南京夜网419

Whitfield ready for return: Coniglio

Giants vice-captain Stephen Coniglio is adamant Lachie Whitfield has matured during his AFL-imposed suspension as the former No.1 draft pick prepares to make his long-awaited comeback against Collingwood on Saturday.
南京夜网

Whitfield has been training with the club for the past eight weeks – which is permitted under the terms of his six-month ban – and is now eligible to be selected for the Magpies game after missing the first seven rounds of the season.

The 22-year-old was punished by the league in November after being found guilty of “conduct unbecoming or prejudicial to the interests of the AFL” following an investigation into allegations former club staffers Graeme Allen and Craig Lambert conspired with Whitfield to help the player avoid a drug test.

Following discussions with the club’s leadership group and senior staffers after the incident, Coniglio said a remorseful Whitfield was ready to bounce back from the damaging episode.

“He probably had enough feedback from administration at our club during the time … we obviously had a chat with a few of our leaders to him on a one-on-one level,” Coniglio said.

“He knows the mistakes he made and the scrutiny that he put on the group. He’s very much past that now and really looking forward to making amends.

“We’re role models in the community. We see a number of issues in the NRL at the moment and those guys will hopefully bounce back from those little setbacks.

“Lachie’s on that upward spiral to being a little bit more mature as well in terms of what he’s doing.”

The dashing outside midfielder has put on a few kilograms during his absence and will provide an injection of speed for coach Leon Cameron, who is presiding over an injury list threatening to spiral out of control.

Coniglio returned from an ankle injury last week, but Ryan Griffen and youngster Will Setterfield are facing at least six more weeks on the sideline with similar ailments.

Adam Kennedy and Jacob Hopper were injured in the loss to St Kilda, while defender Nick Haynes is facing two months out after tearing a hamstring tendon the week before.

Tendai Mzungu has his own hamstring issues, veteran recruit Brett Deledio remains sidelined indefinitely with a calf problem and Matt Buntine’s knee injury will keep him out for the year.

It is one of the deepest injury lists Cameron has had to dal with as senior coach and Whitfield looks the man to provide a silver lining.

“I’d have no problem in terms of from a leadership perspective in putting my hand up and saying I want him to play this week,” Coniglio said.

“A lot of players, until they actually go through that situation, might not know how it feels.

“Lachie knew once it happened he felt he let the boys down. I’m sure when he comes back out his performances will be that of making up for lost time.

“Since he’s been back amongst the group, his worth ethic around the gym or whether it be out here on the track has been first class.

“We obviously know his outside flair and skill is magnificent and his run up and back, similar to Tom Scully, is first class. To bring that element of winning his own footy and laying the tackles elevated him to that elite midfield level.”

A win for the Giants this weekend would be a first in the club’s history against Collingwood.

Ex-GWS stars Adam Treloar, Will Hoskin-Elliott and Taylor Adams are all expected to line up against their old team at Spotless Stadium.

Read More

Darren Beadman eyes first stakes win as trainer at Scone

QUICKS RESULTS: Darren Beadman has a handful of contenders at Scone on Saturday for the Godolphin stable. Picture: Getty Images Buoyed by training his first winners for Godolphin at a midweek meeting in Sydney, Darren Beadman is now eyeing his first group-level success at Scone.
南京夜网

Beadman started his stint as John O’Shea’s successor in style when Malahat and Bratislava scored at Canterbury on Wednesday.

He is confident four-year-old mare Kinshachi can turn a luckless last start into a positive in Saturday’s group 3 Dark Jewel Classic (1400m).

Kinshachi paid for a slow start when third behind Shillelagh and Daysee Doom in the group 3Godolphin Crown (1300m) at Hawkesbury on April 29.

“She ran very well last start after drawing off the track and being wide throughout and still loomed up to win,” Beadman said. “Her work has been first class since. She’s certainly got the ability to win this type of race.”

Kinshachi, which has been out of the top three only once in her 12-race career, is rated a $9.50 chance with the TAB for the fillies and mares feature.

Beadman also has high hopes for five-year-old gelding Grunderzeit in the listed Luskin Star Stakes (1300m), although all his five wins have been at Canterbury.

Grunderzeit ($9.50) is coming off a sixth in the Hawkesbury Gold Rush, andBeadman gave him the benefit of the doubt after he was blocked in the straight.

“He was a bit unlucky the other day. With the right run in the race and stepping up to 1300 he should be suited.”

Two-year-old filly Epidemic, which seeks her maiden win in the listed Woodlands Stakes (1100m) after running fourth on debut in October, excites Beadman.

“She looks magnificent. I really like this filly. She’s got a bit of brilliance about her.”

Epidemic’s stablemate Almanzora is the $2.80 favourite as she looks to make amends for a below-par run in the group 2Percy Sykes Stakes at Randwick last month.

“She’s trialled very well since her last run when she raced upside down and went too hard,” Beadman said.

Chris Waller will be back to business at Scone afterwatching the Kentucky Derby from the Churchill Downs stands as a fan.

The Scone crowd will be minuscule compared to the 145,000 at Churchill Downs who saw Always Dreaming win the Derby’s 143rd edition, but Sydney’s premier trainer still drew comparisons with the NSW town.

“Louisville has 800,000 people, but it’s realistically a country town. It’s the breeding hub of America, as is Scone. “There’s a lot of similarities between there and Scone. There’s fantastic open spaces, a lot of history.”

Waller lines up Shillelagh, Tsaritsa and Elle Lou in the Dark Jewel Classic on Saturday.

The $200,000 Scone Cup is on Friday.

Read More

Sydney Film Festival to open with provocative film on Southern Cross

Filmmaker Warwick Thornton knows just what a powerful symbol the Southern Cross is in Australia.
南京夜网

The director of the powerful drama Samson & Delilah sparked outrage when, as a finalist for Australian of the Year in 2010, he spoke about his fear it was being misused as a racist emblem – suggesting it was at risk of becoming “the new Swastika”.

“People got quite hysterical,” Thornton said of that time. “There was a bit of Warwick bashing.”

But rather than shy away from the subject, the Aboriginal director and cinematographer has made a lively comic documentary that will have its world premiere on opening night of the Sydney Film Festival next month.

Called We Don’t Need A Map, it covers the Southern Cross’ history from its Aboriginal spiritual significance to becoming a prominent tattoo during the Cronulla riots and beyond.

“I thought, someone has given me a camera for the last 20 years and asked me to talk about what my fears and my fantasies are,” Thornton said at the festival program launch. “This one really scared the hell out of me so I thought ‘I’m going to make a movie about that’.”

Producer Brendan Fletcher, who met Thornton when they made a Tourism Australia commercial together, describes the film as bold and provocative.

“But it’s also about ‘let’s open up a dialogue; we’re all now Australians under this one night sky so let’s talk about what that really means’,” he said.

Festival director Nashen Moodley said the 64th instalment featured films on such hot topics as racism, the refugee crisis, the environment, the impact of social media, sexuality and the shifting face of politics.

“It reflects filmmakers thinking quite closely about these issues – painting pictures of a very complex world where we still have problems and difficulties that you could have imagined we wouldn’t have in 2017,” he said.

