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Archives for July2018

Man dies after vehicle incident at Summernats

Crowds watch the Summernats ‘City Cruise’ pass through Canberra on Thursday. Photo: Rohan ThomsonRelated stories:How you saw Summernats 2017 | GalleryThe rumble on Northbourne Avenue: Summernats 30 City CruiseWill Kylie Perry be the first female Summernats grand champion?“This is my Christmas”: Raining rubber on the crowds at Summernats 30A 30-year-old man died in hospital on Friday, a day after he was injured at the Summernats car festival.
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The death is the first in the festival’s 29-year history.

The organisers were unaware of the seriousness of the incident until Friday afternoon, when the death was reported.

It is understood the man fell off the back of a flat-tray ute about 4pm on Thursday. He died later in the Canberra Hospital as a result of his injuries.

ACT Policing would not release further details about the incident on Friday other than to say it involved a single vehicle.

“This is the first person to have died on ACT roads this year,” police said, adding that the collision investigation and reconstruction team would examine what happened.

In a statement, the festival’s organisers offered their deepest condolences to family and friends of those involved.

The event’s founder and former promoter, Chic Henry, said on Friday evening he was devastated.

“I’m extremely sad for the guy, and for everyone,” he told Fairfax Media.

“It was always in the back of my mind that, one day, this would happen. And here it is. It’s very sad.”

Mr Henry hoped the tragedy would not stop everyone from “having a good time” at the festival.

“This should be an enjoyable time. It’s just devastating.”

ACT Policing said it would prepare a report for the coroner.

A Summernats spokesman said he did not know where the man was from.

“We really don’t know much at this stage, which is why we are looking for witnesses. We want anyone who saw anything to please come forward and contact us or police.”

An ACT Policing spokeswoman said case officers had been in contact with the family.

The Summernats festival is Australia’s best known car festival, drawing crowds of more than 100,000, and running annually in Canberra since 1987.

In 2006 four people were injured when when a ute performing in a stunt show crashed through the perimeter fence.

And in 2000, a security guard was hit on the left leg by a car while working at Summernats.

The festival has also been marred with controversy over the years in relation to antisocial behaviour and sexual harassment.

In 2008, The Canberra Times reported hundreds of men marched around the festival’s main cruising route harassing women with demands to get their breasts out.

Uniformed police began patrolling inside Exhibition Park during Summernats in 2012 for the first time in nine years, targeting hoons, violence and anti-social behaviour.

The onus for maintaining security previously rested primarily with organisers and their contracted security guards.

Also in 2012, Summernats organisers pledged to ban for life a group of men involved in an ugly fracas with security staff after an illegal burnout.

However, in recent years police had made minimal arrests and praised the behaviour of the majority of the festival’s crowds.

The event will run as scheduled on Saturday, and its organisers will hold a press conference in the morning to discuss Friday’s death.

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Cyclists on tour

First ride: Murray Bridge cyclists and River Raid organisers Morgan Coull and Ben Gregory gave the course a test run on Saturday Morning. For the first time, a cycling event will be held in Murray Bridge in conjunction with the Tour Down Under.
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Murraylands Multisports Incorporated (MMI) Eventswill be hosting the inaugural River Raid community road rideon Monday, January 16,the rest day for the Tour.

MMI Events Event Director Morgan Coull said it was an opportunity they couldn’t miss.

“With the Tour Down Under, it’s a prime opportunity for people to come up from Adelaide on the rest day and have a look at our river and what we have to offer,” he said.

As this is their first event, Coull said they weren’t expecting huge numbers but were keen to grow in future years and include local businesses.

“100 would be a fantastic turn out for the first ride.”

He said they had a special offer running for foundation membership of the event, anyone that enters this year would receive half price entry to the event for life.

“We want to reward those who come out and give us a go for the first time,” Coull said.

MMI Events committee member Ben Gregory said the River Raid would be a great day and the ride has many attractive qualities.

“There are great views of the river and such diversity of the whole course, you’re right by the river at some points, then in others you’re in the middle of cropping land,” he said.

At some parts the course travells through dairy flats and farms which he said would be interesting for visitors.

