Many people hard of hearing say that in conversations it sounds like people aremumbling and won’t speak up but what are the characteristics of clear speech?
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Speaking with someone with hearing loss does not require a major adjustment, justa few minor changes to how you speak.

Speaking slightlyslower, with moreprecise pronunciation, a little more volume and – most importantly –frequent pausesbetween phrases will improve the communication experience.

These pauses allow the listener to process what has been spokenbefore moreis said. They do not have to be overly long but by using pauses it also brings clarity tothe speech patterns, hence helping improve the hearing of what is said in theconversation.

This is especially true in noisy situations.

So if you are hard of hearing, how can you help your loved ones learn to speak moreclearly?

Simply ask them to do five things when communicating with you:

Face youSlow down a bitSpeak a tiny bit louderSay things as clearly as possible without exaggerating mouth movementsPause at the end of phrases.You may find that most family and friends will be able to produce clear speechbecause it not only helps you but benefits them.

They won’t have to repeat things asoften.

But be forewarned; most people will probably only be able speak clearly for a fewminutes before they fall back into old ways.

It may help to work out a reminder system with your frequent communicationpartners.

You could agree, for example, to have a sign such as tapping your chin that is areminder to “slow down” or “speak more clearly”.

If you have grandchildren, you could even make it a game of sorts with a secret codejust for them to speak slower or clearer. Get them to practise their “Show and Tell”voice with you.

It is bound to be fun for them and a big help to you.

Here is a little poem you may want to send to your closest family and friends:

If you were to say it slowly and clear,

I’d understand you much better, my dear

If you speak louder and take time to pause,

I will shower you with my applause.

Thank you for using your best clear voice with me.

Hearing loss can resultfrom a number of differentcauses, many of which arepreventable.

However, loud noiseis the most commoncause of hearingdamage.

You can improve yourhearing health by makingsure youavoid loud noise;remove the source of noise;remove yourself from thenoise; or reduce the volume.

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THERE was something familiar about Ashmont man Papa Morris to the Wagga police officers who approached his car in Mortimer Place about 2am on May 22.
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They quickly realised he was the man who had been charged less than an hour before with driving with a blood-alcohol reading of .212 – more than four times the legal limit –onFitzhardinge Street.

The Guinea national and now Australian resident, driving with a licence issued in his homeland, had his driving privileges withdrawn by police after this first arrest.

Despite being warned not to drive after being charged, the 23-year-old cleaner got behind the steering wheel again.

He soon came to police attentionfor speeding on Dobney Avenue –his unregistered Volkswagen Jetta clocked at 77 kilometres an hour in a 50km/h zone.

According to police facts tendered to Wagga Local Court, Morris turned left off Dobney Avenue into Chaston Street and then quickly into the dead end Mortimer Place.

“He was immediately recognised by the police as having been released from custody at Wagga police station at 1.30am,” the facts said

This time, Morrisblew .182, still more than three times the legal limit of .05, and was judged by police to be moderately affected by alcohol.

“I am so sorry,” Morris told police.

But Morriswas not so sorry that he stopped thumbing his nose at the law.

Less than three weeks later, on June 10, police saw Morris’car weaving on Colin Knott Drive near the Gobba Bridge about 12.10am.

After being stopped, Morrisreturned a low range reading of .065.

Morris on Monday was fined $1000, disqualified from driving for 18 months and placed on a two-year good behaviour bond for his first high range drink-driving offence.

He was given an eight-month intensive correction order, which includes 256 hours of community service and an alcohol ban, and disqualified from driving for three years for the second high range offence.

And he was fined another $1000 and disqualified from driving for six months for the third, low range, drink-driving offence.

Morris was fined $1274 on two counts of driving an unregistered vehicle.

He was convicted but given no further penalty for exceeding the speed limit by more than 20km/h and two counts of driving after his visiting privileges had been withdrawn.

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OPPORTUNITY: Susanna Royal attends one of the popular JuMP classes and has been enjoying learning more about the cello.
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Are there children in the Shoalhaven wanting to add another string to theirbow?

The Shoalhaven Youth Orchestra (SYO) has being busy over the last three yearsdeveloping not only the orchestra and junior string group, Shoalhaven Junior Strings, but other classes for children as well.

