Women’s Union Country RallyPhotos

Women’s Union Country Rally | Photos The Women’s Union Country Rally was held in Collie on August 6.
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The Women’s Union Country Rally was held in Collie on August 6

The Women’s Union Country Rally was held in Collie on August 6

The Women’s Union Country Rally was held in Collie on August 6

The Women’s Union Country Rally was held in Collie on August 6

The Women’s Union Country Rally was held in Collie on August 6

The Women’s Union Country Rally was held in Collie on August 6

The Women’s Union Country Rally was held in Collie on August 6

The Women’s Union Country Rally was held in Collie on August 6

The Women’s Union Country Rally was held in Collie on August 6

The Women’s Union Country Rally was held in Collie on August 6

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Emily’s transplant a success

Krista and Emily Dodsworth. Eden woman Emily Dodsworth has undergone her successful kidney transplant in Sydney’s Royal Prince Alfred (RPA) hospital.
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Emily and her sister Krista – who donated her kidney to Emily for the life-saving operation – arrived at the hospital on Monday.

“Pre op for Emily and Krista was at 9am on Monday,” family friend and fundraiser Jasmine Davis told the Magnet yesterday.

“Emily was admitted that afternoon at 3pm, Krista arrived at RPA at 6am (on Tuesday), she had time with Emily before the op, then went to admissions at 7am.

Krista’s went into surgery at about 7.30am and was out of recovery at about 3pm, Ms Davis said.

“Emily went in about 12pm and was out of recovery at about 6pm.

Their mother, Christine de Groot, Emily’s partner, Stuart Carroll, and Krista’s partner, Monty Thomsen, were at their bedsides.

“Krista was sitting up in bed last night watching TV with Monty, she looked exceptionally well,” Ms Davis said.

“The surgeon told Christine and the girls that Krista’s kidney was pristine and that both operations had gone well.”

Despite the operation being a success, Emily was in considerable pain on Tuesday night.

The Eden Magnet wishes the two sisters a fast and speedy recovery.

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Mother poisoned daughter with urine in jugular, court hears

A mother accused of poisoning her nine-year-old daughter allegedly administered urine into the child’s jugular, court documents stated.
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The mother, who cannot be identified, made a brief appearance in Cessnock Local Court on Wednesday.

She was charged in July with one count of assault occasioning actual bodily harm and one count of endangering the child’s life by poisoning her.

Police allege the assault occurred at John Hunter Hospital in January 2014, while the poisoning occurred at Westmead in March this year, court documents stated.

The alleged act of poisoning was administering urine into a “central venous line” linked to the girl’s jugular, the documents stated.

Outside the court, the mother’s solicitor Michael Nott said: “The charges will be vigorously denied.”

The mother shook at times during her appearance in court.

She was supported by about a dozen friends and family.

Magistrate Ron Maiden adjourned the case to Newcastle Local Court on October 14.

No pleas were entered and the mother’s bail was continued.

Officers from the Child Abuse Squad began investigating the mother in March after the child was admitted to hospital with life-threatening renal failure and other serious medical conditions.

The child has since recovered and is the subject of care proceedings in the Children’s Court.

Mr Nott was unable to provide an estimate as to how the long the care proceedings will take.

Newcastle Herald

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Guitarist’s hand caught in the crossfire

SURE SHOT: Crossfire Hurricane Daniel Unwin suffered an unusual workplace accident when a bullet went through one of the fingers on his left hand (image has been reversed).
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THE guitarist of Warrnambool band Crossfire Hurricane has lived up to his band’s name by getting accidentallyshot in the finger.

DanielUnwin, who grew up in Cobden, recently moved from Warrnambool to Melbourne to pursue his music career, taking up a job with a removalist company to support himself.On Tuesday, onjust his third shift, the guitarist was shot in the finger and rushed to hospital.

“I was on my last job of the day and we were moving a wardrobe,” he said.

“The fella who I was working with pulled the gun off the top of the wardrobe and said ‘if this hit you in the head it would hurt’. I said ‘give it to me’ and as I held it, it just went off.”

Royal Melbourne Hospital surgeonsoperated on his finger on Wednesday morning.

“I was quite lucky –it missed the bone and missed the tendon and went straight through,” he said.

The injury will keep Unwin and his band Crossfire Hurricane out of action for a couple of weeks, but he said he hoped to be ready in time for the launch of their first vinyl single in September.

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VIDEO: Orange High’s cool science: what do 3,000 airborne ping pong balls look like?

ICE BREAKER: Orange High School year 8 student Quinn Routh, science teacher Aaron Routh, year 10 student Fergus O’Shea and science teacher Kate Hodgman use dry ice to freeze a rose at the school’s annual science show.IF you thought science class at school was boring, you could not be further from the truth.
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From explosions of ping pong balls out of 44-gallon drums to robotics, laser light shows and engineering challenges, Orange High School’s science faculty pulled out all the stops this week to help engage and inspire students with the amazing world of science to celebrate National Science Week.

On Tuesday, year 7 students participated in the Orange Science Challenge and Robotics Rumble(OSCARR), which involved a series of competitive activities including robotics and problem solving.

Yesterday the school’s annual science show had year 7 to 10 students and students from Orange primary schools gasping at the demonstration of a range of different science experiments.

It is the second year the school has celebrated National Science Week, a celebration science teacher Sarah Townsendsaid was vital to the future of the field in Australia.

“I guess science is very important because it helps explain the world around us,” she said.

“We’re constantly needing people coming through to participate in scientific research. We need good scientists to ensure the future of science in Australia.”

VIDEO: Slow motion footage of 3,000 airborne ping pong balls, courtesy of Orange High School:

Science teacher Kate Hodgmansaid despite the commonly-held view enrolments in Higher School Certificatescience classes were on the decline across NSW, Orange High students were bucking the trend, with numbers of students enrolled in science growing each year.

She said by engaging students with the exciting possibilities of the field and nurturing their curiosity they were more inclined to find the subject interesting.

“I think it’s because we have enthusiastic teachers. [The students] see value in it, in studying science, and we’ve got some very talented year 10 students coming through,” Ms Hodgman said.

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