The course had also been designed so there is something for everyone, with a 45 kilometre option and an 83 kilometre option.

“The course is gently underlating, we have catered for both, beginners could do the shorter course at a stretch, then the longer one can be a push for intermediates,” Gregory said.

Included for the riders will be breakfast, coffee and lunch as well as refreshments and light fuel along the course.

Registrations are open until January15 with limited registrations on the day from 8am before the 9.30am start at the Bunyip at Sturt Reserve, Murray Bridge.

To register, visithttp://苏州美甲培训murraylandsmultisports苏州美甲培训419论坛.

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Summernats City Cruise marks opening of Canberra car festival’s 30 anniversary

Summernats City Cruise marks opening of Canberra car festival’s 30 anniversary The crowd on Northbourne watches on as the Summernats City Cruise passes the Sydney Building. Photo: Rohan Thomson
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The crowd on Northbourne watches on as the Summernats City Cruise passes the Sydney Building. Photo: Rohan Thomson

The crowd on Northbourne watches on as the Summernats City Cruise passes the Sydney Building. Photo: Rohan Thomson

The crowd on Northbourne watches on as the Summernats City Cruise passes the Sydney Building. Photo: Rohan Thomson

The crowd on Northbourne watches on as the Summernats City Cruise passes the Sydney Building. Photo: Rohan Thomson

The crowd on Northbourne watches on as the Summernats City Cruise passes the Sydney Building. Photo: Rohan Thomson

TweetFacebookNeed more high-octane action?How you saw Summernats 2017 | Gallery“This is my Christmas”: Raining rubber on the crowds at SummernatsWill Kylie Perry be the first female Summernats grand champion?The smell of exhaust, revved engines, left-hand and right-hand drives, Idaho plates and local plates reading “4BNBAD”, the earth was moving, there were nearly 300 of them, the Ngunnawal had welcomed them; it was Summernats City Cruise and it rolled down Canberra’s Northbourne Avenue on Thursday afternoon.

Hundreds gathered along barricades as Summernats co-owner Andy Lopez said organising the car festival’s 30th anniversary had been more exciting than challenging, with 100,000 people and nearly 2500 cars expected to grace the tracks at Exhibition Park in Canberra over the weekend.

“Summernats 30 is definitely shaping up to be the biggest Summernats festival ever,” Mr Lopez said.

“It’s a great weekend for the local accommodation and hospitality industries here in Canberra, we really appreciate the support of the ACT government.”

Mr Lopez said planning had been meticulous and organisers were keen to shake off the festival’s marred reputation by bringing in more family-friendly events, changing alcohol policies and encouraging people to bring their kids.

“We’ve made a whole pile of changes to make it more of a community and family friendly event, it’s still a wild crazy car festival,” Mr Lopez said.

He said organisers had extra security in place and were coordinating with the ACT government and ACT police throughout the weekend to keep the Canberra public safe.

“I think it’s fair to say the relationship between the Summernats and the ACT police probably veers into the bromance,” Mr Lopez said.

Carly James, 20, and her friend Ben Holland, 20, had just missed seeing the City Cruise. Her first Summernats last year was confronting as she’d witnessed men “shouting for girls to get their bits out” amongst other things, but was still returning this year.

When asked why they were going, a car drove past revving its engine, she and Mr Holland both laughed and said “for that”.

They both said they loved the atmosphere of Summernats and being able to do stuff in your car that was illegal on the streets.

“I think it kind of just gives people a release,” Ms James said.

Kim Beaton had just met Ray Shipley and his friends, Joanne and John Thurlby, with all four of them gathered to watch the city cruise go by with the Thurlby’s granddaughter, Kiara.

“I’m a Canberran, I try to have a look most years, I’ve been into it the last three or four years,” Mr Beaton said.

“Everyone thinks it’s a good festival, it’s good for the town, it’s good for cars.”

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Who got the best tattoo in the Illawarra in 2016?

