
afternoon Josh will now start his husba
recovery. Mia Glover WIN News A dementia
husband and wife living with o
dementia have shared their thoughts a
on how to live a fulfilling life at The
a meeting in North East Victoria. Br
The past four years have seen both
Brian and Elva Ridden diagnosed wit sometime
dementia. As a result, they simple,
sometimes struggle to perform th
simple, everyday tasks. When I put I'
things down, even in an area where
I' m sure I' ll be able to find the h
again, I can' t find them and so I Th
have to search all over the house. they
They says it' s frightening when But
they forget how to read or write. s
But, they say, despite the constant st
setbacks, people with dementia can Elv
still live a fulfilling life. For music.
Elva, that' s through teaching liv
music. I think it' s important to accept
live each day purposefully and c
accept your limitations because you do
can' t do anything about that, and
do the best you can. Attendees hear that physical and social activitie quali
improve a dementia sufferer' s co
quality of life. And so does using contrasting colours around the home Advo
so items can be spotted easily. keep
Advocates say it' s important to keep raising awareness about how to seco
cope with dementia, as it' s the Aust
second leading cause of death in
Australia, and it has no cure. Righ peopl
now in Victoria we have 82,000 people who are living with dementia aro
By 2050 that figure will rise to i
around 250,000 - and Australia-wide it will be around a million. A woma h
kicked in the stomach by her horse has tracked down her rescuers on th Sunshine Coast in Queensland to sa but
thanks. She may be Bubbles by name thi
but there' s nothing light about horse
this mare' s kick.Something new ha
horse owner Hayley Moss learnt the
hard way a month and a half ago. He d let her off the lead and all of h
sudden she got really excited. The and
horse cow-kicking her in the ribs grou
and stomach, knocking her to the g
ground. Winded, she thought she was hus
going to die. Fears echoed by her coul
husband. She just looked like it could have been her final moments didn'
and I felt pretty helpless too, didn' t really know what I can do T
his relief ambulance officers race to the scene. We were called out t a patient being crushed by a horse r
The couple since tracking down her st
rescuers, to give them a thank you t
straight from the horses mouth. All the great work they did at the time helping
helping me and what they do, helping the community. It' s good t to
see that she' s ok and to be able time
to follow up on things. The last been
time Katrina had seen Hayley had in
been when she was checking her for T
internal bleeding and broken bones. men
The ordeal leaving a physical and
mental mark. She' d left a big hors print bruise on my belly so yeah i was
was just really sore and yeah it from
was pretty scary. Shook up a bit i
from it for a while, and we realise it' s not the horses fault but for s
while there we were thinking about param
selling her. Unsurprisingly the t
paramedics weren' t so keen to meet that'
the culprit. Keep your distance
that' s for sure. I' m glad there' Ne
a fence there. Shellie Doyle, WIN contin
News. With the antarctic chill i
continuing in Tasmania, police have issued a warning to take care on th hiki
roads and be well prepared when Th
hiking. Battling severe weather... The rescue helicopter made it' s wa aro
to Tasmania' s central highlands around midday yesterday.... After a emergency beacon was activated... trekin
chopper noise £ Rescuers then treking through deep snow to reach Or
44 year old man sheltering in Kia hi
Ora Hut. The man had tried to make bu
his own way out a number of times, run
but with snow waist deep and food he
running low he decided to call for uninjur
help. He was flown to Hobart, h
uninjured. He was a very smart man, w
he' d obviously thought a lot about
what he was going to do and was ver i
retiscent to set his epirb off but c
in the end he just didn' t have any an
choice, he was running out of food
and he knew today he would become a p
overdue walker and he didn' t want tr
people to have to search the whole r
track. But it was a tricky task for th
rescuers... A few times we didn' t get
think we were going to be able to t
get in there but every time we came lif
to a bend in the river, the cloud bi
lifted a bit and we could get in a sno
bit further. The most significant
snowfalls in thirty years has led t po
an unusually frantic few days for re
police... On Monday, a ground crew rescued two men trapped in their ca Park...Befor
at Mount Field National call
Park...Before the helicopter was to
called to the same area on Tuesday s
to pluck nine adults and a child to sl
safety. generally winter time does slow down a bit for our kind of wor an
because people just don' t go out resc
and about in the conditions. The Asso
rescues have prompted the Police to
Association to urge Tasmanians not c
to ignore weather warnings and road incid
closures... It says many of the disaste
incidents could have ended in a
disaster and officers have been put v
at risk. We had a situation where a Liawen
vehicle ventured just short of ov
Liawenee where they became trapped
overnight. The local Liawenee polic fisherie
officer and a member of the themselves
fisheries service then put g
themselves at risk by attempting to th
go out in their vehicles to assist trappe
these people, they then became le
trapped themselves so we were then to
left with a situation where we had
to contract a tractor from Delorain snow
to come up and push through the really
snow. We' d suggest you have a i
really good look at the weather and t
if things look like they did during
the week then we' d suggest you don w
t go out in the conditions as they were. He' s hoping the next few day j
will be a little quieter... We' ll pe
just keep our fingers crossed that thin
people are going to do the right Sophi
thing and everything will be ok Sophie Kuryl, WIN News Helmets from firies
the future are being issued to Wes
firies in Bathurst in the Central the
West of New South Wales. State of the art helmets have been rolled ou Sou
to every fire station across New fi
South Wales. The Bathurst crew has p
finally got its new gear, and it' s he
pretty flash. There hasn' t been a th
helmet upgrade since the early two He
thousand. These are the new Galaxy Helmets which are going to improve
things for us in the field. In buil communications, they' ve got light w
on them and they' re a much better head.
