Hall to look for real job in 2017

ON TARGET: Australian Open runner-up Ashley Hall will play in next week’s pro-am in Albury.
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One of Australia’s hottest golfers has confirmed he could still look for work next year, despite racking up almost $180,000 in prizemoney over the past fortnight.

Australian Open runner-up Ashley Hall confirmed he will contest next Wednesday’s Commercial Golf Resort Albury pro-am.

Hall’s financial battle was well-documented leading into last month’s national event at Royal Sydney, where he grabbed a six-figure cheque after losing to world number five Jordan Spieth in a play-off.

He followed that with another top five finish in last weekend’s Australian PGA on the Gold Coast.

“It’s not urgent anymore, and I can be a bit picky next year,” he said.

“But I still might try and find something though for part of next year.

“It’s a while now between tournaments so I might look to tee something up with family or friends.”

The 33-year-old contested a pro-am in Queensland on Monday, just hours after his fourth-place finish in one of Australia’s two major events.

“I still want to go and play pro-ams,” Hall said.

“It’s still golf and I still love the game.

“You never know who you’re going to meet.

“You might make an impression, and, who knows, they might look to sponsor you.”

Hall has an agreement with Callaway for equipment, Titleist provides balls, while he’s had a long-running corporate deal with Holden.

But like all pros, he’d love a monetary sponsorship, just to ease the pressure of providing for his wife and their two children.

“Very often I’ll play good when I need it the most,” he said.

“I find a way, but I wish it didn’t happen like that.

“Just prior to the (Australian) Open that was the worst it had got.”

Golf is generally regarded as the most difficult sport to master mentally, as players strive for that perfect swing, the perfect shot.

“Everyone said to me when I started at pro level how important the mental aspect was, and I said, ‘yeah, sure’,” Hall said.

“But it is so crucial, it’s so important in order to be able to play good golf.”

Albury’s $25,000 pro-am will be a homecoming, of sorts, for Hall.

“I’ve never played the course, but I’ve had family in the Albury-Wodonga area,” he said.

“My great grandparents were in Wodonga, while I have cousins in Yackandandah, so I spent summers there.”

Around 80 pros.will contest the December 14 event.

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Seating win for Boomi Sportsground

SEATING SCORE: Northern Tablelands MP Adam Marshall reviews plans for new seating at the Boomi Sportsground with Trust chairman David Officer.
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The Boomi Sportsground will soon have portable seating, giving up to 200 people somewhere comfortable to sit when they use the facilities.

The Boomi Sportsground Reserve Trust hasreceived a $5,000 state government grant to purchase new, portable and tiered seating for use at the grounds.

Northern Tablelands MP Adam Marshall delivered the funding news to Sportsground Trust members this weekand saidthe new portable seating would mean it could be moved around the grounds for different groups and different sporting events ranging from cricket to campdrafting and athletics to mud trials.

“The grant will be used to produce two tiers of seating, each 10 metres in length, and it will be built by a local Warialda engineering firm,” Mr Marshall said.

“They’re hoping it will seat up to 200 people and I know the local schools who use it are especially excited because they haven’t’ had anywhere to sit up until now, or at least anywhere safe to sit.

“The new seating will also be available for use by a wide range of clubs and groups who use the Boomi Sportsground, including various horse and equine groups and other sports clubs.

“It’s great news for Boomi and for the Trust, which is run by enthusiastic volunteers who give their time and skills generously.”

Northern Tablelands MP Adam Marshall reviews plans for new seating at the Boomi Sportsground with Trust chairman David Officer.

Mr Marshall said the funding was aimed at helping groups like the Boomi Sportsground Trust because their efforts helped not only their own members but also their local community.

Trust secretary/treasurer John Oates said the funding would help them “get more than just bums on seats”.

“The Trust islooking to provide better facilities for community groups while making the sportsground more user-friendly and also appeal to more groups who want to use it,” Mr Marshall said.