In 2013 planning began on a music education program for children from 2 to 7 yearscalled Tuning In.

The program was taken up with great enthusiasm by local familiesand has been expanded further in 2016 to include a class called JuMP, the JuniorMusicians Program.

JuMP is a one-year program of classes for primary schoolchildren from Year 2 to experience a range of ten different musical instruments todetermine which instrument they are most suited to taking up.

These classes havebeen taken up with great enthusiasm and will continue to be offered in 2017.

SYO is now keen to offer group string classes for children who would like to learn theviolin or cello.

In Term 4 they will be running a pilot class for children from Year 3 to5 with no previous musical training.

The pilot will consist ofnine group lessonswith six places available in the class.

The cost of the classes will include instrumenthire and music.

Two experienced and accomplished music teachers will teach in theprogram: Jo Landstra, a primary music teacher who is also a fine violinist and violistand Jenny Cork, a music teacher with extensive experience in running beginner stringprograms.

So if you have a child who has been pestering you to learn the violin or cello, but theidea of purchasing an instrument and committing to long-term music lessons with theprospect of your child discovering it isn’t for them, this might be the solution.

Thisclass will provide a great tasterof string playing in a relaxed and engaging setting,at a very reasonable cost.

If you are interested in knowing more about these classesplease contact SYO by email [email protected]南京夜网 [email protected]南京夜网.

The SYO was established in 2000 as an orchestra of youngstring and woodwind players.

Shoalhaven Youth Orchestra rehearses on Tuesdays during school terms at Nowra School of Arts from 4.45-6.30 pm.

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OFF THE HOOK: Kirra Jade Young has had a conviction for drug driving set aside and been placed on a good behaviour bond. A STUDENT who took ecstasy at a dance festival and was caught drug driving the following day has successfully appealed her conviction.
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Williamstown woman Kirra Jade Young, 19, travelled to Strawberry Fields near Tocumwal last November.

The festival is regularly targeted by police from both sides of the border with sniffer dogs, roadside drug tests and car searches.

Young took ecstasy about 11am on November 21.

She took a drug test using a kit by Blow Me First the following day, which showed there were no drugs in her saliva.

As a result, the teenager became the designated driver for her group.

Police drugtested Young a short distance from the festival site as she drove to Greenways Holiday Units in Cobram Street about 3pm.

She tested positive for methamphetamine and admitted she had taken ecstasy.

Young was convicted in a local court in May and given a three-month driving disqualification, with conviction, which she appealed in Albury District Court on Monday.

The student told the court she wanted to move to the Polynesian island of Wallis once she had finished her studies to teach English.

To do that, she needs a visa, which she would struggle to get with the criminal record.

Young reconnected with her father on Wallis island about a decade ago and has family members she once never knew about who live there.

She also plans to be a primary school teacher in Victoriaand would have to passa criminal record check.

Young told the court she had believed there was a chance the drugs could have still been in her system.

She said she regretted her actions and realised what an impact they could have on her future.

“I’d like to take this opportunity to apologise (for) my decisions that have led me here,” she said.

Young has undergone several drug tests since the incident and would undertake a drug driving course if she was eligible.

Judge Clive Jeffreys saidshe had otherwisebeen of good character.

He noted she had undergone the Blow Me First test, which showed no drugs in her system, before choosing to drive.

Mr Jeffreys set aside the original penalty and placed Young on a 12-month good behaviourbond without conviction.

She must not lose three or more demerit points from her licence as part of the bond.

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A big thanksMany thanks to Dr Lewis, Dr Rutherford, Base hospital, Tamwell, Home Care nurses –after recent surgery.
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Allan Newling

Calala

From a concerned young resident I am writing as a concerned residentabout the state of the city of Tamworth’s air pollution and how this quickly growing city can maintain healthy air.

Everyone knows the air we breath affects our health, wellbeing and our life expectancy.

Good air quality is critical for supporting our environment and maintaining our way of life.

The air pollution in our greatcity of Tamworth is deteriorating through the growing use of motor vehicles, household lawn mowers, wood fire barbecues and wood fire heaters.

Air pollution causes health, environmental and economic problems throughout the world and Tamworth is not immune form this growing world-wide issue.