weight distribution across your an
head. The old helmets were more of everyo
an oval shape, and didn' t fit prot
everyone' s head and had limited communicatio
protection gear. The new wi
communication systems are the real b
winner. A microphone and speaker is mo
built into the helmet. It allows a comm
more simple and effective way of
communicating when on a job. When I goggle
m at a car accident I can put bac
goggles on and they actually move if
back to cover my eyes properly and bring
if I need more protection I can
bring down a face shield. So it' s whe
lot more protection for the guys helme
when they' re out there and the toda
helmets are a bit stronger, into a
today' s technology. Today was also f
about learning the skills of a fire h
fighter... Which included using the i
hose. It looks a lot easier than it is. Even the technology of the hose start
have come a long way since the wooll
start of fire fighting. I had a sma
woollen tunic and turnout gear. A spanner
small axe and hose and nozzle pl
spanner to operate the hoses and a ha
plastic helmet. So we didn' t have h
hand held radios at all. We used to o
have whistles and just talk to each ho
other. But then it was time to see wer
how good these new helmets really breathi
were. We were fitted out with new
breathing apparatus and the brand par
new helmets. We almost looked the town.
part. The training truck was in t
town. It allows our firefighters to environm
train in a smoke filled safe
environment and that helps them whe the
they have to go out there and do f
the real thing. After being given a final run down, we were ready to go Inside the truck it was pitch blac and filled with smoke. You couldn' l
t see a thing, even with the helmet lights on. The new helmets have bee
given the tick of approval from th t
crew. A leap forward in technology provide
that we haven' t been able to p
provide to our fire fighters in the n
past. Kate Fotheringham Win News. A story
new mandarin with a fascinating story to tell is in the shops in th might
New South Wales Riverina. They thes
mightn' t be much to look at but rea
these Sumo Mandarins are ripe and un
ready for tasting. "It' s a pretty piece
unique piece of fruit it' s big o
piece of fruit, quite a large piece i
of fruit. And it' s quite unique in it' s shape and it' s size and also seedless
it' s appearance." Sweet and
seedless, the fruit is a hybrid of really
mandarin and orange. "It' s a really easy peel piece of fruit. So real
it breaks open, really opens up, come,
really easily. And the segments Pacifi
come, come off really easily." Pacific Fresh introduced the variet ago.
from Japan almost fifteen years n
ago. It had to be quarantined for a p
number of years, before it could be f
planted at the business' s flagship consi
farm in Leeton - quite a gamble diff
considering the Sumo Mandarin is plan
difficult to grow. "We did a big 20
plantation of 14,000 trees in 2006 Austra
2007. Now we got about 110,000 Australia wide." Between thirty and be
forty thousand Sumo Mandarins have al
been picked and packaged this year W
alone. They' re sold exclusively by
Woolworths. "We' re still only doin h
Australia at this stage but we' re well.
hoping one day to do exports as bu
well." With the picking season all expec
but complete, the fruit' s only Sep
expected to last on shelves until taste,
September, so if you' d like a taste, you' ll have to get in quick yesterda
"We went to our local store out
yesterday and they' d already ran two
out, there was, I think there was Gard
two pieces on the shelf." Samara mo
Gardner, WIN News. And we' ll have moment.
more All Australian News in a moment. This program is not captioned. It makes sense that you want to
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funeral insurance. Applying is so easy. Call now or go online for a quote.

This program is not captioned. Australia,
night. Welcome to WINs All
Australia, I' m Melissa Russell. Fo recei
to Victoria, and a patient who received a new heart 30 years ago i don
urging all of us to become organ s
donors, during Donate Life Week. At plen
sixty-two Russell Williamson has ...Bu
plenty of spring in his step... w
...But when he was just eighteen he an
was diagnosed with cardiomyopathy, yo
and wasn' t expected to live. When he
you' re told you' ve got to have a
heart transplant, it' s a shock, bu there' s nowhere else to go becaus Technol
you' re going to die anyway. at
Technology wasn' t advanced enough trans
at the time, to carry-out heart docto
transplants. Russel was told by full.