“They’ve already got their next project mapped out -a major one for a new kitchen/canteen complex –and they’ve already spoken with me about how they go about that.I’ve suggested they have a look at what’s been achieved at Dundee where the local group there were recently given a $40,000 grantto put in a canteen complex at their sportsground.”

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‘He was supposed to come home that day’

As soon as her sister’s car pulled up and its headlights filled the driveway,Sharon Bradney knew something had gone horribly wrong.
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Rushing to the porch, she told Sharon there’d been an accident, but Sharon could only manage to scream “no”.

“And I knew, I just knew,” Sharon said.“You think you know what it’s like to lose a parent, but until you’ve lost one, you don’t know. The way he went, it was just such a shock. I didn’t get a chance to tell him how much I loved him.”

Herdad Roger had drowned after his tinnieoverturned in the Murray River at Bungowannah in December 2014.

He was one of the 68 people who have drowned in the Murray between 2002 and 2015, making it the number one river drowning blackspot in Australia.

And he was among a large proportion of those who were not wearing a lifejacket.

Sharon couldn’t sleep for days after the news, and still thinks of her father every day.

The hit song of December 2014 was James Bay’sHold Back the River, which reminds the Lavington mum of her dad every time it plays:

Hold back the river, let me look in your eyes,

Hold back the river, so I can stop for a minute and see where you hide.

With summer upon us again, Sharon wants to send a message to the Border community about water safety, stressing it was important to respect the river’s unpredictable power.

Reflecting her loss, she refers to Roger as if he is still with her.

“He checks water levels, he always has a ruler at the bank, and he’ll see how much has risen overnight,” she said.

”He shouldn’t havebeen on the water that day, it was too quick …he was meant to come home that day.

“Think about your friends and family before you take that risk.”

Sharon’s warning comes as anew report from the Royal Life Saving Society revealed there were 14 drowning deaths in the Murray while boating between 2005 and 2015, with 93 per cent of the deaths males, and 50 per cent aged between 18 and 34.

More than 20 per cent ofthese deaths were in small powered boats less than five metres long, houseboats and on kayaks.

No lifejackets were worn in 42 per cent of cases, and alcohol was involved in 21 per cent of the deaths.

Royal Life Saving Societyriver safety co-ordinator TristanStrong said the current in the Murray was exceptionally strong, and implored boaters to ensure they wearlifejackets this summer.

“I’ve seen full-sized gums get taken down the Murray, you or I are notgoing to be able to hold against it,” he said.“It’sjust too easy for us to be pulled down.”

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Praise for joint efforts

WORKING TOGETHER: DELWP officer Craig Hamilton with Bethanga Recreation Reserve president David Elder and the award. Picture: MARK JESSERA COUNTRY life makes one aware of fires, but that means more than just fighting them.
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Projectsin Benalla and Bethanga won Victorian Fire Awareness Awards for their work in preventing incidentsor helping people afterwards.

Friends of Bethanga Creek, a group overseen by the Bethanga Recreation Reserve committee of management, took out the community-led prevention section.

Benalla Council claimed the recovery (industry) section for Rural Fire Tales, a documentaryfeaturing interviews with people affected by the Lake Rowan and Stewarton fires in December 2014.

Council officer Jan Osmotherly also received a $2000 fire services special incentive grant towardsfire recovery.

The annual Fire Awareness Awards, presented in Melbourne last week, are organised by Victoria’s three fire agencies, the Metropolitan Fire Brigade, Country Fire Authority and Department of Environment, Land, Water andPlanning.

Bethanga Recreation Reserve president David Elder said his group sprayed weeds around the creek ahead of a fuel reduction burn earlier this year that involved about 50 volunteers.

“Making it easier to manage, but also to make it a nicer space to be for the whole township,” he said.

“As a reserve we always wanted to clean it up.

“The idea is eventually we put a path into the bottom of the rec reserve, actually create a bit of a walking path along the creek as well.”

Mr Elder said the Friends group was pleased to be recognised with an award.

