community-scale and household-scale point-of-use (POU) designs. Centre for Affordable Water and Sanitation Technology. Calgary, Alberta. "Household Water Treatment Guide," March 2008. A few large urban areas such as Christchurch, New Zealand have access to sufficiently pure water of sufficient volume that no treatment of the raw water is required
seat western stand was erected for the event taking capacity to 35000. The Stadium had been damaged after the 2010 Canterbury Earthquake but was able to reopen, but was severely damaged beyond repair after the February 2011 Christchurch earthquake which has damaged the running track and recreation complex. Biography Logan was Head of English at Orewa College in Auckland, until he moved south to Christchurch in the mid-1990s. He became curriculum director at Middleton Grange School, New Zealand's largest evangelical (Evangelicalism) Christian (Integrated) school at the time. While employed there, Logan also acted as Director for the New Zealand Education Development Foundation (NZEDF), Commons:Category:Christchurch WikiPedia:Christchurch Dmoz:Regional Oceania New Zealand Canterbury Christchurch
to help trains up the steep grade out of Picton (Picton, New Zealand). Modern Competition In 1974 senior competitions began in Christchurch (The Canterbury Australian Rules Football Association) http: www.sportingpulse.com assoc_page.cgi?c 1-4739-0-0-0&sID 58255 , Auckland (Auckland Australian Football League) http: www.aafl.co.nz history.html and Wellington. Badcock's recently published first book, ''Passing People'' provides
, she was the eldest of six children. Her parents were of English (England), Scottish (Scotland), and Māori (Māori people) (Ngāi Tahu) descent. "Our family comes from diverse people: Kai Tahu (Ngāi Tahu), Kāti Mamoe (South Island Maori iwi); Orkney islanders (Orkney); Lancashire folk; Faroese (Faroese people) and or Norwegian (Norwegian people) migrants," Hulme told ''Contemporary Women Poets'' "Keri Hulme." Contemporary Women Poets. St
later in the Europe's Strongest Man competition and won that. This ensured his invitation to the 1980 World's Strongest Man and on his first entry he came third behind the by then more experienced Bill Kazmaier and Lars Hedlund. In 1981 he returned and improved to second place, again behind Kazmaier, and in 1982 he came fourth. The 1983 contest was the first held outside the United States and in Christchurch, New Zealand he held off the challenge of a world class field
including the young Jon Pall Sigmarsson and to take the first of two World's Strongest Man titles. The Christchurch hosted tournament also had the Canadian world powerlifting champion (world powerlifting championship), Tom Magee, and the European powerlifting champion, Siem Wulfse, competing. But it was the duel between Sigmarsson and Capes that heralded the beginning of a great rivalry. The following year in Mora, Sweden, Sigmarsson, eleven years Capes' junior, took the title
origin Christchurch, New Zealand instrument '''Max Merritt''' (born '''Maxwell James Merritt'''
lacquer discs, 20000 open reel tapes, 10000 analogue and digital tape cassettes and supporting documentation, artifacts and photographs. Archivist and oral historian Jim Sullivan draws on much of the Sound Archives material for his Sunday night radio programme, ''Sounds Historical'', on Radio New
, the New Zealand Broadcasting Corporation (NZBC) (Public broadcasting in New Zealand). He worked on 3YA, 3YC and sometimes on 3ZB, and in those days all the work was continuity functions. When he came to Wellington at the end of 1962 he started reading the news both on television and on radio. The NZBC put him in at the deep end and introduced him to many forms of radio including compiling programmes, commentary and other functions. '''Denis Laurence Dutton''' (9 February 1944 – 28
Publishing isbn 9780080436500 pages 190– which attempted to interest centre-right political parties in education concerns such as school choice, school bulk funding, the abolition of outcome-based education strategies and a deregulated post-compulsory tertiary education sector. birth_date Commons:Category:Christchurch WikiPedia:Christchurch Dmoz:Regional Oceania New Zealand Canterbury Christchurch
