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NORTH HARBOUR NEWS, OCTOBER 14, 2011
Could you provide a stable,
loving home to a Brother
Sara & Ben have experienced trauma and loss and are in
need of a family to help them reach their full potential.
Sara aged 10, enjoys art, reading and netball. She is very
helpful and polite but struggles with her self-esteem so
needs someone who can give her a lot of reassurance.
Ben aged 7, is always busy and inquisitive so needs close
supervision. He loves music and playing and is doing
well with speech therapy and a teacher aide at school.
We are looking for either one family for Sara & Ben or
two families working together to provide frequent
contact. The ideal home would be one where there are
no other children or where they are the youngest.
Sara and Ben have moved around a lot so have difficulty
forming attachment. They need stability and routine
with a family where they feel loved and can gain a sense
of belonging. If you think you could offer Sara & Ben a
home, we are keen to hear from you.
FOR MORE INFORMATION PLEASE CONTACT:
Tsitsi Kuuya on 09 914 1202 or 09 914 1101,
call toll free on 0508 FAMILY (0508 326 459)
or email email@example.com
WED 12TH SUN 16TH OCTOBER
10 TE KEA PLACE, ALBANY
Its all about RUGBY...
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Enter online to save time & money
choose 1 of 9 events on the night
pink for cause
Pink day: Sharon Morris-Belcher and her Hibiscus Rodder gal pals are cruising the streets today in pink
cars raising funds for breast cancer research.
THE pink Cadillac is back for
Pink Ribbon Day today.
The Hibiscus Rodder girls
are again out in force raising
funds and awareness of
Starting in Orewa this
morning, the Cadillac crew
and others aim to drive to the
North Shore via all the bays
to Takapuna, Smales Farm
and Wairau Rd before
returning through Albany.
Driver Sharon Morris-
Belcher says she will be fly-
ing a flag for a dear friend of
30 years from Manly, Lesley
Coleman, who died of breast
cancer on August 31.
Sharon in her 1959 pink
Cadillac will be accompanied
by Janine O Gorman, Louise
Bennett, Gina Manson,
Tracey Eady and Polly
Lemme in her pink Impala
with Karen Davey, Sheryl
Brokenshire, Tahlia Cutts
and Chucky the dog.
The girls hope to improve
on the $3700 they raised last
year. In 2009 they also raised
They have merchandise for
sale and will accept
So keep an eye out for the
pink car crew as they head
More than half a billion
dollars a year is spent by the
public health service on
diagnosing and treating can-
cer, and this is set to increase
more than 20 percent by
The Ministry of Health
report Price of Cancer tells
for the first time how much
taxpayers are paying for the
care of people with cancers,
Health Minister Tony Ryall
Identifying each cancer
when it is diagnosed and how
much it costs to treat makes
it easier to see where future
cost pressures are likely and
how best to manage them.
The report reveals breast
cancer, which accounts for
more than 10 percent of all
cancer registrations, is the
most expensive cancer to
treat at more than $80
million a year. This is fol-
lowed by colorectal cancer
and cancers of the lymph and
blood, including leukaemia.
The report does not in-
clude future cost pressures
from new drugs and techno-
Neither does it take into
account the costs associated
with cancer prevention such
as tobacco control, screening
programmes, the HPV immu-
nisation programme, and
services like disability sup-
news.co.nz to view the
Breast cancer stories
The stories of seven breast cancer
survivors are being told as part of the
New Zealand Breast Cancer
Foundation's new campaign Save
An average seven women daily are
diagnosed with breast cancer, foun-
dation chief executive Evangelia Hen-
derson says. More than 2700
women and around 20 men are diag-
nosed in New Zealand every year and
about 650 women die each year
from the disease.
Studies done by the foundation
show 95 percent of women whose
cancer is diagnosed at a mam-
mogram are still alive five years
later, compared to the 73 percent
who detected theirs through feeling a
Women-only gym Curves is waiving
fees in support of Breast Cancer
awareness until October 31.
Curves Orewa has been
fundraising for breast cancer chari-
ties for seven years and collected
more than $2000.
Body art is helping Rural Women
New Zealand promote breast cancer
The organisation is building on its
2010 Let's Get Plastered for Breast
Cancer campaign by again selling
breast plastering kits.
Profits from sales go to the New
Zealand Breast Cancer Foundation.
Around $16,000 was raised last
Kit costs $10. Visit www.rural
women.org.nz or (04) 473-5524 for
Pink your sink
Dishwashing liquid company Sunlight
wants you to pink your sink.
The company aims to raise
$40,000 towards cancer research
through the sales of its pink grape-
fruit dishwashing liquid.
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