“Like all those things, everybody’s got to work together to make it work really well, which it did,” he said.

Benalla mayor Don Firth congratulated all those involved in creating Rural Fire Tales.

“The interviews provide a unique insight into the actions, responses and impacts experienced by the community and the resilience demonstrated by local people and volunteers in the aftermath and recovery,” Cr Firthsaid.

The documentary aimed to help therecovery of people impacted by thefire and also be a community education resource foremergencymanagement. Forty-three people aged between two and 78 years tookpart ininterviews about the grass fires, which affected 92 properties and burned 8316 hectares.

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Ag scholarships available

As an initiative to further foster education and support in rural NSW, the Royal Agricultural Society of NSW (RAS) Foundation is offering scholarships of up to $5000 to students studying Vocational Education Training (VET) coursesin 2017.
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The scholarships are available for NSW individuals studying at registered VET institutions, such as TAFE or local colleges, who demonstrate a passion for a career that will support the future success of our rural and regional communities.

Kate Ross, Executive Officer of the Royal Agricultural Society of NSW Foundation, said the organisation is committed to supporting students and their post-school study.

“Every student takes a different career path and through this program we’re enabling more students to reach their potential through studies that will see them living, working and contributing to rural and regional communities,” Ms Ross said.

“This scholarship embraces the diversity we are seeing in country communities and the goal of this program is to help develop Australia’s next generation, while making post-school study accessible to as many individuals as possible.

“Our VET Scholarship Program has so far assisted students undertaking a broad range of studies including auto electrics, agriculture, community services and wool classing, whose passion and drive has shone through in their scholarship applications,” she said.

Scholarships are valued up to $5000 for full time and $2500 for part time students.

Applicants must be enrolled in or are applying for study in any accredited VET course at an approved Australian education provider and must be an Australian citizen or permanent resident.

For more information and to submit an application go to rasnsw南京夜网419论坛/foundation/scholarships-and-grants.Applications close February 12.

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Top lodge peak form

Tom Simpson – Astra Lodge A FALLS Creek ski lodge isthe best boutique business of its kind in the country.
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PEAK CONDITION: Astra Lodge at Falls Creek was judged Australia’s Best Boutique Ski Lodge at the fourth annual World Ski Awards in Austria. QT Falls Creek won in 2015.

Astra Lodge at Falls Creek was judgedAustralia’s Best Boutique Ski Lodge at the fourth annualWorld Ski Awards in Austria.

Astra Lodge general manager Tom Simpson said it was great recognition for the business and Falls Creek.

He said Astra’s win in the category this year followed 2015 winner QT Falls Creek.

“We had a vision to win this awardbut we didn’t expect to win it so early,” Mr Simpsonsaid.

“It’s fantastic for Falls Creek; it’s a great reflection on the builders and architect.”

Mr Simpson said Tawonga SouthbuildersDuggan & Hanlon Constructions and St Kilda architect Grant Amon were behind the three-year renovation due to finish this summer.

He said the bar, restaurant and swimming pool wererenovated in summer 2014 while the rooms were renovated in summer 2015 before spa and treatment rooms were added.

“In 2015we were finalists in the Eat-Drink-Design awards in Melbourne and were the only regional nomination in Australia,” Mr Simpson said.

“We have just started building an extension which will consist of sixfamily studios, elevator access and a new state-of-the-art ski and boot room. This will all be completed for winter 2017.”

Having attended the awards on November 18-20 inKitzbuhel with wife Sally and Astraowners Rosy Seaton and Seamus Dawes, Mr Simpson said it was a privilege to be part of the ceremony.

“The who’s who of the world’s ski industry was present on the evening and it was such a honourto be around such fellow ski enthusiasts and made you realise what a dynamic and fun industry it is to be a part of,” he said.