“But they also make a real argument for coming together and being kind to each other and treating each other with dignity and respect.”

One of these films is Kriv Stenders’ Australia Day, a thriller that is also having its world premiere at the festival.

Starring Bryan Brown and Shari Sebbens, it centres on three people – an indigenous teenager, an Iranian boy and Chinese woman – who are all running away over 12 hours on Australia Day.

“It’s a fairly brutal ride,” Stenders said. “It presses a few buttons and asks some challenging questions but it’s also very affirming.”

The prolific director of Red Dog and Red Dog: True Blue also has the documentary The Go Betweens: Right Here, on the seminal Australian band, screening in a Sounds On Screen program.

It’s a film that dates back to when Stenders became friends with band founders Grant McLennan and Robert Forster while they were working in a Brisbane record store in the 1970s.

“I started shooting films for them,” he said. “So my whole destiny is wrapped up in that band.”

The $60,000 competition for “courageous, audacious and cutting-edge cinema” includes Nicole Kidman in Sofia Coppola’s The Beguiled, a thriller set in a girl’s boarding school during the American Civil War; Raoul Peck’s racially-charged documentary I Am Not Your Negro, which was nominated for an Oscar this year; and Australian director Benedict Andrews’ Una, a psychological drama that has Rooney Mara as a woman who confronts a man played by Ben Mendelsohn who sexually abused her as a child.

Mendelsohn and Vanessa Redgrave, who has made her directing debut at the age of 80 with the refugee documentary Sea Sorrow, will be guests at the festival.

The Australian documentary competition includes Barbecue, on barbecues around the world; The Pink House, about a famous Kalgoorlie brothel; and Roller Dreams, about roller dancing in California in the 1980s.

The festival also features newly restored versions of the Australian films The Year My Voice Broke, The Well and Rocking The Foundations; a punk rock program that includes the Sex Pistols films The Filth and the Fury and The Great Rock ‘n’ Roll Swindle; and a retrospective of the films of master Japanese director Akira Kurosawa.

The festival program will be free with The Sydney Morning Herald on Friday.

Read More

Former judge backs plan to stem ‘tsunami’ of criminal cases in NSW

A major shake-up of the NSW criminal justice system including a push to stem a “tsunami” of cases in the state’s busiest criminal trial court has received cautious backing from the legal profession, but experts have warned against “populist” changes to the parole system.
南京夜网

The Berejiklian government announced a package of proposed changes on Tuesday aimed at reducing chronic delays in the District Court and increasing supervision of offenders outside the prison system.

The sweeping changes include encouraging early guilty pleas and allowing non-violent offenders to serve the last six months of their prison sentence in home detention before they are released on parole.

Corrections Minister David Elliott said he expected changes to the prison system would “slow the increase in the incarceration rate” in NSW, which is at record highs.

Associate professor Julia Quilter from the University of Wollongong Law School said measures to improve the reintegration of offenders into the community “may well be a very good thing” but cautioned against other “populist” changes to the parole system.

This included new powers for the State Parole Authority to refuse parole to an offender with “terrorism links” or a convicted killer who refused to reveal the location of a victim’s body. Dr Quilter said “terrorism connections” would need to be defined carefully.

The centrepiece of the plan to tackle court delays is a new system of fixed sentence discounts for early guilty pleas for serious criminal offences, ranging from a 25 per cent discount for the earliest plea to 5 per cent if the plea is made on the day of trial or later.

Attorney-General Mark Speakman said 73 per cent of criminal cases in the District Court were resolved with a guilty plea but 22 per cent of those were entered “as late as the day of trial or even later”, causing “incredible inefficiencies” and stress to victims.

The NSW Law Reform Commission recommended in 2013 that the discounts be introduced to tackle delays in the District Court, which is labouring under a backlog of thousands of criminal cases.

Mr Speakman said “a number of exceptions” would apply including for “heinous” crimes, such as murder.

The new regime would also require senior prosecutors and defenders to be involved in criminal cases in the preliminary stages to get charges right at a much earlier stage.

Former Supreme Court judge Anthony Whealy, QC, the lead law reform commissioner behind the report on early guilty pleas, welcomed the proposed changes and said the District Court was “overwhelmed with work” and “appointing four or five judges is not really the answer”.

“It’s like trying to stem a tsunami,” Mr Whealy said. “Unless you have systemic change these delays are going to get worse and worse. These changes are systemic.”

But NSW Bar Association senior vice-president Arthur Moses, SC, raised concerns fixed discounts could create injustice if “judges cannot take into account reasons for a guilty plea being entered into at some later stage” and said the plan would require “significant funding increases for legal aid” to ensure an accused was properly advised.

Mr Speakman told Fairfax Media: “As part of these reforms, the government will provide additional resources to Legal Aid to ensure accused persons obtain appropriate advice about entering an earlier guilty plea.”

NSW Law Society president Pauline Wright welcomed changes to encourage early guilty pleas but cautioned against moves to scrap committal hearings, a type of preliminary hearing to determine if an accused should stand trial.

The vast majority of committal hearings lead to a trial but Ms Wright said their abolition would remove “independent oversight” of the strength of a prosecution case by a judge.

Ms Wright also opposed limiting judges’ “sentencing options” by scrapping suspended sentences, where a person is convicted of a crime warranting a prison sentence but released subject to a good behaviour bond.

Mr Speakman said suspended sentences, which were reintroduced in 2000 after being scrapped in 1974, would be replaced with new intensive correction orders including supervision by community corrections officers.

The government will consult on the changes before introducing legislation in the latter half of the year.

Read More

A mountain lion was spotted at Jewells Wetland decades ago

The tale of a mountain lion at Lake Macquarie in 1980 A marsupial lion.
南京夜网

TweetFacebook Mountain lions.A Lake Macquarie woman has revealed she once saw a mountain lion at Jewells Wetland.

Following our recent stories about black panthers, Judith told us her story by email.

“Australia doesn’t just have black cats, it has lions as well,” Judith said.

“I can vouch for this. I saw one at Jewells Wetlands in 1980. People say ‘it must have been a feral cat’.

“But definitely not. It moved like a lion, not a tabby. And I have seen a huge feral cat in almost the same place.

“This animal was bigger than a feral cat. It was a light colour, either fawn or cream. It was dusk so you couldn’t tell. It probably looked like a puma, but was smaller, perhaps only half the size.

“It was slimmer thana big cat.”

We’d reported previously that researcher Rex Gilroy believed some panther sightings were marsupial cats.

Judith agreed.

“I believe that it was a marsupial cat. Since then, I have talked to many people who have also seen a big cat ortracks of a big cat from here to Albany in Western Australia.

“I read an article once in which Aboriginals said there has always been cats in Australia.”

She’d heard a story about baby panther cubs playing near Blackbutt.

“I also heard that someone’s uncle used to talk about the lion in Blackbutt,” she said.

“There are pictures and reports on the internet of lions in Australia.”

Vaughan King, founder of the Australian Big Cat Research Group, doesn’t think they’re large marsupial cats.

But he believes the big cat species in Australia are the leopard, jaguar and mountain lion.