Tamworth is a city with unlimited opportunities for development, a growing population and a large number of industrial businesses operations.

It is therefore crucial that our local council address this as an urgent and immediate issue.

Firstly, motor vehicle emissions. In a 2006 Melbourne study, vehicle emissions contributed; 72 per cent of CO-2 emissions, 70 per cent of nitrogen oxides and 28 per cent of volatile organic compounds emissions.

Chemicals in vehicle exhausts cause chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, cardiovascular disease, cancer, diabetes and harm asthmatics.

Solutions may include minimum standards for clean vehicles ensuring that all vehicles run cleanly, are serviced regularly and tyres inflated properly –reducing exhaust emissions, increasing fuel efficiency and saving money.

Secondly, households release harmful airborne pollutants with lawn mowers the major felon.

Poorly serviced and over revved mowers spew toxins all over Tamworth’s Sunday brunches.

Again regular servicing goes a long way to solve this issue.

Thirdly, wood fires and the Aussie BBQ.

As a community let’s all make move tonatural gas and LPG gas heating and reverse cycle air conditioners as a more efficient ad cost effective alternative producing less smoke and emission less greenhouse gas per unit of heat.

If you must use your wood for your heating needs then ensure wood is stacked, dry, ventilated, seasoned and untreated.

Never burn treated or painted timbers or household rubbish.

Start fires with kindling or firelighters.

Wood heaters need to display compliance with Australian Standard for pollution emissions.

Finally recycle, compost, and plantmore trees ad shrubs to absorb and filter air pollutants.Remember think global, act local.

Charlie Shadwell

Tamworth

Council politicsThe Candidate Information Sheets for all candidates in the forthcoming local government elections are available athttp://candidates.elections.nsw.gov419论坛/

In Section 1 (which is compulsory) candidates are required to state their “Membership of any registered political party and the name of that party”.

In Section 2 (which is optional) candidates may state if they have been nominated by any registered political party.

Of course other information is included on these information sheets.

Take a look for yourself.

Joyce Webster

Tamworth

Thanks Mr PremierA massive thank you to New South Wales Deputy Premier Troy Grant for making the tough decision to end greyhound racing. (I had to make a very tough decision,15/8)

Even if we ignore live baiting, greyhound racing is still a cruel industry.

I personally witnessed this when I was employed to do some work in the back yard of a greyhound owner. In the corner of a gloomy, junk filled shed were several greyhounds in small cages.

When I approached them they joyfully tried to lick my hand.

I asked their owner when they came out for a run and was told at breakfast time and three

o’clock. At three o’clock the muzzled greyhounds were led to a narrow run where they relieved themselves – then three minutes later they were returned to their gloomy prison.

It was heartbreaking to witness.

No dog deserves this miserable life for nothing but profit.

Jenny Moxham

Monbulk, VIC

A quiet achieverWas just wanting to let someone know that someone should be doing a story on former Werris Creek Magpies Premiership winning 2nd Rower Steven Allan.

He is in his 2nd year with Aberdeen Tigers in the Group 21 Competition who take on the might of the Scone Thoroughbreds in the Preliminary Final on Sunday 21st.

Very talented Backrower who is a quiet achiever in the Competition.

Aberdeen has made the finals the last 2 years but fell to Denman last year in the Minor Semi, Allan played a big part in that team and will again feature in the First Grade team this week.

Brad Wallace

Scone

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The Attorney-General has resistedcalls to release further details about a series of bungled prison releases.
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Attorney-General Vanessa Goodwin

Vanessa Goodwin said the series of mistaken releases was “totally unacceptable” and committed to doing whatever was needed to address the issue.

Sixinmates have been accidentally released early from Risdon Prison in the last two years, with another error meaning an inmate was kept in custody several weeks after their scheduled release.

Dr Goodwin said it was inappropriate to identify individual prisoners, but said none remained at large and had not been advised of any prisoners committing criminal offences before they were returned to custody.

Two early releases involved an armed robber who was set free one year before his scheduled release, while another inmate in custody for domestic violence matters was released two weeks early.

The government has not released details about how long the other prisonerswere released before they were returned to custody, or the types of crimes they had committed.