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Centenary meet a success

DIVE: Bendigo Hawks Aquatic Club member Keira Stevens, 10, competes at the club’s centenary swim meet last Sunday. Picture: GLENN DANIELSMORE than 20 clubs from across Victoria helped the Bendigo Hawks celebrate their centenary at a swim meet last Sunday.
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The centenary swim meeting at the Bendigo Aquatic Centre drew a crowd of more than 1000 as the history of the Bendigo Swimming Club, that can be traced back to its official founding date of February 12, 1917, was recognised.

The Bendigo Hawks Aquatic Club was later formed in November, 2011, following a merger between the Bendigo and Eaglehawk swimming clubs.

The overall winning club was Bendigo East, with the Bendigo Hawks coming in second position.

Centenary meet a success Bendigo Hawks Aquatic Club centenary meet. Picture: GLENN DANIELS

Bendigo Hawks Aquatic Club centenary meet. Picture: GLENN DANIELS

Bendigo Hawks Aquatic Club centenary meet. Picture: GLENN DANIELS

Bendigo Hawks Aquatic Club centenary meet. Picture: GLENN DANIELS

Bendigo Hawks Aquatic Club centenary meet. Picture: GLENN DANIELS

Bendigo Hawks Aquatic Club centenary meet. Picture: GLENN DANIELS

Bendigo Hawks Aquatic Club centenary meet. Picture: GLENN DANIELS

Bendigo Hawks Aquatic Club centenary meet. Picture: GLENN DANIELS

Bendigo Hawks Aquatic Club centenary meet. Picture: GLENN DANIELS

Bendigo Hawks Aquatic Club centenary meet. Picture: GLENN DANIELS

Bendigo Hawks Aquatic Club centenary meet. Picture: GLENN DANIELS

Bendigo Hawks Aquatic Club centenary meet. Picture: GLENN DANIELS

Bendigo Hawks Aquatic Club centenary meet. Picture: GLENN DANIELS

Bendigo Hawks Aquatic Club centenary meet. Picture: GLENN DANIELS

TweetFacebookAmong those who were honoured at the meeting for their volunteer service to the club were Jan Spencely and Wally Stables.

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Would you punch a kangaroo to save your dog?

Kailem Barwick (third from left) during the hunting trip with Greig Tonkins (centre). Photo: FacebookZoo releases statement after employee punches kangaroo in the faceStory behind Dubbo man who punched a kangaroo in the face revealedBy now you would have seen the video making waves on the internet where a man punches a kangaroo in the face after it appears to have had his dog in a headlock.
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Dubbo man, Greig Tonkins was revealed to have been the man in the video. His employer, Taronga Western Plains Zooissued a statement backing Tonkins, saying that ‘there is no intention that he will lose his job over this matter.’

The trip, from which the footage was taken, is available on DVD atnews agencies in Australia as a mini-documentary of sorts.

It has since been revealed the footage was shotin June at a rural property in Condobolin, New South Wales and was, according toattendee Matthew Amor, part of a hunting trip organised for a 19-year-old man who was dying of cancer.

Kailem Barwick,who lost his battle with sarcoma on December 2, loved hunting and had a dream to catch a ‘one tonner’ [100 kilogram] boar.

“This DVD trip was made and put together for a sick young man who has recently passed away… it was a memory and part of the trip and gave us a great laugh after,” Mr Amorsaidon Sunday.

People around Australia and the world have called the piece of footage from the DVD ‘the most Australian video ever’, however many have been quick to criticise Tonkins for the way he reacted.

We posed the question to readers in a poll and overwhelmingly voters were in support of Tonkins with many saying they would have done the same.

Given the roo had already released the dog, he didn’t punch the roo to save the dog. He just punched it. https://t.co/s2NIewqWwg

— Bradley C Hughes (@ContractCMO) December 6, [email protected] he punched it because it had squared up. There was no guarantee that it wouldn’t attack if he just walked away.

— Grumplestiltskin (@2FBS) December 6, 2016


Deterioration of wheat prices

AWB SA territory manager Stephanie Cook
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WE have seen a rapid deterioration of wheat prices in the past week, with not a great deal of news in our side of the court to push them back.