of The Krypton Factor ran from 1987 to 1991 and was hosted by veteran presenter Dougal Stevenson. There was no Response round in the New Zealand version and the video clips used for the Observation test were taken from the UK (United Kingdom) version. The Physical Ability test was done at Burnham Military Camp just south of Christchurch. The first season in 1987 in New Zealand was a challenge between Australian and New Zealand contestants with all of the show hosted in New Zealand and aired on ABC (Australian Broadcasting Corporation) in Australia during that time. The winners of the 1987 series competed against the winners of the 1987 series in the UK (United Kingdom). Reruns of the Krypton Factor are currently being screened on TVNZ 6. A German version of the show aired in 1991. 13 episodes were shown on Sat.1 before the show was cancelled. New Zealand The New Zealand government disagreed with its neighbour, Australia, and did not support the war in principle. However, New Zealand did send a group of non-combatant engineers to help rebuild Iraq. There were major anti-war demonstrations in the New Zealand cities Christchurch, Wellington and Auckland. - Lancaster Park Christchurch, Canterbury (Canterbury Region) 2 - report Scorecard venue Lancaster Park, Christchurch, New Zealand umpires Brian Aldridge and Steve Randell report Scorecard venue Lancaster Park, Christchurch, New Zealand umpires Steve Bucknor and Steve Randell '''Hagley Park''' is the largest urban open space (164.637 hectares) Hagley Park Management Plan, Christchurch City Council in Christchurch, New Zealand, and was created in 1855 by the Provincial Government. According to the government's decree at that time, Hagley Park is "''reserved forever as a public park, and shall be open for the recreation and enjoyment of the public.''" Commons:Category:Christchurch WikiPedia:Christchurch Dmoz:Regional Oceania New Zealand Canterbury Christchurch
image_flag Chch FLAG.jpg flag_size image_seal seal_size image_shield Chch COA.JPG shield_link Coat of arms of the City of Christchurch image_map mapsize map_caption pushpin_map New Zealand pushpin_label_position right pushpin_map_caption pushpin_mapsize coordinates_region NZ subdivision_type Country subdivision_name subdivision_type1 Island (List of islands of New Zealand) subdivision_name1 South Island subdivision_type2 Region (Regions of New Zealand) subdivision_name2 Canterbury (Canterbury, New Zealand) subdivision_type3 Territorial authority subdivision_name3 Christchurch City Council government_footnotes government_type leader_title Mayor (Mayor of Christchurch) leader_name Lianne Dalziel established_title Settled by the UK established_date 1848 established_title1 established_date1 area_magnitude unit_pref area_footnotes area_total_km2 1426 area_land_km2 area_water_km2 area_water_percent area_urban_km2 607.73 elevation_footnotes tags -- elevation_m elevation_max_m 920 elevation_min_m 0 population_as_of population_footnotes population_note population_total population_density_km2 auto population_urban population_density_urban_km2 auto population_blank1_title Demonym population_blank1 Cantabrian timezone NZST (Time in New Zealand) utc_offset +12 timezone_DST NZDT utc_offset_DST +13 coor_type latd 43 latm 31 lats 48 latNS S longd 172 longm 37 longs 13 longEW E coordinates_display y postal_code_type postal_code area_code 03 website www.ccc.govt.nz www.ecan.govt.nz footnotes blank_name Local iwi blank_info Ngāi Tahu, Ngāti Mamoe thumb 400px right High, Manchester and Lichfield Streets in Christchurch, 1923 (File:High, Manchester and Lichfield Streets in Christchurch, 8 May 1923.jpg)
The city was named by the Canterbury Association, which settled the surrounding province of Canterbury (Canterbury Province). The name of Christchurch was agreed on at the first meeting of the association on 27 March 1848. It was suggested by John Robert Godley, who had attended Christ Church, Oxford. Some early writers called the town ''Christ Church'', but it was recorded as ''Christchurch'' in the minutes of the management committee of the association. ''A History of Canterbury'', Vol. 1 – Sir James Hight & Straubel, C.R.; Canterbury Centennial Association and Whitcombe and Tombs, Christchurch 1957, Page 121 Christchurch became a city by Royal Charter on 31 July 1856, making it officially the oldest established city in New Zealand.
The river that flows through the centre of the city (its banks now largely forming an urban park) was named Avon (Avon River (Canterbury)) at the request of the pioneering Deans brothers to commemorate the Scottish Avon (River Avon (Falkirk)), which rises in the Ayrshire hills near what was their grandfathers' farm and flows into the Clyde.
The usual Māori (Māori language) name for Christchurch is '''Ōtautahi''' ("the place of Tautahi"). This was originally the name of a specific site by the Avon River near present-day Kilmore Street and the Christchurch Central Fire Station. The site was a seasonal dwelling of Ngāi Tahu chief Te Potiki Tautahi, whose main home was Port Levy on Banks Peninsula. The Ōtautahi name was adopted in the 1930s. Prior to that the Ngāi Tahu generally referred to the Christchurch area as Karaitiana, Ōtautahi (from the Christchurch City Library website) a transliteration of the English word Christian. The city's name is often abbreviated by New Zealanders to '''Chch'''. "Chch ready...", The Southland Times "...injured in Chch bus crash", The Star In New Zealand Sign Language, the city's name is the fingerspelled letter C (made by forming the hand into a C shape) signed twice, with the second to the right of the first, while mouthing "Christchurch".