Who got the best tattoo in the Illawarra in 2016? SouthSide Tattoo, Albion Park
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Rand Family Tattoo, Windang

Crown Ink Wollongong

Rand Family Tattoo, Windang

Kinetic Art Tattoo Studio, Unanderra

SouthSide Tattoo, Albion Park

SouthSide Tattoo, Albion Park

South Coast Tattoo, Corrimal

Rand Family Tattoo, Windang

Kinetic Art Tattoo Studio, Unanderra

Soul Expression Tattoo, Thirroul

Crown Ink Wollongong

Crown Ink Wollongong

Kinetic Art Tattoo Studio, Unanderra

Crown Ink Wollongong

South Coast Tattoo, Corrimal

Rand Family Tattoo, Windang

Diamond Tip Tattoo, Dapto

Soul Expression Tattoo, Thirroul

Adrenalink Tattoo, Coniston

Crown Ink Wollongong

Soul Expression Tattoo, Thirroul

Adrenalink Tattoo, Coniston

Crown Ink Wollongong

Soul Expression Tattoo, Thirroul

Rand Family Tattoo, Windang

Rand Family Tattoo, Windang

Crown Ink Wollongong

Crown Ink Wollongong

Rand Family Tattoo, Windang

Rand Family Tattoo, Windang

Rand Family Tattoo, Windang

SouthSide Tattoo, Albion Park

South Coast Tattoo, Corrimal

Rand Family Tattoo, Windang

SouthSide Tattoo, Albion Park

Soul Expression Tattoo, Thirroul

Crown Ink Wollongong

Soul Expression Tattoo, Thirroul

Soul Expression Tattoo, Thirroul

Soul Expression Tattoo, Thirroul

Soul Expression Tattoo, Thirroul

Soul Expression Tattoo, Thirroul

Soul Expression Tattoo, Thirroul

Soul Expression Tattoo, Thirroul

Soul Expression Tattoo, Thirroul

Crown Ink Wollongong

Soul Expression Tattoo, Thirroul

Soul Expression Tattoo, Thirroul

Soul Expression Tattoo, Thirroul

Soul Expression Tattoo, Thirroul

Soul Expression Tattoo, Thirroul

South Coast Tattoo, Corrimal

South Coast Tattoo, Corrimal

South Coast Tattoo, Corrimal

South Coast Tattoo, Corrimal

South Coast Tattoo, Corrimal

South Coast Tattoo, Corrimal

South Coast Tattoo, Corrimal

South Coast Tattoo, Corrimal

Crown Ink Wollongong

Crown Ink Wollongong

Crown Ink Wollongong

Crown Ink Wollongong

Crown Ink Wollongong

Crown Ink Wollongong

Crown Ink Wollongong

Crown Ink Wollongong

Crown Ink Wollongong

Crown Ink Wollongong

Crown Ink Wollongong

Crown Ink Wollongong

Crown Ink Wollongong

Crown Ink Wollongong

Crown Ink Wollongong

Crown Ink Wollongong

Diamond Tip Tattoo, Dapto

Diamond Tip Tattoo, Dapto

Diamond Tip Tattoo, Dapto

Diamond Tip Tattoo, Dapto

SouthSide Tattoo, Albion Park

SouthSide Tattoo, Albion Park

SouthSide Tattoo, Albion Park

SouthSide Tattoo, Albion Park

SouthSide Tattoo, Albion Park

SouthSide Tattoo, Albion Park

SouthSide Tattoo, Albion Park

SouthSide Tattoo, Albion Park

SouthSide Tattoo, Albion Park

SouthSide Tattoo, Albion Park

SouthSide Tattoo, Albion Park

SouthSide Tattoo, Albion Park

SouthSide Tattoo, Albion Park

SouthSide Tattoo, Albion Park

SouthSide Tattoo, Albion Park

SouthSide Tattoo, Albion Park

SouthSide Tattoo, Albion Park

Classic Tattoo, Shellharbour

Soul Expression Tattoo, Thirroul

Adrenalink Tattoo, Coniston

Adrenalink Tattoo, Coniston

Kinetic Art Tattoo Studio, Unanderra

Kinetic Art Tattoo Studio, Unanderra

Kinetic Art Tattoo Studio, Unanderra

Kinetic Art Tattoo Studio, Unanderra

Kinetic Art Tattoo Studio, Unanderra

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State’s $100m abalone boom

China’s demand for Tasmanian abalone has doubled in the past year, boosting the state’s $100 million-a-year abalone export industry.
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That, along with beach prices almost doubling in the past five years to about $60 a kilogram, has given the struggling industry a much-needed boost.