doctors to live his life to the alternatives,
full. Now there' s more tra
alternatives, if you need a heart s
transplant, and also because there' pe
s outboard pumps and stuff to keep c
people alive until a suitable heart heart-
comes along. After suffering a later
heart-attack more than a decade w
later... ...he visited a specialist p
who told him about a new transplant y
program, in Sydney. At thirty-three l
years of age, Russell underwent his life-changing operation. Don Esmore transplan
was the surgeon that did my d
transplant, and he said that, I was ge
doing so well that he wanted me to
get out of the hospital quicker tha oper
anyone else had done. So, I was week
operated on and back home in six standard.
weeks, and now that' s just bee
standard. Russell says he hasn' t surv
been sick since. I' m the oldest hospit
surviving member at the Alfred eve
hospital, where I go for my tests be
every year. So, yeah, just glad to informati
be around. Laughs. For more we
information, visit the Donate Life c
website. To Victoria - A new cancer
centre in Horsham aims to tackle th region' s poor cancer survival rat H
which is among the state' s worst. five-ye
Horsham has one of the lowest Vi
five-year cancer survival rates in oncology
Victoria. The region' s only p
oncology service treats twenty-five Ba
patients a day, the same number as la
Ballarat. Some have treatment that every
lasts for six hours, so sitting members
everyone in, and their family
members, really can be a struggle a peop
times. More than twelve-hundred f
people bypass the crowded treatment pe
facility. And there is a number of who
people out there in the community Wimm
who simply do not seek help. The the
Wimmera Cancer Centre will double car
the number of chairs for oncology care and renal dialysis. Takes a lo of the pressure off, and means tha time.
we are in our own home all the Mini
time. Five months ago, the Prime
Minister pledged one-million-dollar c
to kick-start the project, and the eight
community has fundraised almost hospita
eight- hundred-thousand . The gov
hospital will now lobby the state start
government, so construction can centr
start next year. The new cancer centre has been described as more o supp
a wellness facility, with group avai
support programs and counselling t
available to patients going through f
treatment. When people are well and the
feel good about what' s going on, h
they will also do better. The staff l
have absolutely wonderful, they are bee
like a family. Medical staff have exerci
been put to the test in a mock Townsville,
exercise in a hospital in sim
Townsville, treating victims of a gon
simulated plane crash. A plane' s seventy-e
gone down at Westbrook with board.Som
seventy-eight passengers on be
board.Some are dead, and many have
been critically injured.If this wer hospi
hospitals
true, this is how Toowoomba' s hospitals would handle the disaster re
£ Middle aged man, lying down, no Toowoom
required. £ St Vincent' s and for
Toowoomba Hospital have teamed up p
for the exercise. The patients, all Departmen
presenting at the Emergency A
Department in different conditions. the
All the clinical staff in each of throu
the hospital are having to work h
through the emergency as if it were show
happening in real life, and that any
shows how we cope, and highlights Realistical
any deficits we may have.
Realistically, this kind of disaste to
could strike at any time, and day Wha
to day life does go on around it. What they' ve done is they' ve take a snapshot of an actual day at the
hospital, and the staff just have t copi
work around it. They seem to be coping well. The idea of the chaoti wo
exercise, is to highlight what is impro
working well, and what could be righ
improved. If they don' t get the th
right treatment in the right time, compli
that little goober good suffer complications or sometimes die. Tha envir
way it shows us in a simulated p
environment, how we are coping with Toowoo
patients. It' s the first time secto
Toowoomba' s public and private every
sectors have teamed up. I think rea
everyone is handling the pressure really well. It' s great to see acro
everyone working collaboratively Toowoomba
across the health sector in
Toowoomba. Thankfully, there' s bee no plane crash, or mass casualties p
but Toowoomba' s medical staff are Te
prepared, if there ever is. Sophie Tetzlaff, WIN News. A local busines th
is helping Townsville Hospital go donati
the extra mile with a generous bugg
donation. These battery operated
buggies are the driving force at th patients
Hospital. Transporting many patients to and from the car park t a
the main entrance. The buggies are and
an integral part of hospital life medic
and they transport patients and But,
medical staff around the campus. b
But, there' s only one problem, The buggies batteries are getting old bat
and are expensive to replace. The fo
batteries have been in the buggies
for about 3 years, so the volunteer slo
have noticed that they' re quite ho
slow and they don' t last an eight hard
hour day. A lot of them are even can'
hard to charge up, some days you the
can' t get up the hill there with reache
them because they' ve probably t
reached their used by date. Without hospital
the buggies, Patients at the im
hospital would suffer. I couldn' t
imagine how they would manage, I ha fr
a fellow this morning on crutches was
from way down the car park and he was flat out getting into the back to
so how would he get to his clinic Batt
to the rehab. When the people at sit
Battery World became aware of the an
situation, they decided to step in Th
and donate eighteen new batteries. t
The new ones are a lot stronger and a
they' re going to last a lot longer powe
and they' re going to hold their you
power for quite a long time. When B
you get people like Greg Leslie and makes
Battery World on board, it just Hatf
makes life so much easier. Daisy Hatfield, WIN News. This program is not captioned. My name's Kristal Kostoglou
and I work for the Green Army. The Green Army appealed to me because they really, like,
start off at the beginner's level and they help you
build on your knowledge. It's something you can't
really get from just volunteering. Anyone who wants to get
into the environmental field, it'd be a perfect way to start. VOICEOVER: If you're 17-24
and would like some paid experience working on local
environmental projects search 'Green Army'
to find out what's going on.