[email protected]南京夜网南京桑拿

Read More

Will he or won’t he: the Sutherland dilemma ?

The AFL has made its first approach to teen dual-sports sensation Will Sutherland, holding talks with the schoolboy who recruiters believe could be taken as high as the top 10 in this year’s national draft.
南京夜网

And in the latest intriguing turn, Sutherland, who is the captain of the under-19 Australian cricket team, was due to meet with Cricket Victoria officials this week but cancelled due to school commitments.

It comes after Sutherland and his mother Heidi were approached by the AFL, with league representatives providing information regarding programs and pathways into the professional football.

The AFL development team reiterated to Sutherland that a place in the upcoming under-18 championships would not be put in jeopardy should he choose, as expected, not to play TAC Cup football. Either way, the league remains hopeful that the VCE student will represent Vic Metro in championships next month.

Not only is Sutherland’s father, James, the most senior cricket official in the country, but his mother is now a director on the board of AFL Victoria.

AFL Football operations boss Simon Lethlean and general counsel Andrew Dillon are also directors with AFL Victoria.

Despite having to reschedule the meeting to talk to Sutherland, Cricket Victoria remain committed to convincing him to stick with the bat and ball.

“We certainly believe he is a player who could play for Victoria for many years, and very possibly higher,” Victorian chairman of selectors Andrew Lynch told Fairfax Media.

“We want him and it sounds like footy wants him.”

Sutherland, a student at the prestigious private boys’ school Scotch College, is not only gifted at football and cricket, he is also highly academic, similar to his father and grandfather Ivan.

The AFL was clear to Sutherland that there is no pressure on him to make a decision soon, and it respected the fact he was keen to concentrate on his studies.

Sutherland was again listed in Scotch College’s best players after being tagged in their win over Geelong College on Saturday, a week after being best afield in their loss to Xavier College.

With Sutherland to decide in the coming months which sport he wants to pursue professionally, the situation can be likened to that of Pat McKenna in 2014.

Two months after leading the Australian under-19 cricket side to victory over Sri Lanka – as Sutherland has just achieved – McKenna nominated for the draft and was taken by Greater Western Sydney.

After failing to play a senior game in his two seasons in Sydney, he was traded to Melbourne in last year’s trade period and signed a two-year contract.

Sutherland is a key position size in football and can play in the midfield. Recruiters who have watched his two matches at school level have been impressed not only with his size and pace, but his extremely competitive nature. In cricket, he is a middle-order batsman who bowls first-change.

Read More

‘This can’t be what education is about’: Students, teachers react to Naplan changes

Schools are preparing for an “administrative mind-blowing exercise” as the final day of NAPLAN tests looms for the first cohort of year 9 students who require three band eights to qualify for their HSC.
南京夜网

Fewer than half of all year 9 students are expected to achieve this NAPLAN result and most will need to pass online tests in the following years to receive their HSC, under the NSW government’s new minimum literacy and numeracy standard announced last year.

The principal at Cerdon College in Merrylands, Patricia Baker, said schools have been left out of the consultation process and have received very little information about the follow-up online tests.

“We have no idea when these tests are going to be offered, how they’re going to be offered,” Mrs Baker said. “There are a lot of unknowns. I think it’s an administrative mind-blowing exercise because schools are being asked to do the heavy lifting.

“Just arranging times and supervision is going to mean time out of the normal teaching for students.”

The NSW Education Standards Authority (NESA) confirmed that “the majority of students will be sitting at least one of the online tests starting in Year 10” and they will be given two chances per year to take the tests, in a letter published online a week before NAPLAN tests began.

Sonya Agius, a maths teacher at the school, said teaching practices would likely change as the online tests become a concern for senior students.

“I’m hoping this will be a positive change, but this can’t be what education is about. It has to be beyond [NAPLAN],” Ms Agius said.

“We just have to take it a step at a time and look at what the processes are after the results come out, how are we going to deal with it as a school, as a system.”

Mrs Baker said the pressure on teachers and students will increase as the HSC approaches.

“At that point, how are schools going to be able to remediate that deficit?” she asked. “It will place a lot of pressure.

“The concern we would have is that students will lose their confidence and feel they’re defined by a less than perfect mark.”

Mrs Baker said “the jury is still out” on the value of the minimum standard after the tertiary admissions body confirmed students who do not achieve the requirements will still be able to get an ATAR and go to university.

“We’ve tried to acknowledge it’s a high stakes prequalification for the HSC but it’s not the end of the world,” Mrs Baker said.

“They may not get the HSC but it is my belief the universities will still accept them because by that stage their literacy skills as tested by the HSC are going to be at the level that says they’re very capable, articulate men and women.”

Charlize D’Souza, a year 9 student at Cerdon College, said linking NAPLAN to the HSC is “not really fair”.

“By the time you get to the HSC you actually care about these things,” she said. “Right now we just have to learn and prepare for the future, it’s not our time yet I think.”

Rose Hanratty, 14, said: “It’s more of an inconvenience that you have to redo [the tests], but I think it’ll be fine. We are a bit of the guinea pigs, but someone’s got to be the first year. We just drew the short straw.

“It was a bit of a shock, but then I just sort of adjusted to it and went, ‘This is how it’s going to go’.”

Read More

Treasurer steps in as China’s spending spree on Australian housing soars

Blanchett’s mansion back on the market as Chinese buyer defaultsFederal Budget: Foreign buyers hit by vacancy tax, restrictionsChinese buying Australian real estate tops foreign investment
南京夜网

China’s crackdown on capital outflows into overseas property markets doesn’t appear to be working judging by the surge in investment from its shores into Australian real estate.

Chinese buyers led a 19 per cent jump in residential applications to 40,149, according to the Foreign Investment Review Board annual report, equating to a peak of proposed investment worth $72.4 billion for the 2015-16 financial year.

The surge in interest from China’s swelling investor class isn’t lost on Treasurer Scott Morrison, with foreign buyers again being slugged with steeper charges on purchases and new fees on property left vacant for six months or more announced in Tuesday’s federal budget.

“If anything I would say the investment coming from China has increased, not decreased, since China’s crackdown was launched,” said joint principal of SydneySlice Buyers’ Agent, Steve Smith.

“My sources are suggesting that the government is actually amending the foreign capital restrictions, which could make it easier for foreign investors, and if that’s the case we will see local activity increasing, not decreasing.”

Craig Pontey, director of Ray White Double Bay in Sydney, said buyer interest from China wasn’t just increasing, but “substantially increasing” in both sales and buyer inquiry from China.

“The buyers who dominated sales three and four years ago are being joined by their friends and colleagues from China, and they are finding ways to filter their money out of China to do so,” said Mr Pontey.

A year ago China started forcing its state-owned banks to delay or block large sums of money going overseas, and has more recently moved to block money transfers through Macau.

The issue was brought home to Sydneysiders last August when the Hunters Hill trophy home of Cate Blanchett and her husband Andrew Upton was returned to the market after the $19.8 million buyer was forced to default on the sale given problems getting their funds out of China.

By law, individuals in China are restricted to moving the equivalent of $US50,000 ($68,000) out of the country each year.

