2 Mitchell Crt, Mount OmmaneyMore from newsDigital inspection tool proves a property boon for REA website3 Apr 2020The Camira homestead where kids roamed free28 May 2019She said because her husband was a builder, the renovation did not take too long. “The longer we lived in the property, the more we loved the home as it sits on a generous 1549sq m block of land, and there is plenty of space for the whole family,” Mrs Goulmy said.“We love the privacy that the home offers at the end of a private cul-de-sac. The modernisation has been completed, retaining the home’s seventies charm and character with all new modern fittings and finishes. “The original brick fireplace in the lounge room is a perfect spot to curl up with a book during the colder months.” 2 Mitchell Crt, Mount OmmaneyVanessa and Stephen Goulmy bought their five-bedroom home, at 2 Mitchell Court, Mount Ommaney, last year and renovated the property from its original condition. Mrs Goulmy said the quality of construction as a Griffin and Knowlman home, built in 1972, was appealing to them as a perfect home to improve on. “The elevation, city glimpses and the lovely established gardens were all stand-out features for us when we were looking to buy,” Mrs Goulmy said. 2 Mitchell Crt, Mount OmmaneyThe couple redesigned the living and dining areas to be open and accommodating, using timber and brick accents to perfectly complement the architect-designed kitchen with Tasmanian oak cabinetry and Caesarstone benchtops. Upstairs is a parents’ retreat with city views, a large walk -in wardrobe and ensuite. The rest of the home consists of four other bedrooms – all with built-in wardrobes plus one ensuited room. Mrs Goulmy said the entire house was full of natural light thanks to the large windows and the elevated position. Reuben Packer-Hill, from McGrath Estate Agents Paddington, is selling the property with a price guide of $975,000-$1,050,000.
More than 12,000 children have been rescued in the past three years from gold mines in northern Tanzania, according to children’s rights groups who fear thousands more youngsters are being forced to work in hazardous conditions for a pittance.Plan International said the children from Geita region in northern Tanzania are being identified and reintegrated back into school as part of a donor-funded initiative to clamp down on child labour involving children as young as eight. Police, government social welfare officers and NGO workers were all involved in the mission to rescue the children.The children’s charity Plan said thousands of boys and girls are lured to work in gold mines in northern and western Tanzania every year in the hope of a better life – but many find themselves stuck in a cycle of poverty and despair.Their health is also put at risk by direct exposure to mercury used to process gold ore and girls often end up selling sex which exposes them to the risk of contracting HIV/AIDS.Tanzania has laws prohibiting child labour in gold mines but critics say the government has not done enough to stop small, illegal mines from exploiting children.
27 Oct 2016 New faces in England women and girls’ squads Lancashire’s Louisa Brunt, Cornwall’s Georgia Price and Yorkshire’s Olivia Winning are new members of the England Golf women’s squad for 2016/17. They will join Cheshire’s Gemma Clews and British stroke play champion, Sophie Lamb of Lancashire, for the winter training programme. The England girls’ squad has five new members, including Surrey’s Annabell Fuller who will join her sister, Sammy, in the squad. The other new squad members are Lily May Humphreys of Essex, Sophie Johnson of Shropshire, Mimi Rhodes of Somerset and Hannah Screen of Hertfordshire. They will train alongside Martha Lewis of Surrey, Emily Price of Worcestershire & Herefordshire, Bel Wardle of Cheshire and Amelia Williamson of Norfolk. The women’s squad players: Louisa Brunt, 17, (Royal Birkdale) is an England girl international who won the Pleasington Putter, was third in the Sir Henry Cooper Junior Masters and ninth in the English women’s stroke play. Gemma Clews, 22, (Delamere Forest) represented England in the world team championships and has had a string of high finishes, in events including English women’s amateur and in the English and Welsh stroke play championships. Sophie Lamb, 18, (Clitheroe) is the British women’s stroke play champion and was fourth in the English amateur and sixth in the English stroke play. She also helped England win the Women’s Home Internationals, alongside Clews and Winning. Georgia Price (Bude and North Cornwall) was runner up in the English stroke play and third in the British stroke play. She tied for the Royal Birkdale scratch trophy (image © Leaderboard Photography) Olivia Winning, 21, (Rotherham) won the Helen Holm Scottish stroke play this year for the second time. She was in England’s winning team at the European championships and the Home Internationals. England Girls’ Squad Annabell Fuller, 14, (Roehampton) won the Sir Henry Cooper Junior Masters and was runner-up in three Scottish girls’ championships, at U14, U16 and U18 level. Samantha Fuller, 17, (Roehampton) was third in the English girls’ championship and 11th in the English women’s stroke play. She tied for the Irish girls’ stroke play last year. Lily May Humphreys, 14, (Channels) has won the Fairhaven Trophies, the English U16 girls’ open championship and the North of England U16 championship in 2016. She was also third in the European Young Masters. Sophie Johnson, 15, (Telford) was third in the Scottish U18 championship, fourth in the North of England U16s and eight in the Scottish U16s. Martha Lewis, 16, (St George’s Hill), helped England U16 girls beat Switzerland. She was also 11th in the English U16 girls’ championship, 15th in the Scottish U18 girls’ championship and 22nd in the English women’s amateur. Emily Price, 17, (Cleobury Mortimer) is the English women’s stroke play champion, the Scottish U18 champion and the winner of the Leveret and the Whittington Trophy. She was runner-up in the English girls. Mimi Rhodes, 14 (Burnham & Berrow) has had impressive results in women’s competitions including top 30 finishes in the English amateur and the Spanish stroke play. She was runner-up in the West of England amateur. Hannah Screen, 16, (Berkhamsted) won the Scottish U16 championship, was third in the North of England U16 girls and fifth in the English U16 girls’ championship. Bel Wardle, 16, (Prestbury) was runner-up in the British girls’ championship and tied first in the Royal Birkdale Scratch Trophy. Her other high finishes include 5th in the English girls’ championship and eighth in the St Rule Trophy. Amelia Williamson, 16, (Royal Cromer) is the English schools champion and runner-up in the Fairhaven Trophies, the English U16 championship and the North of England U16 girls.