This program is not captioned. t
months in the After eight months in back
the Middle East, 50 soldiers are hal
back home in Townsville. For over
half a year, these four brothers ha been asking Dad, when is Mum comin moment.
home. Four boys never a dull go,
moment. Hug her and never let her go, I' m going to run at her and hu fi
her. This morning, the answer was MUM
finally delivered. £ WELCOME HOME MUM! £ It was a good experience, go c
to do my job so yeah it was pretty led
cool. The six month operation was C
led by Major Mat Hegarty, The Force w
Communications Element Rotation Two natio
was responsible for maintaining AD
national communications across all It'
ADF locations in the Middle East. we'
It' s been a fantastic experience we
we' ve got quite a lot done and we comm
were pretty pivotal to providing conting
communications to all the ADF contingents in the Middle East. As a
we know it' s quite busy over there small
at the moment so we had quite a har
small team, but yeah it was quite thos
hard providing those services to
those teams. But, the operation als had its rewards. And that was quit se
a heartwarming part of our job to wi
see that those people are in touch were
with their loved ones while they ha
were away as well. FCE-two has now w
handed authority over to FCE-three, where they will continue to maintai
communications across ADF location in the Middle East. Daisy Hatfield ru
WIN News.Twenty hours of non-stop confron
running, rowing and riding is raisin
confronting dozens of soldiers dig
raising money for the families of e
diggers on long deployments. Of the maj
eighteen teams participating, the con
majority are soldiers fighting to ar
conquer their mates. But the wives tough.
are also out to prove they are goin
tough. Just basically to keep on going
going is our goal, just keep on day
going! The challenge involves one on
day and night of constant activity
on the rowing machine, exercise bik cl
and running track, Whichever team to
clocks up the highest distances in me
total, takes the title. The twelve members of each group rotate betwee ta
the exercises, each using various tactics to stay motivated. So for m min
team, my ladies are doing twenty ge
minutes on each leg, and then they
get three hours off. Other teams ar for
just, go! Go as hard as you can, for as long as you can, and then yo get a break. Manage the heart rate don' t go too hard, and just have prov
fun day, yeah. Many competitors proved to be executing the "go-hard method, and at only four hours int the competition, energy levels wer evidently still very high. Tomorro g
morning at eight o' clock there is fac
going to be some very sad looking gr
faces, but on the other hand, some be
great achievements. It' s going to dollar
be great. So far, six thousand C
dollars has been raised for Geckos. re
Captain Amanda Gibbs, is hoping to fin
reach ten thousand dollars by the
finish line tomorrow morning. Gecko Defe
offers a lot of support for the Queensland,
Defence families in North sup
Queensland, so I am very happy to N
support that. Gabrielle Vacher, WIN News. It' s 70 years since Horoshim the
was almost wiped off the face of laughter
the earth. Happy and full of presence
laughter- Mitsue Stockley' s sh
presence brings warmth to everyone Mitsue,
she meets. "No I can' t fault cheerfu
Mitsue, she' s terrific." Her
cheerful smile masks the horrors sh he
witnessed as a child though, when wa
her home country was torn apart by a
war. Then, aged twelve , Mitsue was Hirosh
at primary school just outside Hiroshima the day an atomic bomb wa
dropped on the city. "Normally, th B29, that' s the one that drops th comi
bomb right, normally when it' s mo
coming we can hear the noise. That minute
morning, no noise at all. Next rig
minute, "crash" that was the bomb lo
right. We can' t see nothing for a yo
long time. We just say, "where are go
you, where are you"." Mitsue never sist
got to say goodbye to one of her fateful
sisters, who perished on that h
fateful day. She lost nearly all of b
her possessions and, along with her grandpa
brother, surviving sister and
grandparents, fled to a neighbourin Mit
village. In nineteen fifty eight Mitsue moved to Australia, where sh n
raised her own family, and began a pa
new life. Despite the time that' s Hiroshima
passed, the memories of the "I
Hiroshima bombing still haunt her. yo
"I get the nightmares because when y
you get older..people told me, when memo
you get older, it brings all the aged
memories back. It' s true." Now, others
aged eighty two her message to as
others is simple. "Enjoy every day i
as a bonus, everyday enjoy it. Life tomorr
is too short. Here today, gone Commemoration
tomorrow, so enjoy it." ma
Commemorations are taking place to Battl
mark the start of the three-day ce
Battle of Lone Pine at Gallipoli a tre
century ago. A century ago a lone i
tree stood at the top of Pine Ridge g
in Gallipoli. The battle to win the tw
ground around it claimed more than gre
two thousand Australian lives. My wa
great-great grandfather was in the battl
war of the Lone Pine. After the soldier
battle was won, an Australian it
soldier found a pine cone and sent
it home to honour his slain brother know..