McGrath’s Michael Coombs said the continued strength in buyer interest from China was typified by the current campaign underway to sell the Alex Popov-designed trophy home in Northbridge of hedge fund manager David Curtis and his wife Joan for $15 million. Of 142 enquiries, at least 40 per cent came from China, he said.

“Without the current curbs on foreign buyers in place we would have double the number of sales to overseas owners, because the demand for local real estate is just growing,” said Mr Coombs.

Simon Platt, who left Kinsale Property Group late last year to join Unique Estates, said: “There was a lot of media attention and talk about the capital controls impacting on our local market, but we haven’t seen any real impact or change in demand.”

Sydney’s trophy home market has proved largely immune to capital controls, although the market does see sporadic bursts of activity from China, according to Ken Jacobs, of Christie’s International.

“At the top end buyers have a reason for being here – whether that be for schooling or business – rather than just being straight investors, and they have their residency and other sources for funds, so at that end of the market we are not seeing any real change in demand,” Mr Jacobs said.

In May last year, Australian banks started clamping down on loans obtained based on overseas income.

However, ???Meriton Group’s owner Harry Triguboff told The Australian Financial Reviewthis week he has started financing about $200 million of the $1.4 billion worth of apartment sales he expects to make this year to help Chinese buyers struggling with the tougher currency controls.

CBRE director, residential projects Murray Wood, said concerns about the ability of foreign buyers to settle on their purchases prompted some of their developer clients to opt to sell only a small percentage of stock to non-residents, and others have chosen not to canvas offshore buyers at all.

One of the standout measures introduced in Tuesday’s federal budget will be an annual charge aimed at encouraging foreign buyers to rent out their vacant Australian real estate. Any purchase after May 9 will be slugged with an annual charge equal to their foreign investment application fee – starting at $5000 for property valued at $1 million or less – if they leave the property vacant.

The budget also introduces measures to deny foreign tax residents access to capital gains tax exemptions from Tuesday, and those already purchased will have those exemptions grandfathered until June 2019.

For the third year in a row China was the largest source of approved investment across all sectors, staking a claim to 72 per cent of all approvals.

Read More

Kasiano could be squeezed out as Bulldogs overhaul roster

Sam Kasiano could be the first contracted Bulldog to leave Belmore as part of the club’s roster overhaul after Melbourne made a play for the hulking prop.
南京夜网

The Storm is desperate to bolster its forward pack and have identified Kasiano as the man to help fill the void. The ladder leaders rarely attempt to recruit an established star but are making an exception as they brace for the departure of Blues hopeful Jordan McLean (Cowboys) and Kiwi international Tohu Harris (Warriors) just a year after losing Kevin Proctor to the Gold Coast.

Cooper Cronk’s decision to shift to Sydney also frees up salary cap space for the club to make a play for a big-name forward for the first time since luring Michael Crocker from the Roosters in 2006.

Kasiano is contracted to Canterbury until the end of 2018, but the club will need to shed stars, contracted or otherwise, to refresh its playing list. Coach Des Hasler is keen to retain the New Zealand and Samoan international but something has to give after the club confirmed the signing of Kieran Foran on Wednesday. Kasiano is one of several players on a back-ended deal, meaning his departure could be a win for the Bulldogs and the Storm.

A move south will also give Kasiano the opportunity to start games, a scenario which is no chance of happening when Woods arrives at the “family club” next year. The Bulldogs are unlikely to stand in Kasiano’s way if he is able to secure himself a long-term deal that sets up his future.

Josh Reynolds’ shift to Wests Tigers in 2018 will free up some salary cap space, while Will Hopoate and Michael Lichaa are yet to secure a home for next season. However, Canterbury is facing the prospect of bidding farewell to more players if the NRL doesn’t budge on its initial salary cap proposal to the Rugby League Players’ Association as part of the collective bargaining agreement negotiations.

Skipper James Graham, on a deal worth the best part of $1 million for 2018, has been identified as another player that could be squeezed out. Cashed-up Newcastle is watching the situation with interest after missing out on a number of potential recruits including Matt Scott, Dale Finucane, Matt Prior and Jack Bird. Halfback Moses Mbye has been shopped to rivals, while there has also been conjecture over the future of the Morris twins, Brett and Josh.

The Storm were one of Foran’s suitors, but the New Zealand international chose Canterbury to be closer to his two young children. The Storm have also missed out on Anthony Milford, who has recommitted to the Broncos.

Foran has a strong relationship with Hasler from their time together at Manly and came agonisingly close to rejoining his former mentor the last two times he was off contract.

“I know that family was a determining priority in Kieran’s decision,” Hasler said.

“He could have chosen to go to a handful of Sydney clubs, so we are pleased that he has chosen to continue his career at the Bulldogs.”

The Tigers and Cowboys are both keen on adding Tuimoala Lolohea to their roster immediately and are hopeful the Warriors will grant him an immediate release. The out-of-favour playmaker would slot in for the injured Johnathan Thurston if he shifts to Townsville, while a transfer to the Tigers would allow Mitchell Moses an early move to Parramatta.

Read More

Open for inspection

Aberglasslyn9.45am – 10.15am | 18 Lapwing Street | $370,000-$400,000 | 0478 824 290
南京夜网

10.30am – 11.00am | 21 Hibiscus Crescent | $400,000-$430,000 | 0478 824 290

Adamstown11.00am – 11.45am | 20 Olney Road | $585,000 – $615,000 | 4908 5900

11.30am – 12.00pm | 2/3 Fourth Street | $690,000-$740,000 | 0411 843 051

Adamstown Heights10.00am – 10.30am | 14 Randall Parade | Auction | 4908 5900

11.00am – 11.30am | 22 Montrose Avenue | Auction 20/5/17 | 0410 468 968

1.00pm – 1.30pm | 160 Princeton Avenue | $1,250,000 – $1,375, | 4902 7222

1.00pm – 1.30pm | 408, Brunker Road | Auction | 4908 5900

Arcadia Vale11.30am – 12.00pm | 19 Brooks Street | AUCTION 18.05.17 | 4959 1466

12.00pm – 12.30pm | 35 Arcadia Street | $460,000 – $490,000 | 4975 1644

Awaba1.00pm – 1.30pm | 24 Wyong Street | AUCTION 27.05.17 | 4959 1466

Barnsley10.00am – 10.30am | 17 Codrington Street | $340,000-$370,000 | 0412 290 452

Belmont9.30am – 10.00am | E201 11 Ernest Street | By Neg $430,000 – $4 | 4945 8600