Even at present prices, Australian grain traders aren’t attracting enough buying demand, meaning that our daily cash bids need to go down to make our wheat price competitive with other exporting origins.

Generally speaking as we see CBOT futures deteriorate, we usually see our local basis take up some of the slack, but this did not even happen last week, with basis deteriorating along with the futures market!

While this does not bode well for the likely carry-over of wheat into next season, a year is a long time in the grain game.

With today’s local cash prices in mind; pools or a managed program of some sort (which gives you access to time) may be an alternative option to incorporate into your marketing plan this year.

There is not a great deal of short-term good news, but due to the longer-term marketing window of pools or managed programs, there is opportunity to participate in any upside we may see next year, especially when the northern hemisphere crops come out of dormancy.

Global markets are experiencing a lack of high protein grain, which could be an asset to the Aussie grower, with the higher protein grains we’re seeing harvested here on the Eyre Peninsula, premiums have already began to increase for H1 and H2 grades.

In a pricing environment like this year’s it’s really important to make the most out of your grain and an effective way to do this is to ensure that you’re allocating the most cost effective grades to any forward contracts/pool programs.

If you feel like grade spreads aren’t quite where you’d like them to be at the moment, a pool could be a good option for your marketing mix, as spreads aren’t based on just current values, but demand over the coming year.

This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.


Celebrating two decades of Santa Claus Pub Crawl: flashback photos

Celebrating two decades of Santa Claus Pub Crawl: flashback photos 2006: Stephanie Mckie, Jacinda Reed, Lauren Piatek, Yasmin Reed and Amy Mckie.
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2004: Tony James Hall, Neil Webster and Steven Wilton.

2005: Katharyn Hadley, Tony Hall and Neil Webster.

2006: Tom Spencer, Dino Didonato, Alex Paradisis, Nicholas Cripps, Brad Wise and Dave Ferri.

2006: Kim Boyall Megan Tresidder, Veronica Corningstone, Bec Coll, Danni Morris and Sally Tresidder.

2006: Neil Webster, Jenny and James Algie with thier son Thomas.

2007: Tracey Fredericks and Emma Stratton.

2007: Jenny Dwyer, Belinda Muir, Neil Webster and Kristy Elms.

2007: Tania Ho, Aimee Rasa and Carly Manning.

2007: Jamie and Christie Roberts with Adam Visser.

2007: Julie and Pat Briennan with their kids Adax and Kaia, and Natalie and Dub Akmacic with Hugh and Daisy.

2007: North Wollongong Hotel

2007: North Wollongong Hotel

2007: North Wollongong Hotel

2007: North Wollongong Hotel

2007: North Wollongong Hotel

2007: North Wollongong Hotel

2007: North Wollongong Hotel

2007: North Wollongong Hotel

2007: North Wollongong Hotel

2007: North Wollongong Hotel

2007: North Wollongong Hotel

2008: North Wollongong Hotel.

2008: North Wollongong Hotel.

2008: North Wollongong Hotel.

2008: North Wollongong Hotel.

Alison Irvine, Mel Hood and Bec Bingham.

Julee Brienen with Adax and Kaia.

Luke Saban and Jess McLeod.

2008: Paul Kalusec, Frangelica Green and Greg and Pat Goodfellow.

2008: Damo Biddle and Jesy Pinkerton.

2008: Tracey Fredericks, Matt Green and Emma Stratton.

2008: Jodie McGarrigle, Keri Peterson, Ema Stenekes, Angela Keegan and Sara John.

2008: Stacey Moon, Lucy Katrivessis and Jane Moon.

2008: Kelly Cook, Kasey Richardson and Lauren Cook.

2008: North Wollongong Hotel.

2008: North Wollongong Hotel.

2008: North Wollongong Hotel.

2008: North Wollongong Hotel.

2008: North Wollongong Hotel.

2008: North Wollongong Hotel.

2008: North Wollongong Hotel.

2008: North Wollongong Hotel.

2008: North Wollongong Hotel.

2008: North Wollongong Hotel.