Just feel so sad because, you ou
know... A lot of these blokes went their
out to fight - they were all in st
their early 20s, they hadn' t even pro
started their lives. The cone was r
propagated and ensuing trees play a
role in Australian military history grandfat
Olivia Morris-Flynn and her tradi
grandfather today continued the rela
tradition to honour Horsham-born wa
relative, Private Albert Smart. He was left for dead on the beach unti notice
a sharp-eyed stretcher bearer Alber
noticed a movement or a breath. assa
Albert was a member of the first Ballarat-educat
assault watched on by
Ballarat-educated Pompey Elliott. H obse
was actually crying when he was s
observing the attack because of the inju
significant number of killed and attac
injured that resulted from that ow
attack. Then Pompey had to get his own men, who he loved and respected to go over the top. Four members o receive
Elliott' s Seventh Battalion Du
received a Victoria Cross. William serv
Dunstan remains Ballarat' s only prestigious
serviceman to receive the
prestigious medal. Another Lone Pin at
will be planted on Sunday morning fo
at the Ranger Museum to honour the We
former Golden Point Primary pupil. m
We' ll be back after the break with more All Australian News. Newsbr
tonight at seven PM With a WIN al
Newsbreak, I' m Gabrielle Adams An outl
alleged member of the Comanchero arres
outlaw motorcycle gang has been i
arrested - over a drive-by shooting throug
in Stirling. A fire has ripped she
through a Red Hill home - after a bed
sheet fell across a heater in the t
bedroom. and the Raiders focused on Monday
their own performance ahead of Join
Monday' s clash with the Tigers. the
Join us for an hour and a half of internat
the best local, national and international news at 6. This program is not captioned. som
more All Australian News. At last
someone' s found out how to cut dow produce
on all that methane our cows produce. Cows are one of the leadin catt
forms of methane emission, with cattle producing thirteen percent o emission
Australia' s greenhouse gas found
emissions. But new research has t
found a way of drastically reducing Three
that amount; by using additive, in
Three-Nitro- Oxy-Proponol, or NOP, f
in their feed. We' ve found that by inh
feeding just one gram of this new
inhibitor, NOP, to dairy cows we ca up
reduce their methane emissions by say
up to thirty-percent. Scientists, more
say methane is twenty-five times te
more potent than carbon dioxide in Th
terms of global warming potential. dair
This study involved forty- eight d
dairy cows, which were fed NOP each Amer
day for twelve weeks, in a North exc
American dairy system. The really that
exciting part of the research is impact
that it hasn' t had a negative int
impact on milk production or feed
intake in these high producing dair b
cows. The additive also has growth feed
benefits. One of the features of th
feeding NOP that we' ve seen, with metha
the thirty percent reduction in ha
methane emissions the cows seem to an
have retained some of their energy The
and and used that to gain weight.
They actually gained one kilogram o fro
live weight per week. Scientists Vic
from the Ellinbank Centre here in Victoria were chosen to take part i the international research, becaus whic
of the Gas Collection Apparatus which accurately measures the amoun mo
of methane coming from the cow' s t
mouth. Further testing is required, Australia
to ensure it will work with s
Australian grazing systems, but it' availabl
s hoped the product could be
available to farmers in as little a Counci
three years. Gannawarra Shire setti
Council in Victoria' s north is rene
setting itself up as a leader in renewable energy and here' s how it tra
s going about it. With new solar the
tracking panels installed outside Sh
the Kerang library, the Gannawarra steps
Shire Council says it' s taking steps to become the renewable energ is
capital of Australia. The Council energy.
is really embracing renewable i
energy. This is just the first step pro
in what we hope to be a long term Council
program of embracing the sun. t
Council purchased the trackers from the Ballarat Solar Park, and placed th
them in a public location to raise Th
the profile of the solar industry. Kerang
The panels will soon power the lea
Kerang library, tipped to save at
least six-thousand dollars a year i remainde
electricity. Hopefully, the ba
remainder of the power will be put reduc
back into the grid. And, again, consumptio
reducing Council' s energy p
consumption and utility costs. Four for
planning permits have been issued the
for large scale solar projects in
the region. It' s terribly importan gives
because we' re so far away. It especiall
gives us security of power, da
especially during those really hot walk
days. Council now plans to build pa
walking and bike tracks around the e
panels, providing a focal point for co
education and knowledge within the opportuni
community. I think it' s an look
opportunity for them to come and
look at this panels, which are a lo house
more efficient than the normal an
house panel, which just sits there T
and misses the full ray of the sun. around.