10.00am – 10.30am | E109 11 Ernest Street | By Neg $415,000 – $4 | 4945 8600

10.00am – 10.30am | 43 Livingstone Street | By Neg $400,000 – $4 | 4945 8600

11.00am – 11.30am | 12 Aylward Street | Auction | 4945 8600

11.00am – 11.30am | 24 Bellevue Road | Set Date Sale | 4915 7888

11.00am – 11.30am | 24 George Street | Preview | 4908 5900

11.30am – 12.30pm | 88 Ross Street | Auction | 4915 7888

12.00pm – 12.30pm | 19 Deane Street | Set Date Sale | 4915 7888

12.30pm – 1.00pm | 49 Evans Street | $515,000-$540,000 | 0412 290 452

12.30pm – 1.00pm | 403/58 Brooks Parade | $1,100,000 | 4945 8600

1.00pm – 1.30pm | 17A Aylward Street | $775,000 – $850,000 | 4903 8228

2.00pm – 2.30pm | 5 Lee Ann Crescent | $795,000 | 4915 7888

3.00pm – 3.30pm | 3 Lewers Street | Set Date Sale | 4915 7888

Belmont North10.30am – 11.00am | 5 Kananook Cresent | $599,950 | 4943 6333

11.00am – 11.30am | 28 Leicester Avenue | $515,000 – $535,000 | 4908 5900

11.15am – 11.45am | 41 Camberwarra Drive | $780,000 | 4928 7400

12.00pm – 12.30pm | 69a John Street | $775,000 – $850,000 | 4904 8400

12.30pm – 1.00pm | 2/51 Mirambeena Street | Auction | 4945 8600

Belmont South1.00pm – 1.30pm | 4 McEwan Street | Preview | 4915 7888

Blackalls Park11.00am – 11.30am | 1 Adam Street | $565,000 – $615,000 | 4903 8228

Bolton Point10.00am – 10.30am | 16 Bolton Close | $480,000 – $520,000 | 0249 260 600

Bonnells Bay10.30am – 11.30am | 1b Amos Street | $475k to $520K | 4944 5600

Boolaroo9.00am – 10.00am | 42 Main Road | $449,000 – $465,000 | 4943 6333

9.00am – 10.00am | 42 Main Road | $349,000 – $355,000 | 4943 6333

9.00am – 10.00am | 42 Main Road | $420,000 – $435,000 | 4943 6333

10.00am – 10.30am | 2 Fourth Street | Guide $540,000 | 4944 5600

11.30am – 12.00pm | 24 Fifth Street | $370,000 to $410,000 | 4950 6111

1.00pm – 1.30pm | 42 Main Road | $449,000 – $465,000 | 4943 6333

1.00pm – 1.30pm | 42 Main Road | $420,000 – $435,000 | 4943 6333

1.00pm – 1.30pm | 42 Main Road | $349,000 – $355,000 | 4943 6333

Booragul10.00am – 10.30am | 5 Rens Street | Auction | 4959 1677

2.00pm – 2.30pm | 5 Rens Street | Auction | 4959 1677

Broadmeadow11.00am – 1.00pm | Display 128 Beaumont St | Contact Agent | 0417 030 301

Buttaba11.00am – 11.30am | 2 Newark Street | $559,000 | 4975 4800

1.00pm – 1.30pm | 15 Fred Avery Drive | $795,000 | 4959 1677

1.00pm – 1.30pm | 25 Haslemere Crescent | $579,000 | 4975 1644

Cameron Park10.00am – 10.30am | 27 Floresta Crescent | $495,000 – $530,000 | 4989 4008

10.00am – 10.30am | 1 Lucia Crescent | $490,000 – $525,000 | 4989 4008

10.00am – 10.30am | 2/51 Flamingo Drive | PREVIEW | 4928 7400

11.30am – 12.00pm | 172 Northlakes Drive | $610,000 to $660,000 | 4950 6111

12.00pm – 12.30pm | 6 Graysynd Circuit | $550,000 – $600,000 | 4950 8555

12.30pm – 1.00pm | 27 Craighill Crescent | $500,000 – $550,000 | 4950 8555

1.30pm – 2.00pm | 8 Hoya Close | $510,000 – $550,000 | 0410 447 054

Cardiff10.00am – 10.30am | 28 Illawarra Avenue | $540,000 – $570,000 | 4908 5900

12.30pm – 1.00pm | 2/5 Blaxland Road | $549,000-$599,000 | 4960 0499

Cardiff Heights10.00am – 10.30am | 19 Rowes Lane | $650,000 – $680,000 | 4952 6500

Carrington11.00am – 11.30am | 133 Hill Street | Guide on Request | 0249 260 600

12.15pm – 12.45pm | 89 Doran Street | Auction 13/5 12:45pm | 0402 411 317

Charlestown10.00am – 10.30am | 4/24 Madeleine Avenue | $440,000 – $460,000 | 4904 8400