Labor Justice spokeswoman Lara Giddings said Dr Goodwin was being “deliberately secretive” and thelack of detail was simply not good enough.

Ms Giddings said Dr Goodwin had a duty to release further detail in the interests of community safety.

“It’s important that the community can have confidence that they are safe under the government,” she said.

KPMG is conducting an audit into the mistaken releases and will provide a full report by the end of September.

The government has also created a centralised sentencing administration unit inside the prison system.

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Workshop: Parents and carers of school-aged children on the autism spectrum will have the opportunity to attend a free workshop in Dubbo. Photo: FilePositive Partnerships will be coming toDubboto run a free workshopfor families of school-aged children on theautism spectrum next month.
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The event will be held at the Dubbo RSL, on Tuesday, September 13.

Research indicates that a large group of Australians have been diagnosed on the autism spectrum, a condition which can have a profound impact on the person, their family and community.

While awareness of autism is greater than ever, support for children with autism and diverse learning styles and their families is still needed.

Workshop facilitator Karen Evans said particular challenges can arise for children with autism – including behavioural, social and learning issues – which also affect their families and teachers.

Ms Evans said the workshop will providethe parents of Dubbo and surrounding towns with an opportunity to be informed about evidence-based practices without having to travel too far to access resources and information.

“A key component of the workshop is introducing the families to the Positive Partnership resources and information that are available on the website and online learning portal,” she said.

“These resources are continually updated. We hope that it just the start of them using our free resources.”

The first session of the day is a chance for parents andcarers to explore the unique nature of their own child.

They will also explore the child’s characteristics in detail to try and uncover the best ways to support them moving forward.

At the workshop parents and carers will gain a range of knowledge including,how to develop effective family and school partnerships.

They will also find out about strategies to advocate for their child, support their child’s participation at school and develop an awareness of ongoing learning needs, and much more.

“Many parents/carers attend our workshops to learn more about behaviour,” Ms Evans said.

“In the behaviour session the facilitators model a planned approach to teaching behaviours that the parent/ carer wants to see more of.

“This is achieved by exploring the purpose of the child’s behaviour that they want to stop, what happens before and after that identified behaviour.”

She said this strategy aligns with what most schools are implementing in their behaviour plan,called Positive Behaviour Support (PBS).

“The parents/ carers will make a plan that is positive because we want to strengthen and increase a behaviour not punish,” Ms Evans said.

Theend of the day is dedicated to supporting a positive, sustainable and productive partnership between home and school.

“The session explores the importance of this partnership and identifies ways for parents/carers to develop a team approach to supporting their child,” she said..

“Included in the final session is how the parent/ carer is looking after themselves and what services and supports are available in the local area.”

Spaces are limited, so those interested in attending should visit 梧桐夜网positivepartnerships南京夜网419论坛

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The Australian Women in Agrculture (AWiA) Conference 2016 will occurin Canberra on September 9-11, and the conference is once again calling on rural women to take part with six scholarships available.
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This year, an exciting line up of rural leaders will reflect on their journeys, discuss different forms of leadership and how rural womencan influence decision making right up to government level.

Sarah Powell, the 2015 Rural Industries Research and Development (RIRDC) RuralWomanof the Year winner will discuss her project developing future leaders and halting the decline of rural communities through mentoring and sport.

Leadership in the boardroom and beyond will be discussed by Lucinda Corrigan and Simone Jolliffe.

Lucinda Corrigan is the director at Meat and Livestock Australia and wasWomenin Australian Agribusiness Leader in 2014 with an interest in ethical governance, transparency and accountability that enable change.

Simone Jolliffe is the deputy president of Australian Dairy Farmers and is passionate about supporting farmers at the grassroots.

Tania Chapman will discuss the importance of leadership in managing change. Tania is the Chair of Citrus Australia and the chair of The Voice of Horticulture- and sits on the newly formed ACCCAgcommittee.

Tania was awarded the 2012 RIRDC Victorian ruralwomanof the year, and a Nuffield Scholarship in 2014.

Deputy leader of the Nationals, Minister for Regional Development, Regional Communications and Local Government and TerritoriesFiona Nashwill discuss grassroots input into policy.