These actually follow the sun installe
around. A clock will also be library,
installed on the side of the sol
library, to display the amount of
solar power produced. From Mansfiel A
in the foothills of the Australian ar
Alps, a sign greenhouse operations sa
are a booming industry. Jon Murphy on
says his plans to expand are based ...negatin
on the economy of scale... lower-pri
...negating the impact of a t
lower-priced product, by increasing the quantity. I think 60 hectares i years
being put up over the next two se
years, so it' ll be interesting to t
see how the industry copes with it; hectar
traditionally there' s been 10 generatio
hectares a year. The second fo
generation hydroponic set-up grows an
four million kilograms of tomatoes
annually... ...But Murphy Fresh say retu
it needs to grow more, to see a divers
return; and that may also mean greenhouse
diversification. All those whethe
greenhouses are now looking at cu
whether we need to diversify, into lettu
cucumber, capsicum. It could be
lettuce, herbs, or whatever else yo expans
can grow in a greenhouse. The b
expansion, north of Mansfield, will be completed in two phases... ...An two
will include the construction of The
two new five-hectare greenhouses. opera
The full operation will see the kilogram
operation produce 12 million prov
kilograms of tomatoes each year, boos
providing a significant economic of
boost to the region. The workforce ne
of fifty-five will triple over the benefits
next few years. The spin-off contractor
benefits too, to the local freight
contractors in town are huge; compan
freight companies, earthmoving Th
companies, electricians, plumbers. gre
There are plans to have the first August,
greenhouse up- and-running by
August, next year. Environmentalist say 70 per cent of waste going int recycled
Albury' s landfill could be gree
recycled. After a brief meet and Wo
greet... I' m Madhav and I' m from stu
Wodonga Primary... Primary school With
students got down to business... plen
With a dozen workshops, they had plenty to learn. Screams and laughs And had some fun too... The day wa enviro
about the importance of being futur
environmentally sustainable. In afte
future our planet will be looked Organ
after, that' s the hope anyway. D
Organisations including the SES and Wate
Department of Environment, Land, A
Water and Planning ran workshops... students
About two hundred grade five se
students from Wodonga attended the The
second schools environment day at th
The Cube. It' s like a spider web, t
they all interconnect and they pull hav
this one and way over here it' ll wit
have a reaction. So it is working b
with our children, who are going to da
be our future leaders. Part of the abo
day involved educating the pupils campa
about the region' s halve waste amo
campaign... It aims to reduce the
amount of waste going into Albury' twenty
landfill by fifty per cent by material
twenty twenty. Nearly 70% of o
material that goes into landfill is organic in nature. In landfill that Meth
breaks down and creates methane. CO
Methane is twenty times worse than mistake
CO2 in the atmosphere. We' ve we'
mistakes as we' ve gone along and of
we' re starting to learn what some manage
of those are and how to better bettermen
manage those things for the betterment of our planet. This program is not captioned. It makes sense that you want to
look after your family. And it's easy with the new
Apia funeral insurance. Your family could have fast access
to cash when they need it most. And in some cases, a payment could be made earlier. You can apply for cover now, with no medicals. And you can choose
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This program is not captioned. C
a great time when they study on the s
Concerns have been raised about the Tasmani
sustainability of crayfish on M
Tasmania' s east coast Break O' Day
Mayor and experienced cray fisherma des
Mick Tucker says sea urchins Are cra
destroying the natural habitat of kill
crayfish on the East Coast. they roc
kill all the kelp, they strip the the
rocks bare they become barren and t
there' s no for the young cray fish
to hide then so the predators have government
feast. In 20-13 the state re
government began its 10 year stock rebuilding strategy.. After concern th
were raised about stock levels in W
the four years leading up to 20-11. hav
While limits on commercial quotas recreat
have made a difference... The excee
recreational catch is likely to a
exceed a notional 42 tonne limit by s
around 10 tonnes, by the end of the i
season. The proposals that they had recreation
in the first place for the
recreational fishery have not worke catch
very well and the recreational p
catch has actually increased. It' s intr
prompted the state government to introduce new measurers, which will see the recreational daily bag limi reduced from three to two. The Roc say
Lobster Fisherman' s Association recreational
says both commercial and t
recreational fisheries need to work don
together to combat the problem. I w
don' t think it' s an "us vs them", it
we can live harmoniously together, it just relies on everybody working
together to get the stock rebuildin oppo
strategy back on track. But the indu
opposition says the recreational industry shouldn' t suffer. l .g ,W sure
certainly have concerns to make fish
sure that Tasmanian recreational cr
fishers can still go out and catch a
crayfish because we know it' s such li
an important part of the Tasmanian Roc
lifestyle.l .w l .w,The Tasmanian associatio
Rock lobsters Fisherman' s levels