10.00am – 10.30am | 5 Chester Close | $795,000 – $870,000 | 0413 437654

10.00am – 10.30am | 6/21 Edward Street | Guide $450,000 – $46 | 4908 5900

10.15am – 10.45am | 16 Algona Road | Guide: $640,000 | 4904 8400

11.00am – 11.30am | 7 Hallam Street | Guide: $640,000 | 4904 8400

11.45am – 12.15pm | 150 Tirriki Street | Auction | 4904 8400

1.00pm – 1.30pm | 69 James Street | $600,000 – $650,000 | 4904 8400

2.00pm – 2.30pm | 16 Bradman Close | $635,000 | 4943 6333

Coal Point10.00am – 10.30am | 110 Coal Point Road | $590,000 | 4959 1677

12.00pm – 12.30pm | 267A Coal Point Rd | $1850000 – $1950000 | 4959 8667

12.00pm – 12.30pm | 8 Rofe Street | AUCTION 20.05.17 | 4975 1644

12.45pm – 1.15pm | 19 Rofe Street | AUCTION 18.05.17 | 4959 1466

1.00pm – 1.30pm | 27 Whitelocke Street | $650,000 | 4959 1677

3.00pm – 3.45pm | 355 Coal Point Road | $975,000 | 4959 1677

Cooks Hill10.00am – 10.30am | 86 Bull Street | Guide on Request | 0249 260 600

10.30am – 11.00am | 74 Bull Street | Guide $825,000 | 0418 682 377

10.30am – 11.00am | 15 Young Street | Auction 27/5 10:30am | 0402 411 317

10.30am – 11.00am | 110 Bull Street | Auction Sat 13th May | 4902 7222

12.30pm – 1.00pm | 72 Bruce Street | Auction | 4915 3000

1.30pm – 2.00pm | 10/75 Union Street | $450,000 – $475,000 | 0417 030 301

2.30pm – 3.00pm | 50 Parkway Avenue | Auction | 4959 1677

Croudace Bay2.00pm – 2.30pm | 31 Corymbia Street | $695,000 | 4908 5900

Dora Creek10.00am – 10.30am | 32 Dora Street | $579,000 – $629,000 | 4908 5900

11.00am – 11.30am | 76 Kalang Rd | AUCTION | 4959 8667

1.00pm – 1.30pm | 270A Dora Street | AUCTION | 0410 545 947

Dudley11.00am – 11.30am | 10 Frederick Street | Auction 27/5/17 | 0419 605801

Edgeworth1.00pm – 1.30pm | 3 Kinross Avenue | $450,000 – $495,000 | 4950 8555

1.45pm – 2.15pm | 13 Carinda Avenue | $500,000 – $550,000 | 4950 8555

2.30pm – 3.00pm | 17 Oakville Road | $395,000 – $430,000 | 4950 8555

Eleebana9.00am – 9.30am | 1 Rothbury Street | $779,500 | 4943 6333

11.00am – 11.30am | 22 Haynes Avenue | Guide $600,000 | 4944 5600

11.00am – 11.30am | 47 Jonathon Street | Price On Request | 4944 5600

11.30am – 12.00pm | 7 Moani Street | Guide on Request | 0249 260 600

12.00pm – 12.30pm | 16 Dalwood Close | Guide $1.05M to $1.1 | 4944 5600

12.00pm – 12.30pm | 100 Glad Gunson Drive | $690,000 – $740,000 | 4903 8228

12.00pm – 12.30pm | 8 Wyndham Way | Guide $825,000 | 4944 5600

12.00pm – 12.30pm | 3 Boatmans Row | $1,185,000 – $1,300, | 4902 7222

12.30pm – 1.00pm | 63 Croft Road | AUCTION 18.05.17 | 4915 3800

1.00pm – 1.30pm | 1 Rothbury Street | $779,500 | 4943 6333

1.00pm – 1.30pm | 41 Ian Street | Guide $780K to $85K | 4944 5600

1.00pm – 1.30pm | 4 Clare Close | $840,000-$870,000 | 4915 7888

1.00pm – 1.30pm | 16, Charlton Street | $1,750,000 | 4908 5900

1.15pm – 1.45pm | 10 Ian Street | $599,000 | 4915 3800

1.30pm – 2.00pm | 42 Haynes Avenue | AUCTION 18.05.17 | 4915 3800

Elermore Vale11.00am – 11.30am | 41 Virgo Street | $430,000 – $470,000 | 4957 6166

1.00pm – 1.30pm | 28 Pisces Avenue | $720,000-$780,000 | 0414 253 545

Fennell Bay10.00am – 10.30am | 31/305 Main Road | $345,000 | 4975 4800

Fern Bay11.30am – 12.00pm | 21 Diuris Street | $650,000 – $715,000 | 4989 4018

Fishing Point11.00am – 11.30am | 134 Fishing Point Road | $750,000 – $795,000 | 4959 8667

2.00pm – 2.30pm | 75 Sealand Road | $595,000 | 4959 1677

2.15pm – 2.45pm | 132a Fishing Point Road | $749,000 | 4959 1466

2.30pm – 3.00pm | 6 Balmoral Place | $695,000 – $725,000 | 4959 1466

Fletcher11.00am – 11.30am | 4 Oak Close | $635,000 | 0418447856

11.00am – 11.30am | 17 Ebony Close | $620,000-$660,000 | 0412 290 452

12.30pm – 1.00pm | 9 Brookfield Avenue | $580,000-$600,000 | 0409 099 991

1.45pm – 2.15pm | 1/33 Churnwood Drive | $495,000 – $530,000 | 4989 4021

Floraville11.15am – 11.45am | 66 Marlin Avenue | Auction | 4904 8400

11.45am – 12.15pm | 1 Regency Place | $699,000-$730,000 | 0410 312 281

Fullerton Cove11.00am – 4.00pm | The Cove Village | Contact Agent | 4908 5900

Garden Suburb10.15am – 11.00am | 34 Rose Close | $485,000 – $525,000 | 4957 6166

11.30am – 12.00pm | 58 Robinia Grove | $775,000 | 0418 684 866

12.00pm – 12.45pm | 18 Irvine Street | $800,000 – $825,000 | 4952 6500

12.00pm – 12.30pm | 122 Prospect Road | Auction 27/05/17 | 4961 5181

Georgetown11.00am – 11.30am | 50 Chatham Road | Auction | 4908 5900

Hamilton10.00am – 10.30am | 35 Cameron Street | Auction | 4902 7222

11.00am – 11.30am | 7/113 Cleary Street | $795,000 | 0423 375 591

12.00pm – 12.30pm | 43 Everton Street | Auction | 4943 6333

12.10pm – 12.40pm | 21 Cleary Street | $650,000 – $700,000 | 4902 7222

1.00pm – 2.00pm | 22 Cleary Street | $1.05M-$1.1M | 0409 562 633

Hamilton North10.00am – 10.45am | 44 Boreas Road | AUCTION | 0412 496 610

2.15pm – 2.45pm | 12 Phillips Street | Auction | 4904 8400

Hamilton South1.00pm – 1.30pm | 94A Kemp Street | $1,080,000 – $1,120, | 4902 7222

1.00pm – 1.30pm | 94 Kemp Street | $1,150,000 – $1,220, | 4902 7222

1.30pm – 2.00pm | 2/20 Churchill Circuit | Preview | 4915 7888

Heddon Greta4.00pm – 4.30pm | 6 Errol Close | $420,000-$460,000 | 4915 7888

Hillsborough10.00am – 10.30am | 105 Hillsborough Road | Auction | 4950 8555

Islington10.30am – 11.00am | 4 Hubbard Street | Auction 27/05/17 | 4961 5181

11.00am – 11.45am | 6 Redman Street | $500,000-$550,000 | 4960 0499

Jesmond10.30am – 11.00am | 17 Heaton Street | $429,000 | 0411 843 051

10.30am – 11.00am | 7/50 Robert Street | $325,000 | 4950 2025

11.15am – 11.45am | 10/6-8 Goodwin Street | $382,000 | 4950 2025

11.30am – 12.00pm | 28 Steel Street | $565,000 | 0413 209 505

Jewells10.00am – 10.30am | 22 Ntaba Road | Set Date Sale | 4915 7888

Kahibah9.30am – 10.00am | 73 Burwood Street | Contact Agent | 4904 8400

10.45am – 11.15am | 61 Burwood Street | $645,000 | 4943 6333

Kilaben Bay10.30am – 11.00am | 27 Barina Avenue | $750,000 | 4959 1677

11.00am – 11.30am | 15 Lakeview Road | $695,000 | 4959 1677

Kotara11.00am – 11.30am | 9 Lynette Place | Price on Request | 4902 7222

1.30pm – 2.00pm | 13 Moruya Parade | $550,000 – $590,000 | 0249 260 600

Kotara South10.00am – 10.30am | 30 Elvidge Crescent | $599,950 | 4943 6333

Lambton10.00am – 10.30am | 8 Croudace Street | $465,000 – $510,000 | 0410 468 968

11.00am – 11.30am | 96 Howe Street | AUCTION | 0407 826 391

12.00pm – 12.30pm | 11, Jerrawa Close | $730,000 – $770,000 | 4908 5900

12.30pm – 1.00pm | 12 Kerrai Close | Guide $700,000 | 0249 260 600

Macquarie Hills10.00am – 10.30am | 1/5 Blaxland Street | Guide on Request | 0249 260 600

10.30am – 11.00am | 4 Ripon Way | Preview | 0410 312 281

11.15am – 11.45am | 56 Delaware Drive | $670,000 to $695,000 | 4928 7400

1.00pm – 1.30pm | 50 Delaware Drive | $730,000-$790,000 | 4954 7447

Marks Point11.00am – 11.30am | 153 Marks Point Road | $995K to $1.055M | 4944 5600