It comes as theTasmanian Pacific oyster industry forges links with Japan to grow the sector in both countries.

The abalone industry was worth about $300 million a year to the state economy, and by tapping into the growing Chinese market, Premier Will Hodgman said it was fast becoming one of Tasmania’s most iconic exports.

“The Chinese have discovered what Tasmanians have always known, that we have some of the best seafood in the world, especially abalone,” he said.

The Australian Bureau of Statistics reported that seafood products, mainly abalone and Atlantic salmon, with about one-fifth rock lobster, increased by 27.3 per cent in the year to June 2016 compared to the previous year. Seafood exportscontributed $187 million to the Tasmanian economy.

In 2016, abalone exports to China doubled, and that momentum was expected to continue, with the Chinese New Year just a few weeks away.

“The free trade agreement that Australia struck with China recently has also provided a massive boost, with Chinese tariffs on abalone imports dropping from 14 per cent two years ago, to 3.5 per cent this year,” Mr Hodgman said.

“The abalone import tariff will be abolished altogether next year.

“With an export value of about $100 million a year, the industry generates economic activity of around $300 million a year in Tasmania.”

Abalone exporter Tasmanian Seafoods has been growing its workforce at its Margate and Smithton facilities, with total wages paid increasing 25 per cent over the past four years.

“We are working with the Tasmanian Abalone Council to make sure the industry continues to be one of our best performing export industries for generations to come,” Mr Hodgman said.

Meanwhile, Shellfish Cuture Limited general manager Greg Bowers told ABC the company was working with Osaka-based agribusiness Yanmar to grow the oyster industriesin Japan and Australia.

It is understood a collaborative agreement was reached between the two companies, setting out around fiveprojects.

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Algae blooms in Bendigo lakes

Toxic blue-green algae has been detected at two popularBendigo waterholes.
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Routine monitoring by City of Greater Bendigo staff found the naturally-occurring organismin Lake Tom Thumb and Lake Neangar,as well as the channel that flows between the lakes.

Signs warning visitors against coming in contact with the waterhave been erected at both locations.

Blue-green algae can cause skin rashes or itchiness, as well assore eyes, ears and noses.

If swallowed, it may inducenausea and vomiting.

City of Greater Bendigoenvironmental health and local laws manager Susannah Milne said a lack of flowing water and ongoing warm tempatures had createdideal conditions for the algae to bloom.

“Given the time of the year, it is likely that other blooms will develop, so we urge residents to exercise caution at all lakes around Bendigo,” Ms Milne said.

She reminded those recreating beside the lakes tokeep their dogs on a leash at all times to stop them from entering the water.

Algae are often so small they cannot be seen, so a visual inspection of water should not be used to determine its safety.

Boating, fishing, sightseeingand other activities that do not involve direct water contact can still be enjoyed.

People who come into contact with the water should wash their skin immediately.

The City will continue to closely monitor the situation at both lakes.

It is almost one year since an algal bloom in the Murray River temporarily rendered much of the northern waterway unusable for holidaymakers and farmers.

The outbreak struck days before Easter holidays were due to begin, with the region’s tourism workers concerned the environmental hazard could keep visitors away.

While mostblue-greenalgaeblooms do not last long,often disappearing after a few weeks, favourable conditions can seeblooms last longer.

The Murray River was not rid of last year’soutbreak until the end of June.

Gavin Rees from the Murray-Darling Freshwater Research Centre said waterbornealgae was an important part of the water system’s ecology.

“Its often the algae on rocks or pools that isthe primary food sourcefor the small creatures, which feed the bigger animals,” he said.

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Welfare recoup a ‘flawed system’

Cracking down on Centrelink fraud has the potential to disincentivize unemployed peoplelooking for work, theTasmanian Council of Social Service (TasCOSS) believes.
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Centrelink over the past months has been sending out notices advising welfare recipients of data discrepancies through matching Australian Tax Office data with its own records over a six-year period.