association says current stock levels on the East Coast are as low pr
as 8 per cent and has welcomed the important
proposed changes.l .w It' s s
important that we get back onto our eas
stock rebuilding strategy for the east coast. The proposed amendments until
are open for public submissions WI
until September 3. Hannah Jenkins, Japan
WIN News Students from a uni in
Japan, are in for some hard work an a great time when they study on th J
Fraser Coast in Queensland. Twenty in
Japanese student from Kasukabe are Kyo
in town with the president of the wit
Kyoei University, and are staying with host families across the Frase stud
Coast. I am thinking to make my co
students familiar with the english wor
conversation and eyes open to the eng
world. The students speak limited
english but have already been put t ma
work practising the language, and many are hoping to get the chance t bea
come back, to learn more. I like beach, Hervey Bay is very relax. Th Memorandum of Understanding betwee stude
the two universities, will see ed
student exchanges between both the seme
educational facilities in coming thousan
semesters. It' s hoped by two thir
thousand and seventeen, at least stud
thirty Japanese students will be
studying USQ' s English and busines the
studies program, but it' s hoped fo
the numbers will grow. It' s great a
for the region, it adds culture, it reac
adds diversity, and there is far relationshi
reaching benefits of this lear
relationship. It' s one thing to to
learn english from a text book but nati
to be able to learn english from st
native Australians and from a home stay environment is fantastic. The on-camp
students are studying english tak
on-campus this week, but are also some
taking field trips, and visiting landmark
some of the region' s iconic News
landmarks. Karen Broadhurst, WIN vi
News. Teachers from East Timor are
visiting schools in Central Victori colleagues
to study how their Aussie delegation
colleagues do their job. A thi
delegation of East Timor teachers learning
this week have started their T
learning tour of regional Victoria. teachin
They hope to learn Australian t
teaching methods, which can be used education
to improve their country' s stil
education system. Teachers, they educa
still need more training on the method
education, how to use the good class
methodology and strategy in the visit
class room. The delegation will week
visit ten schools during its two teacher
week visit. We share with the usi
teachers in the classroom usually here
using the system of the teaching info
here in Bendigo. Today was spent difficul
informing students about the E
difficulties of attending school in l
East Timor. With every second child
leaving school before reaching grad four. Mostly from the disadvantage supp
family, they don' t have enough different
support. I thought it' d be surprised
different, but I was really th
surprised and shocked, that' s how Be
they live their lives. Students at ab
Bendigo Senior College have raised
about six hundred dollars, which ha been used to purchase equipment fo desks
schools. The goods, along with desks, stationary, and clothing wil the
be shipped over to East Timor in ex
the coming weeks. Students say the experience has been an eye opener. in
don' t believe I' d cope properly li
in East Timor, I like Australia, I her
like the education system we have wel
here, so I don' t think I' d cope s
well over there. Cafes in Victoria' Sama
s Gippsland are playing the Good
Samaritan by joining a fight to hel the homeless. From six A-M tomorro three-eigh
morning, Rosedale' s Cafe be
three-eight-four-seven and Co will do
be brewing for a good cause... One towar
dollar from each coffee will go lau
towards the CafeSmart initiative, c
launched five years ago by homeless cho
charity StreetSmart. It touched a vision
chord with us. Our mission and giving.
vision statement is all about well.
giving. So it just married very V
well. More than twenty-two thousand C
Victorians are considered homeless. groups
CafeSmart will raise money for an
groups including domestic violence centre
and women' s services, drop-in Homelessn
centres and meals programs. proble
Homelessness is such a complex group
problem, and it affects all age tho
groups. And so we really seek out don
those smaller services that maybe publi
don' t get the support from the
public they need. Since two-thousan found
and three when StreetSmart was three-mill
founded, it' s raised over hom
three-million dollars towards the the
homeless. And it offers grants to organisatio
the small, not-for-profit to
organisations. Six cafes from west
to east Gippsland are taking part i three-
tomorrow' s event. Many, like a
three-eight- four-seven , also have coff
a system of ' suspended' or free or
coffees. So those that are in need or down on their luck, can come in C
to cafe three- eight-four-seven and lo
Co, get a cup of coffee, and we' d sti
love to do that for you. There' s still more All Australian News afte the break. This program is not captioned. fest
the break. The Ballarat cabaret yea
festival is preparing for its 4th
year in the spotlight. Organisers o au
the Ballarat Cabaret Festival say sit
audiences are not allowed to just f
sit and watch the show. There' s no fourth wall, you' ve got to be read to be a part of the show. The even perfor
promises a unique mix of live biogra
performances. You get a lot of ba
biographical cabaret, you can have ge
bands, you can have solo acts, you stuf
get circus, you just get all the And
stuff, it' s just a smorgasboard.