12.00pm – 12.30pm | 7 Village Bay Close | $965K to $995K | 4944 5600

1.00pm – 1.30pm | 44 Emily Street | $500,000 – $550,000 | 4908 5900

Maryland11.00am – 11.30am | 36 Seaton Street | $495,000-$535,000 | 0427 491 273

11.15am – 11.45am | 62 Alkoo Crescent | $500,000 to $540,000 | 4955 6900

11.30am – 12.00pm | 18 Karneen Avenue | $650,000 – $700,000 | 4904 8400

12.15pm – 12.45pm | 15 Seaton Street | $510,000 – $560,000 | 0249 260 600

1.00pm – 1.30pm | 43 Berrico Avenue | $520,000 – $555,000 | 4989 4021

Maryville12.00pm – 12.30pm | 47 Lewis Street | Auction | 0408 525 362

12.15pm – 12.45pm | 75 Northumberland Street | Price on Request | 4989 4013

1.00pm – 1.30pm | 25 McMichael Street | Auction 3/6/17 | 0410 468 968

Mayfield10.00am – 10.30am | 92 Kerr Street | Guide on Request | 0249 260 600

11.00am – 11.30am | 35 Kerr Street | Auction | 4950 8555

11.15am – 12.00pm | 4 Texas Street | PREVIEW | 4928 7400

11.30am – 12.00pm | 10 Cadell Avenue | $490,000-$530,000 | 0425 278 850

12.00pm – 12.45pm | 32 Upfold Street | $500,000-$550,000 | 4960 0499

12.00pm – 12.30pm | 5/16 Myola Street | $395,000 – $415,000 | 0407 826 391

1.00pm – 1.45pm | 44 Ingall Street | AUCTION | 4960 0499

Mayfield East12.00pm – 12.30pm | 4 Crebert Street | $650,000 | 4908 5900

Merewether10.00am – 10.30am | 4/52 Wilton Street | Guide $470,000 | 0411 573 538

10.30am – 11.30am | 56 Frederick Street | $1.78m – $1.9m | 0411745788

11.00am – 11.30am | 160 Glebe Road | Auction | 4902 7222

11.00am – 11.30am | 200 Scenic Drive | Price on Request | 4989 4003

11.50am – 12.20pm | 40a Rowan Crescent | Auction | 4902 7222

12.00pm – 12.30pm | 67 Wilton Street | Auction | 4902 7222

12.00pm – 12.30pm | 13 Macquarie Street | Auction 3/6 10.30am | 0418 682 377

12.30pm – 1.00pm | 11 Janet Street | Price on Request | 4989 4003

1.00pm – 1.30pm | 21 Curry Street | Guide on Request | 0249 260 600

1.15pm – 1.45pm | 3/20 Winsor Street | $750,000 | 4989 4003

1.45pm – 2.15pm | 2/36 John Parade | $490,000 | 4989 4013

2.00pm – 2.30pm | 52 Myamblah Crescent | $890,000 | 4989 4003

Mirrabooka12.00pm – 1.00pm | 67 Hillcrest Road | $735,000 | 4944 5600

Mount Hutton1.00pm – 1.30pm | 51 Auklet Road | $229,950 | 4943 6333

1.00pm – 1.30pm | 189 Old Warners Bay Road | $1.775M to $1.9M | 4944 5600

Murrays Beach2.30pm – 3.00pm | 27 Lake Forest Drive | By Neg $725,000 $765 | 4945 8600

Nelson Bay10.00am – 10.30am | 3/15 Victoria Parade | Guide $475,000 | 4944 5600

Newcastle9.30am – 10.00am | 4/22 Brown Street | $399,000 | 0402 009 532

10.00am – 10.30am | 506/335 Wharf Road | $620,000 – $670,000 | 0417 030 301

10.00am – 10.30am | 609/12 Bellevue Street | PREVIEW | 4928 7400

10.00am – 10.30am | 9/522 Hunter Street | Guide on Request | 0249 260 600

10.30am – 11.00am | 33/304 Wharf Road | $1,800,000- $1,900,0 | 4902 7222

10.30am – 11.00am | 1/5 Tudor Street | $440,000 – $480,000 | 4989 4013

11.15am – 11.45am | Lvl 6, 6/610 Worth Place | $730,000 | 4902 7222

12.00pm – 12.30pm | 901/6 Watt Street | Auction 27/5/17 | 0410 468 968

12.00pm – 12.30pm | 505/2 Honeysuckle Drive | Guide on Request | 0249 260 600

12.15pm – 12.45pm | 401/5 Honeysuckle Drive | Auction | 4904 8400

2.15pm – 2.45pm | 1/570 Hunter Street | $380,000 – $410,000 | 0417 030 301

3.15pm – 3.45pm | 305/111 Scott Street | $420,000 – $450,000 | 0417 030 301

Newcastle East10.00am – 10.30am | 308/26 Pacific Street | $475,000 – $485,000 | 0407 826 391

1.00pm – 1.30pm | 9 Beach Street | $1.29m-$1.35m | 0412 680 584

Newcastle West10.15am – 10.45am | 401/12 Bellevue Street | $640,000 – $680,000 | 4957 6166

New Lambton9.00am – 9.30am | 1-5/9 Regent Street | $789,000 – $798,000 | 4908 5900

10.00am – 10.30am | 8 Mahogany Drive | Price On Request | 4902 7222

11.30am – 12.00pm | 3 Hitchcock Avenue | $680,000 | 4989 4013

12.30pm – 1.00pm | 178 Bridges Road | $499,000 | 0411 843 051

1.00pm – 1.30pm | 31 Jellicoe Parade | $690,000 – $759,000 | 4902 7222

1.00pm – 1.30pm | 25 Errington Avenue | $700,000 – $750,000 | 4957 6166

2.00pm – 2.30pm | 49 Carrington Parade | Contact Agent | 0412 680 584

New Lambton Heights11.00am – 11.30am | 56 Holly Circuit | $550,000 – $570,000 | 4952 6500

12.00pm – 12.30pm | 7 Grandview Road | $580,000-$630,000 | 4954 7447

12.00pm – 12.30pm | 8 Ridegway Road | $1,325,000 – $1,400, | 4957 6166

North Lambton12.00pm – 12.30pm | 11 Kindra Place | $470,000 | 0418447856

12.00pm – 12.30pm | 13 Notley Street | $449,950 | 4908 5900

12.30pm – 1.00pm | 14 Third Avenue | $730,000 – $780,000 | 0413 209 505

1.30pm – 2.00pm | 308 Newcastle Road | $380,000-$410,000 | 4960 0499

Pelican12.00pm – 12.30pm | 30 Karog Street | $645,000-$695,000 | 4915 7888

Rankin Park1.00pm – 1.30pm | 288 Grandview Road | Preview | 4908 5900

Rathmines11.00am – 11.45am | 12 The Circlet | Auction Today | 4959 1677

Raymond Terrace10.00am – 10.30am | 110 Dalyell Way | 489000 | 4928 4000

1.45pm – 2.15pm | 20 Anne Street | $269,000 – $295,000 | 4903 8228

Redhead10.00am – 10.30am | 85 Cowlishaw Street | Guide: $840,000 | 4904 8400

Rutherford10.30am – 11.00am | 17 Grand Parade | $490,000 – $530,000 | 4915 3800

Shortland9.30am – 10.30am | 22 Akuna Avenue | $430,000 – $470,000 | 4989 4013

10.00am – 10.30am | 190 Marsden Street | $550,000-$590,000 | 0412 290 452

11.00am – 11.30am | 25 Mawson Street | $455,000-$495,000 | 4954 7447

Speers Point12.30pm – 1.00pm | 60 Lakeview Street | $660,000 – $710,000 | 4908 5900