2008: North Wollongong Hotel.

2009: Elivia Burcher, Kelly McGregor and Justin Yee.

2009: Michael Watson and Alicia Smith.

2009: Mel O’Brien, Lauren Cooper and Sarah Douglas.

2009: Diana Gosharevski and Jade Slater.

2009: Paul Long, Ben Bodell and Sabastian Giffin.

2009: North Wollongong Hotel.

2009: Margot Doran and Joel Duval.

2009: Ryan Bull, Dane Mitchell, Steven Degabriele and Jason Kocmar.

2009: Ben Walton, Sarah Sheehy and Glen Lamb.

2009: Wade Ritchie, Ryan Russell, Kenneth Ogden, Matt Lewis and Brendan Ritchie.

2009: Melissa Jenner, Lara Freestone and Cassandra French.

2009: Erin Anger, Amy McKie, Jennifer O Brien, Steph McKie, Kristen Ireland, Lisa Ireland, Lauren Piatek and Yasmin Reed.

2009: Sonia Gee and Dave Gee.

2009: Lyndsey Ray, Minerva McKell-Morrell and Natalie Curci.

2010: Nicole Payne, Darian Capobianco and Orchid Phillips.

2010: Melissa Morgan and Erin Peckham.

2010: Hayley Batesand Tyha Day

2010: Sarah Goodhew and Kate Marr.

2010: Amanda Burton, Rachel McKay, Rebecca Zabkar, Cassie Axelby and Jessica Robinson.

2010: Kellie Sheen, Amy Bonanno, Renae Harman and Erin Harman.

2010: Brendon and Indya Ward.

2010: Greg Coleman, Jesy Pinkerton, Brooke Lacey, Dean McNiven and Phil Rasborsek.

2010: Mel Martin, Jimmy Santoz, Mick Charleston and Vanessa Stylis.

2010: Tina Martin and Sally Hood.

2010: Jordan Cairns, Holly Wedeman and Ray Murray.

2010: Adam Blackley, Ryan Grainger, Josh Blackley, James Tarapay, Rob Blackley and Tyson McCauley.

2010: Georgie Kilby and Adam Testa.

2010: Michael Morris, Victoria Hazael, Rudiger Jones and Jill Speed.

2010: North Wollongong Hotel.

2010: Mark Bannerman, Neji Biddle, David Borg, Al Michaelis and Will Trattles.

2010: Katie Waters, Rachael Williams, Neil Webster, Fiona Darling, Julie Fredericks and Natalie Miranda.

2010: Jess Sydenham, Ash Cook, Neen Rolff, Kelly Royal, Jenaye Fishand Shae Mitchell.

2011: Karon Larder and Helena Heydon.

2011: North Wollongong Hotel.

2011: Erin Harman, Renae Harman and Amy Bonanno.

2011: Jessica Britton and Lisa Tiechl.

2011: North Gong Hotel.

2011: Emma Boyling, Vikki Campbell, Emma Perre, Rachel Lin, Peta Byrne, Alicia Peters, Anita Byrne, Anna Stone and Lauren Barrows.

2011: Stephen Doherty, Michael Rogers, Paul Long and Ben Bodell.

2011: Kurt and Sam Wagner with Sam Northwood and Hugo Cunningham.

2011: Tracey and Lucius Green.

2011: Cam Mikutowski, John McMullen and Jack Mahony.

2011: Rebecca Lane and Karina Dorman.

2011: Laura Saldanha and Christie Faulkner.

2011: Lauren Willetts and Larissa Tracey.

2011: Brooke Hardy, Casey Fisher and the boys Shane Candy and Craig Fisher.

2011: Emma Sheerman, Jacob Timpano, Matty Timpano, Jessi Barrett and Kim Fletcher.

2011: Dannielle Fidock, Jody South, Wil Fidock, Michelle Badcock and Karen Scholz.

2011: North Wollongong Hotel.

2011: Daniel Crawford, with Louise Dorahy, Suz Frederick and Hollie McLeod.