TasCOSSchief executiveKym Goodes said the federal government should suspend its plan until it can address issues with its automated system.

She said there were major flaws in the system, as averaging income across a 12-month period ignored legitimate entitlements for those who experience periods in between jobs.

“This latest attack on low income Tasmanians will potentially act as a disincentive to accepting any casual hours or intermittent short term work for fear of a debt situation,” Ms Goodes said.

“An even worse consequence could be individuals or families being too scared to apply for benefits they are entitled to for fear of a potential debt.This would result in increases in levels of extreme poverty, ill-health, homelessness and compound their vulnerability and disadvantage.”

Tasmanian economist Saul Eslake saidthe policy ignored the long-standing principle of innocent until proven guilty.

“It would seem the methods the government are using are prone to error, for example by annualising income people might get in a particular week, and assuming they get that for an entire year,” Mr Eslake said.

He pointed out statistics suggestedthe vast majority ofunemployed persons weren’t rorting the system.

“Is cracking down on people who are engaged in welfare fraud likely to result in a big increase in the number of people genuinely seeking work? I doubt it.”

He said according to the Australian Bureau of Statistics, there were 715,000unemployed persons in August, and only177,000 job vacancies.

TasCOSS estimated thatthere are about 16,000 Tasmanians looking for work each month and2000 jobs available.

On Friday, aHuman Services spokesperson said more than 70 per cent of people who received a letter since September this year have had the matter resolved.

“These are not debt letters, and at this stage of the process, no assumptions have been made about whether there is a debt,” they said.

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Fresh start for Robbo’s

NEW FACES: Jen Farrell displays a range of baby clothing as part of a fresh start for the popular shop under new owners.When they were newly married, Simon Farrell told his wife Jenthat one day he wanted to move back to his home town of Bombala.
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A Canberra girl through and through, Jenjust laughed.

But now, here they are, with their two youngest children, settled in Bombala and taking on a brand new business venture.

In doing so they’ve saved a business in the town, after Robbo’sInside to Out looked like closing its doors.

The shop will be renamed to incorporate the memory of the Farrell’s son Billy, who they lost when he was just four months old.

In fact, Jen says she feels Billy was instrumental in starting the family on their journey to return to Bombala.

“We were living in Canberra at the time, we had good jobs and a beautiful house,” Jen said.

But when they lost their baby boy, who suffered from a congenital heart disease, their lives were turned upside down.

“We just wanted to get away, so we moved to the Sunshine Coast to run a B&B and wedding function centre,” she said.

Then followed years of working “twenty-four seven, seven days a week”.

But the growing crime in that part of the world and the demands of work on their family began to take a toll.

Jen now says the word “SHHH” was the most commonly used in their house as she tried to stop her children from disturbing guests.

“We’ve both worked hard all our lives, and we realised we just wanted to slow down the pace and spend more time with the kids.

“Here, we don’t have to run around after them telling them to be quiet. Now they can scream their lungs out if they want to,” she said.

Simon and Jen are also happytheir children, Grace (10) and Will (14), have the freedom to walk around town in safety.

While settling in to their new lives, Jen was keeping an eye open for a business opportunity.

“We saw Robbo’s was closing and we didn’t want that to happen. Sowe said, let’s buy it.”

Jen said while keeping the range of gifts in stock, she also wants to expand the range of “two dollar” items available.

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Kylie Perry hopes to be first female Summernats grand champion

Kylie Perry hopes to be first female Summernats grand champion Friday at Summernats Kylie Perry with her 1961 FB Holden. Photo: Rohan Thomson
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Friday at Summernats Kylie Perry with her 1961 FB Holden. Photo: Rohan Thomson

Friday at Summernats Kylie Perry with her 1961 FB Holden. Photo: Rohan Thomson

TweetFacebookNeed more high-octane action?How you saw Summernats 2017 | GalleryThe rumble on Northbourne Avenue: Summernats 30 City CruiseRaining rubber over the crowds at Summernats 30Five years ago Kylie Perry was ready to pull the plug on Summernats because of its unruly culture, but she’s come a long way with her 1961 FB Holden and she hoped to bring the grand champion’s sword back to Canberra.

