Kapi-Mana News : January 22nd 2013
11 KAPI-MANA NEWS, JANUARY 22, 2013 FEATURE 4573935AA Porirua City Laundrette Kilkerran Place, Porirua • Service or Self Service • Cold, warm, hot wash • Detergent included • Mink Blankets, Duvets • Sports Gear • Big washers and dryers • Ironing, pressing available • We accept eftpos • Off street parking • Commercial service: linen hire, pickup/ delivery, specialised wash programs Mon-Fri: 8am to 5.30pm Saturday: 9am to 4pm Sunday: 9am to 3pm www.kpclaundry.co.nz • email@example.com Phone 04 237 5010 TTT 2 0 TE TIWHIKETE NGĀ O TOKO WHAKARARA ORANGA CERTIFICATE IN OCIAL ERVICE LEVEL 4 D 36 weeks March orirua, Wellington & tokes Valley No fees If you're currently working in (or want to work in) social services, this programme will provide you with an introductory qualification to help you achieve your career goals. You'll get the training and qualifications you need to work as a social service worker in non-clinical roles, and you'll be ready to take on further study towards professional training in the social work field. TE TOH AETAHI NGĀ O TOKO WHAKARARA ORANGA BACHELOR OF OCIAL WORK BIC LT RALI M IN RACTICE LEVEL 7 D 36 weeks per year (3 years) February orirua Fees apply This programme recognises the historical foundations of Aotearoa New Zealand society, understanding human relationships in the pursuit of mauri ora. The programme is grounded in bicultural frameworks that consciously accord Māori bodies of knowledge to actively participate alongside non-Māori bodies of knowledge in the learning and teaching journey. This approach will allow tauira to develop a personal model of best social work practice in Aotearoa New Zealand that will allow graduates to make contributions of consequence wherever they choose to practice. TE TĪTOH ARAHINA TE H NGA TANGATA NGĀ O TOKO WHAKARARA ORANGA GRAD ATE DI LOMA IN ROFE IONAL ERVI ION LEVEL 7 D 36 weeks February orirua Fees apply This programme will prepare you for employment across a range of sectors wherever leadership and kaitiakitanga are key elements, for example, social science, health and education. While you're studying, you'll deconstruct existing supervision models of practice and reconstruct professional supervision practice within a bicultural framework. M M 237 7166 P M D W K D P V G 2013 0800 355 553 I www.twoa.ac.nz CAREERS IN HOSPITALITY New course begins February 2013 Porirua Contact us now! 027 477 7600 firstname.lastname@example.org www.tradeandcommerce.co.nz FREE TRAINING POSSIBLE ALLOWANCE FOR TRAVEL COSTS 5110674AA heart of the region Hilltop view: The Rimutakas behind Wainuiomata, and pockets of the Hutt Valley, seen from Belmont Regional Park. Magazine: A row of deserted World War II ammunition stores, seen from the airstrip in Belmont Regional Park. Far sight: Views of Mana Island, Titahi Bay and the new Aotea subdivision in Porirua, from the airstrip. City centre: Lambton Harbour can be seen in the distance between hilltops, looking over abandoned wartime ammunition bunkers. Curious: Cows watch from paddocks as walkers pass by on the farm road at the end of Hill Rd. For now there are tracks linking Lower Hutt, Cannons Creek, the Paremata Haywards Rd (State Highway 58), and Grenada North. There are a good handful of other entrances to the park, and a range of attractions to see. The Dry Creek waterfall and swimming hole is Blue Lagoon beautiful (though not tropical). The walk up to the Korokoro dam is also surprisingly easy and feels like stepping into an isolated wilderness. Surrounding the Hill Rd track there are dozens of concrete World War II ammunition bunkers built to look like a poultry farm from the air. Originally they were intended to house 15,000 tonnes of ammu- nition, but now some are used as farming stores, and others are left open for sheep and cows to take shelter in, and can be explored. Regional parks guides say Boul- der Hill is dotted with remnants of ancient boulder block fields. While some of the park's trails follow the Old Coach Rd, which linked the Hutt and Pauatahanui from the 1850's, and itself fol- lowed a Maori war trail in parts. Bring: Sunblock, good shoes, a hat that won't blow away, water, windbreaker, camera. Check first: Some areas allow dogs, horseriding and mountain biking. Because parts of the park are a working farm, some trails are closed during lambing (usually August to October). Dogs under control are allowed in the Korokoro, Stratton Street and Dry Creek Valleys but not permitted on farmland. More information about Belmont Regional Park walks can be found at gw.govt.nz and tracks.org.nz.
January 15th 2013
January 29th 2013