2011: Matt Lovett, Luke Smith, Rebecca Lane, James Moane, Karina Dorman and Matt Rankin.

2012: Melanie Castray, Zoe Richards and Ashley Terris.

2012: Steve Kostyrka, James Digger, Paul Hodder and Peter Bearman

2012: North Wollongong Hotel.

2012: North Wollongong Hotel.

2012: North Wollongong Hotel.

2012: Kim and Sam Young.

2013: North Wollongong Hotel.

2013: North Wollongong Hotel.

2013: North Wollongong Hotel.

2013: North Wollongong Hotel.

2013: North Wollongong Hotel.

2013: North Wollongong Hotel.

2013: North Wollongong Hotel.

2013: North Wollongong Hotel.

The annual Santa Claus Pub Crawl for Charity 2014. Picture: CHRISTOPHER CHAN

The annual Santa Claus Pub Crawl for Charity 2014. Picture: CHRISTOPHER CHAN

The annual Santa Claus Pub Crawl for Charity 2014. Picture: CHRISTOPHER CHAN

The annual Santa Claus Pub Crawl for Charity 2014. Picture: CHRISTOPHER CHAN

The annual Santa Claus Pub Crawl for Charity 2014. Picture: CHRISTOPHER CHAN

The annual Santa Claus Pub Crawl for Charity 2014. Picture: CHRISTOPHER CHAN

The annual Santa Claus Pub Crawl for Charity 2014. Picture: CHRISTOPHER CHAN

The annual Santa Claus Pub Crawl for Charity 2014. Picture: CHRISTOPHER CHAN

The annual Santa Claus Pub Crawl for Charity 2014. Picture: CHRISTOPHER CHAN

The annual Santa Claus Pub Crawl for Charity 2014. Picture: CHRISTOPHER CHAN

The annual Santa Claus Pub Crawl for Charity 2014. Picture: CHRISTOPHER CHAN

The annual Santa Claus Pub Crawl for Charity 2014. Picture: CHRISTOPHER CHAN

The annual Santa Claus Pub Crawl for Charity 2014. Picture: CHRISTOPHER CHAN

The annual Santa Claus Pub Crawl for Charity 2014. Picture: CHRISTOPHER CHAN

The annual Santa Claus Pub Crawl for Charity 2014. Picture: CHRISTOPHER CHAN

The annual Santa Claus Pub Crawl for Charity 2014. Picture: CHRISTOPHER CHAN

The annual Santa Claus Pub Crawl for Charity 2014. Picture: CHRISTOPHER CHAN

The annual Santa Claus Pub Crawl for Charity 2014. Picture: CHRISTOPHER CHAN

The annual Santa Claus Pub Crawl for Charity 2014. Picture: CHRISTOPHER CHAN

The annual Santa Claus Pub Crawl for Charity 2014. Picture: CHRISTOPHER CHAN

The Wollongong Santa Claus Pub Crawl 2015. Picture: ADAM McLEAN

The Wollongong Santa Claus Pub Crawl 2015. Picture: ADAM McLEAN

The Wollongong Santa Claus Pub Crawl 2015.

The Wollongong Santa Claus Pub Crawl 2015.

The Wollongong Santa Claus Pub Crawl 2015.

The Wollongong Santa Claus Pub Crawl 2015.

Wollongong 2015 Santa Pub Crawl.

Wollongong 2015 Santa Pub Crawl.

Wollongong 2015 Santa Pub Crawl.

Wollongong 2015 Santa Pub Crawl.

Wollongong 2015 Santa Pub Crawl.

Wollongong 2015 Santa Pub Crawl.

Wollongong 2015 Santa Pub Crawl.

Wollongong 2015 Santa Pub Crawl.

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Click here for Santa Pub Crawl 2015: photosClick here for Santa Pub Crawl 2014: photosClick here for Santa Pub Crawl 2013: photosClick here for Santa Pub Crawl 2012: photosThis story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.