“There’s never been a female grand champion winner and I don’t know whether there’s even another one running this year, so I’m kind of out there trying to do it for the girls as well,” Ms Perry said.

“I think this would be another sort of, milestone moment to really change that perception of the event, it has improved a lot.”

Five years ago she’d been in her ute at Summernats when crowds blocked her in, climbed onto the back and chanted “boobs or burn outs” as security stood by.

“I was at the point where if it didn’t get better I wasn’t going to come back,” she said.

She said confidence was one factor stopping more women entering Summernats, with only 12 part of the 300-strong city cruise on Thursday afternoon, but she’d received great feedback documenting the cars build.

She’s now chasing the top prize from Summernats – being named grand champion with her ’61 Holden.

“A lot of the feedback I’m getting from some of the girls out there is, ‘You’ve inspired me to give it a go’, because I don’t have a trade background,” Ms Perry said.

Ms Perry and her husband, Adam Perry, who both work office jobs as public servants, put in 14,000 hours over four years with parts from another FB Holden, a Nissan Skyline, and a Holden Commodore.

What made the FB special was it had been built back-to-front, with the rear panel on the front of the car and vice versa.

“I love that it’s different, we wanted to do something unique,” Ms Perry said.

The couple were looking to challenge themselves but had no idea what they wanted to build so went looking through magazines for inspiration.

“We saw a rendering of this back-to-front Holden and we thought, ‘that’s cool’,” Ms Perry said.

“It kind of all just happened from there. We saw this picture, one little picture and the rest is history.”

There was initial pushback from some men in the street machine community, questioning how much effort she’d put in compared to her husband.

“You do get a bit of that, but I find once people meet me and we talk about the car they understand how involved I’ve been and I can tell them anything about the car.”

“I know every bit of detail inside out because I was heavily involved, so girls can do it too.”

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Online abuse of James Hird sickening: Devonport Strikers captain

CLOSE TO HOME: Devonport’s Brayden Mann said he felt close to the James Hird health scare with experience in social media abuse. Picture: Brodie Weeding.
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DEVONPORT Strikers captainBrayden Mann admitted he has experienced first-hand theimpact of online abuse and could relate to the recent health scare of one of his sporting idols.

James Hird was hospitalisedon Wednesday nightreportedly following an overdose believed to be brought on from the turmoil he suffered during the Essendon supplements saga.

The newsbrought with it more online abusetowards the former Bombers coach and Mann said having experienced the impact of online abuse, it made him sick to see it.

Brayden Mann

“I’ve been pretty close to that stage and it’s a scary thing and it’s pretty lonely,” Mann said.

The Strikers captain said he wasn’t really shocked when he heard the news and it was sad to see a legend of the game breaking down.

“I think when someone goes through something that he’s been through it didn’t surprise me, with the scrutiny with the media and the abuse from people in the football world,” he said.

“In a way he’s had the thing that he loves taken away from him.

“Alot of people don’tagree with what he did or what the football club did as a whole but it’s a pretty harsh thing for him to take the blame all the time.

“He’s obviously copped a lot and he’s tried to deal with it and it’s a sad thing it has come down to this.”

Mann said he shared an understanding of having to deal with the online world.

“That’s the thing with social media, people think they can say what they want and there’s no accountability.

“I don’t think they realise that people do see it and I don’t think they would be doing itif it was one of their family members because they would understand.

“I know it was an overdose but it’s the same thing, you don’t need to joke about it, someone’s life was almost lost.”

Mann opened up about his battles with mental health and having to deal with abuse.

“When I was playing for South Hobart someone set up a Facebook group that was abusing me and then there was a Twitter account doingthe same.

“Even now I still deal with it, it’s not something you get over quickly.”

He said he felthe could relate to Hird’s health scare andimplored people to think about the impact they could be having.

“I suppose I can relate to it a bit more, I wouldn’t say I know exactly what he’s feeling because I don’t.

“But that’s when you need some really good people around you and hopefully he gets the support that he needs and can come back from this.

“Part of the reason we never grow in terms of mental health and understandingis because people don’t want to understand it.”

Anyone needing some support can call Lifeline on 13 11 14The Advocate, Tasmania