And while they' ll be no Spiegelten the
this year, For the first time in internationa
the event' s history, an international artist will take to sop
the stage. We' ve got a fantastic Rappe
soprano from Argentina, Alyssia in
Rapperport, who is very much based I
in the Argentinian tango tradition. theat
It' s also a chance for musical
theatre students to get more time i the spotlight. We get the chance t sho
draw that out to a thirty minute show, and try some new material, an new
sort of bring ourselves out to a new audience. The Festival starts o thing
October six. It' s the closest g
thing, I think as an adult, you can get to a lucky dip, because you don be
t always know what it' s going to the
be like. If you like going to the performance
theatre, if you like live you.
performance, then cabaret is for i
you. A short film with a difference Central
is being shot in Dubbo in the
Central West of New South Wales. It s hard to imagine, leaving your tw little children at a train station ninetee
But that was the case in the nineteen-thirties. A Dubbo woman ha grand
written a short film about her story
grandfathers story. This is the was
story of Sally' s grandfather. He for
was left at a railway station and kn
for a long time she didn' t really histor
know anything about the family kee
history because of that. They' re possible
keeping the film as local as I
possible. From locations to actors. with
It' s a star studded Dubbo cast, film
with a Director from Mudgee. The an
films about a young aboriginal boy origin
and his sister who are left on story
originally Burke Street but the the
story is kind of telling it, that
they were left in Dubbo. At Dubbo' li
Railway Station the story came to th
life. Apparently that' s something that used to happen. Parents if the l
couldn' t look after a child would leave them at the station and hope u
guess that someone would pick them D
up and it went well. Members of the Dubbo Film Makers group are the one not
hiding behind the cameras. It' s of
not a quick job though, five hours thre
of shooting breaks down to about three minutes of the film. The tota than
length of the film will be less act
than ten minutes. For many of the fron
actors it' s their first time in s
front of the camera. Thankfully for
some, school acting lesson have pai y
off. Haven' t acted since I was in Th
year ten, that' s a long time ago. variety
The film will be entered in a variety of short film festivals onc New
completed. Kate Fotheringham Win Buderim
News. A BMX junior racer from Coa
Buderim on Queensland' s Sunshine tit
Coast is back home from the world
titles in Belgium and already makin conte
plans for the world' s biggest n
contest in the US. Jayce Cunning is rid
no normal BMX bandit. The Buderim worl
rider recently returned from the plac
world championships with a ninth trial
place finish in the junior time My
trial. One spot outside the final. sixt
My goal was to finish in the top racing
sixteen in both time trial and w
racing and I didn' t get that but I r
was really happy with my time trial un
result. But the seventeen year old t
understands where he can improve. I s
think my main weakness is my mental on
strength, I struggle a lot getting rid
on the gate next to all the other BM
riders, and I worry too much. With Games
BMX now included in the Olympic littl
Games, Rio next year might be a is
little close for Jayce, instead he tw
is choosing to focus on the twenty will
twenty Tokyo Game. But first, he ev
will head to the sport' s toughest grand
event in the United States. The th
grand nationals has claim to being the
the biggest race in the world and
they get a lot of riders for it fro h
all over the world. The high flyer mix
has never been more determined to big
mix it with the best. I' m a real d
big jumper and I think that' s what w
drew me to the sport but I love the th
winning aspect of it as well and I Ja
think I need to work on that more. Tit
Jayce will contest the Queensland Min
Titles in Cairns next month. Josh
Minogue, WIN NEWS. Now to Cairns an some paintball action. The Heat ar not
dressed in camouflage, but there not hiding there expectations, for We
the final three games of the year. pro
probably
We have to win them all and hope, probably hope a couple of results g t
our way as well so. A draw against
the top placed Jets proved F-N-Q ar five
up for the fight, but left them five points adrift of the finals. O Hare admits the side may have left their run too late. Our start to th season was terrible, simply put. S get
yeah it has taken a long time to und
get going. From under pressure to base
under fire, the Heat battled the pai
baseball team of the same name at plan
paintball. £ shots firing £ With int
plans to turn the heated rivalry, sta
into a beneficial partnership. To fri
start it off with a little bit of fie
friendly rivalry on the paintball
field is a bit of fun to, so I gues togeth
getting the two codes to work throu
together and support each other throughout the year will be a lot o t
fun. The new relationship will see must-
the baseballers attend F-N-Q' s third-pla
must-win home-match against night.
third-placed Olympic, Saturday returning
night. With the footballers lat
returning fire at a baseball game
later this year. £ gun fire £ Befor hosting a combined gala day betwee Get
both clubs, seniors and juniors. goo
Getting them out as a club, it' s good to get everyone along together a
especially the juniors so they get There
a feel for the club atmosphere. There may first be some making up t al
do. Tim Morgan, WIN News. That' s th
all for now. Hope you' re enjoying
the program. Thanks for your compan and we' ll see you next time. This program is not captioned. Mike
his new movie.You are playing ties you.
Mike Tyson.I want to hang out with know
you.Britney and Jamie, you don't now.
know who will dmrop as Ellen starts (CHEERING)
now. (SINGS): today
(SINGS): # Let's have a little fun DeGeneres.
today #Here she is now, Ellen

(CHEERING)
DeGeneres.

(CHEERING)
Hell over one. (CHEERING)Thank you.