Finally, Professor Leslie Chenoweth AO will use her expertise in social work, regional practice and community capacity building to reflect on leadership and influencing decision making.

“Speakers have been chosen that will not just inspire but to enable conference delegates to step up and become leaders in their own businesses and communities,” AWiA conference coordinator Nerida Cullen said.

“We aim to inform about the many different ways thatwomencan influence the agricultural agenda from the dining table, to the boardroom table to the political table.”

Ffor further information contact AWiA secretary Val lang at [email protected]南京夜网419论坛or on 0407 054 823.

For more information on the conference, go toawia.org419论坛/2016-awia-conference, or follow AWiA’s social media at facebook南京夜网/AustWomenInAg

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Battle for Berrima president Ken Wilson presents the petition to the Member for Goulburn Pru Goward which will be debated in state parliament next week. Photo by Lauren StrodeA COALmine in the Southern Highlands will be under the state spotlight next week.
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Earlier this monththe Highlands action group Battle for Berrima presented the Member for Goulburn Pru Goward with a petition opposing the Hume Coal Project.

The petition contained more than 16,000 signatures and will be debated in state parliament on August 25.

But Hume Coal project director Greig Duncan said it was disappointing that Ms Goward and members of the community had chosen to “ignore” the assessment process.

Battle for Berrima president Ken Wilson said this was a “great victory for democracy”.

“More than 16,000 people have said to their elected representatives that this proposed coal mine by Korean owned Hume Coal is too risky to place in the water supply of the Southern Highlands and Sydney,” he said.

“Battle for Berrima is very pleased that the local member Pru Goward has supported our call for a full parliamentary debate on this critical issue.”

However Mr Duncan said the petition showed a “blatant disregard” for the people who relied on the mining industry as a career.

“The state government has a rigorous process in place for the assessment of mining applications. It’s very disappointing in a time when there’s a shortage of jobs that the Member for Goulburn and others have decided instead to pander to small, vocal minority groups,” he said.

“Hume Coal wants a fair go, with decisions based on fact instead of emotion, rumour and hearsay.”

The debate will take place at 4.30pm on August 25 and Mr Wilson said members of the Highlands community would attend en masse in a further demonstration of their opposition to the mine.

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SINGING STARS: Wooranna Park Primary School Regional Children’s Chorus in Opera Australia’s The Marriage of Figaro. Picture: Albert Comper
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As part of the 2016 national tour, Riverside Theatres will present Opera Australia’s brand new production of Mozart’sThe Marriage of Figaro.

The much-loved opera retells the hilarious account of one household’s adventures over a single day of madness.Masters are lusting over their servants, servants are outwitting their masters, and there are plenty of dress-ups, all in aday’s work.

Award-winning creative duo Michael Gow and Robert Kemp have created this brand new production, featuring stunning period costumes and a clever set.

“When you add fantastic music by Mozart, some incredible singing, a small orchestra that’s producing the most amazingsounds for that number of people and have something that’s actually good to look at, I think it’s like an explosion,”saidKemp.

Lyndon Terracini,Opera Australia’s artistic director is on a mission to make people fall in love with opera, andbelieves it’s vital to reinvent productions regularly to make them contemporary.

“The Marriage of Figaro is a great opera to tour.Gow and Kemp are masters of storytelling,and theyhave created a version of The Marriage of Figaro that will be unforgettable,”said Terracini.

Details: August 19 to 20 at 7:30pm.Riverside Theatres, Corner of Church and Market Streets, Parramatta.

Tickets: Adult $59;Concession $54;30 and under $45.

To book: Call the Box Office on 8839 3399 or visit riversideparramatta南京夜网419论坛.

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Macksville-Scotts Head SLSC: 2016 Rescue of the Year award recipients Jason O’Donnell and Scott Balfour. Photo, Surf Lifesaving NSWSURF LIFESAVERS from Macksville/Scotts Head Surf Club signed off on the 2015/2016 season with a State award under their beltsat the annual NSW awards of excellence in Sydney.
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They were honoured with the Lifesaving Rescue of the Year awardfor a daring rescue in June/July where club president Jason O’Donnell and member Scott Balfour launched an IRB, risking their own lives in the process, to save a man who had been knocked off his kayak by the dangerous surf conditions.