2.00pm – 2.30pm | 32 Hibiscus Close | Set Date Sale | 4915 7888

3.00pm – 3.45pm | 17A Berkeley Street | Auction | 0418447856

Stockton10.00am – 10.30am | 5 Monmouth Street | Auction | 4955 6900

11.00am – 11.30am | 276 Fullerton Street | Preview | 4908 5900

11.30am – 12.00pm | 154 Douglas Street | Auction | 4955 6900

12.30pm – 1.00pm | 221 Mitchell Street | 1.7m | 4928 7400

1.45pm – 2.15pm | 31 Newcastle Street | Auction | 4955 6900

Tanilba Bay3.00pm – 3.30pm | 48 Caswell Crescent | $700,000 to $770,000 | 4955 6900

The Hill10.00am – 10.30am | 3 Barker Street | $1,500,000 | 4989 4018

1.00pm – 1.30pm | 96 Wolfe Street | Guide on Request | 0249 260 600

1.15pm – 1.45pm | 4/36 Kitchener Parade | Guide: $375,000 | 4904 8400

The Junction10.30am – 11.00am | 5/17 Kemp Street | $480,000 – $520,000 | 0249 260 600

Thornton12.30pm – 1.00pm | 20 Welwin Close | $465,000 to $500,000 | 4955 6900

2.00pm – 2.30pm | 17 Ridgemont Street | $580,000 – $630,000 | 0408 525 362

Tighes Hill10.00am – 10.30am | 40 Mitchell Street | $700,000 to $750,000 | 4928 7400

10.50am – 11.20am | 60 Elizabeth Street | Auction | 4902 7222

11.00am – 11.30am | 14 Union Street | Guide on Request | 4929 5999

Tingira Heights1.30pm – 2.00pm | 33 Walumbi Avenue | Price guide $490,000 | 4908 5900

Toronto10.30am – 11.00am | 2&4 Warhurst Avenue | $440,000 – $460,000 | 4959 1466

11.00am – 11.30am | 6 Jarrett Street | AUCTION 01.06.17 | 4975 1644

11.30am – 12.00pm | 1 Cockatiel Street | $495,000 – $539,000 | 4959 1466

Valentine10.00am – 10.30am | 5 Japonica Place | Price on Request | 4989 4003

10.00am – 10.30am | 19 Mountbatten Place | AUCTION 18.05.17 | 4942 8377

10.45am – 11.15am | 5/58 Allambee Place | $390,000 – $420,000 | 4915 3800

11.00am – 11.30am | 56 Berringar Road | $760,000 – $790,000 | 4942 8377

11.00am – 11.30am | 94 Dilkera Avenue | Preview | 4908 5900

11.30am – 12.00pm | 6/25-27 Lurnea Crescent | $459,000 | 4915 3800

1.30pm – 2.00pm | 49 Dilkera Avenue | By Neg $2,350,000 – | 4945 8600

2.00pm – 2.30pm | 1/3 Ruston Avenue | $480K to $520K | 4944 5600

Wallsend10.00am – 10.30am | 7 Dorrigo Street | Guide: $470,000 | 4904 8400

10.00am – 10.00am | 15 Moresby Street | $599,000 – $629,000 | 0400 911 802

12.00pm – 12.30pm | 12 Invermore Close | $549,950 | 4961 5181

12.00pm – 12.30pm | 24 Cressington Way | $575,000 | 4950 2025

12.00pm – 12.30pm | 3 Bean Street | $620,000 to $680,000 | 4955 6900

1.30pm – 2.00pm | 79 Macquarie Street | $400,000 to $500,000 | 4928 7400

Wangi Wangi12.00pm – 12.30pm | 41 Dobell Drive | $1250000 – $1295000 | 4959 8667

12.00pm – 12.30pm | 320 Dobell Drive | $949,000 – $995,000 | 4975 4800

1.45pm – 2.15pm | 4 Crescent Road | $749,000 | 4975 1644

Warabrook1.30pm – 2.00pm | 14 Eurabbie Avenue | $750,000 | 4950 2025

Waratah10.00am – 10.30am | 25 Platt Street | Auction 13/05/17 | 4961 5181

11.30am – 12.15pm | 1, 2, 3/6 High Street | $550,000 – $600,000 | 4989 4011

12.30pm – 1.30pm | 51 Station Street Waratah | Auction 27/05/17 | 0425 290 322

1.30pm – 2.00pm | 10 Myall Road | Guide- $750,000 | 0249 260 600

2.00pm – 2.30pm | 6/50 Waroonga Road | $270,000-$285,000 | 4915 7888

Warners Bay10.00am – 1.00pm | 215/6 King Street | $699,000 | 4908 5900

10.00am – 10.30am | 4/74 Albert Street | $460,000 – $490,000 | 4908 5900

10.00am – 10.30am | 99 Myles Ave | – | 4929 5999

10.00am – 10.30am | 6/68 Albert Street | $479,000 | 4915 3800

10.00am – 10.30am | 2/4 Yortson Street | $395,000 – $429,000 | 4902 7222

10.00am – 1.00pm | 221/6 Kings Street | $379,000 | 4908 5900

11.00am – 11.30am | 95 Bayview Street | $529,000 – $569,000 | 4908 5900

12.00pm – 12.30pm | 6 Peachwood Close | $625,000 – $685,000 | 4903 8228

12.45pm – 1.15pm | 22 Rayford Street | $795,000 – $850,000 | 4903 8228

1.30pm – 2.00pm | 56 Mills Street | Auction | 0418447856

2.00pm – 2.30pm | 2/68 Queen Street | Guide: $390,000 | 4904 8400

West Wallsend3.30pm – 4.00pm | 7 Hyndes Street | $385,000 – $420,000 | 4950 8555

Whitebridge11.00am – 11.30am | 5 Kopa Street | Auction 20/5/17 | 0413 437654

11.00am – 11.30am | 6 Bulls Garden Road | Guide on Request | 0249 260 600

11.00am – 11.30am | 142-146 Dudley Road | From $400,000 | 4904 8400

12.00pm – 12.30pm | 44 Justine Avenue | $645,000 – $675,000 | 4943 6333

Wickham10.45am – 11.15am | 106a The Lane | Auction 13/5 11:15am | 0412 680 584

Windale3.30pm – 4.00pm | 12 Wakool Street | $345,000 – $375,000 | 4950 8555

Woodrising1.30pm – 2.00pm | 4 Azzura Close | $455,000 – $485,000 | 4959 8667

Yarrawonga Park11.30am – 12.00pm | 23, Yoorala Road | Preview | 4908 5900

Read More