The on-water duo were supported by fellow members Cathryn O’Donnell,Barry Clow andPeter Dyba, and Mid North Coast branch duty officer David Brunsdon.

This Staterecognitionfollows on from the prestigious National and Sate Rescue of the Month award for their efforts.

“I wasn’t sure about (getting) the award, there werea lot of good candidates and a lot of good rescues,” Jason told the Guardian.

“I always find it difficult to compare rescues, but the mostimportant thing is that a life was saved on that day.

“It was probably one ofthe worst rescues I’ve ever done in my life …it was the first time ever I’ve had to stop and realise the craft we had wasn’t capable of getting out straight away … thinking we might not get out there to rescue someone.

“We spent 40 minutes trying every other avenue to make the rescue possible – getting a helicopter, jet-ski, anything …after the evaluation there was a small window of opportunity to get out there and we went for it.

“I knew the risks and knew that not being able to save this personcould have been a possibility …I did ask fivemembers for assistancebefore I could get someone, which ended up beingScotty, to come out with me. That in itselfshows the difficulty and stress the conditions posed.

“I highlycommend Scotty and the whole team who assisted me with the rescue.”

Jason also said the area is in “desperateneed of a jetski” to ensure that, in situations similar to the East Coast Low in June/July, rescues are quick.

“We are working closely with our branch to achieve that outcome of having a ski stationed at Scotts Head.”

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Deadly: Centre Shelly Darcy gets aerial in the Dragonflies’ narrow loss to Macquarie Hornets at the Nita McGrath courts on Saturday. Photo: BELINDA SOOLEFusions All-Blacks hascontinued its run at the Rawson Homes A-Grade premiership,downingthe fourth-placedFusions Lightning 52-36 at the weekend.
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Second-spot Fusions Pink had no trouble accounting for Fusions Thunder 50-21, while the Narromine Bombers moved further away from the wooden spoon with a 37-31 win over Apollo Cruisers.Macquarie Hornets edged out the Deadly Dragonflies in a 30-26 nail-biter.

While the final placings are yet to be determined, the top four is locked in with the Fusions club claiming all four spots.

With justone match remaining against the seventh-placed Narromine Bombers this Saturday, the All-Blacks are all but guaranteed to finish their season on top of the ladder.

The side sits on 33competition points, just ahead of clubmates Fusions Pink (32 points) who will face the sixth-placed Deadly Dragonfliesin the later game.

The top two sides have dominated the competition from the outset.The ladder leaders are the only team to have accounted for Fusions Pink in 2016, while the All-Blacks’ only trip-up came in round eight whenthey had to forfeit to Fusions Thunder.

Fusions Thunder sits in third spot just two points ahead of Fusions Lightning, with a four-point buffer departing the top four teams from the bottom four.

In the final roundof the regular season, Thunder will be hoping for a win over the bottom-placed Apollo Cruisers, while Lightning will be hoping to get up over the fifth-placed Macquarie Hornets.Both matches get underway at 1.30pm.

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Tasmanian research has the potential to save millions of dollars for health systems worldwide thanks to an innovative approach to postoperative care.
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Haemotologist Alhossain Khalafallah led a project which provided postoperativeiron transfusions to elective surgery patients who were anaemic or bled after their operation.

Professor Khalafallah said current guidelines recommended iron transfusions were provided before operations but this was not always possible.

His research found major benefits for patients and hospitals.

“You reduce the length of stay by three days, infection rate reduced significantly, also the haemoglobin improved, which is the main factor why you give a blood transfusion and blood transfusion was really reduced by five times what we normally get,” Professor Khalafallah said.

The research,a collaboration between the Launceston General Hospital, Calvary, the University of Tasmania and the Menzies Institute for Medical Research,was published in prestigious medical journalThe Lancet Haemotologyand has already been cited by leading haemotologists internationally.

The achievement was especially significantas the majority of the study’s authors were fifth-year University of Tasmania medical students.

UTAS School of Health Sciences head Dominic Geraghty said:“The advantages of being an island state is that we’ve gota single health system, a single university, and we’ve got a primarily very engaged private healthcare sector, so the three of them can work together to achieve research that is above world standard.”

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