Brisbane saw its highest net internal migration numbers in a decade.BRISBANE is Australia’s hottest capital city destination for internal migration, netting its highest numbers in a decade as housing affordability begins to bite in the south.Latest Australian Bureau of Statistics figures saw Brisbane notch the highest internal migration net gain of all capital cities (10,149 people) last financial year, at a time when Sydney lost double that number (-23,176).Brisbane’s north also delivered the strongest net gain of all local government areas in the country off Moreton Bay LGA (6,264), followed by Gold Coast council (6,247) and the Sunshine Coast (6,200). North Lakes saw the strong net gains of Queensland suburbs, followed by Upper Coomera, Pimpama and Dakabin. More from newsMould, age, not enough to stop 17 bidders fighting for this home4 hours agoBuyers ‘crazy’ not to take govt freebies, says 28-yr-old investor4 hours agoLifestyle factors saw suburbs in the Gold Coast log strong gains of all Queensland suburbs, though North Lakes in Brisbane’s north did lead the charge. Picture: Queensland TourismBrisbane’s net gains were higher than that of Melbourne (8,300) and Hobart (400), while other capitals joined Sydney to log net losses including Adelaide (-6,100), Perth (-3,300), Darwin (-1,200) and the Australian Capital Territory (-180).Melbourne had biggest net gains came from the 25 to 44-year-old age group (6,200) with its biggest arrivals coming from the Rest of Victoria (24,200) and Sydney (13,700). BIGGEST GAINS: North Lakes – Mango HillUpper Coomera – Willow ValePimpamaDakabin – KallangurDeeragunCoomeraOrmeau – YatalaSpringfield LakesCaloundra – WestMurrumba Downs – Griffin (Source: ABS net internal migration estimates) Popular windsurfing location, Moreton Bay, had the strongest gains of LGAs in the country.The capital city breakdown showed that Brisbane’s largest interstate migrants came from Sydney (9,900) in the 2015-16 financial year, as well as 9,200 people from the rest of New South Wales. The Queensland capital’s biggest source of internal arrivals was the Rest of Queensland which saw a whopping 42,100 people move into the city.Young people led the charge to Brisbane, according to ABS, with the largest age group net gain coming from 15 to 24-year-olds (4,200 people), followed by 25 to 44-year-olds (2,700) and 0 to 14-year-olds (2,600).
THE culmination of a two-day competition of traditional archery saw archers battle it out for top honours at the Indigenous Heritage Games 2019 on Saturday, September 21 and Sunday, September 22, at the Everest ground. Among the more than 60 registrants were members from De Chief Archery Club team of Mainstay in Region 2, and the Archery Rupununi team from Region 9. The day’s shooting began at 12:30hrs on Saturday with the ranking rounds and by the day’s end saw archers qualify in six categories.Sunday’s event began with the finals for the Cadet Females U-12 with Marisha Melville (Region 4) gaining 1st place, Aliya Melville (Region 4) in 2nd place and Anjalie Adams (Region 7) in 3rd place. The Cadet Males U-12 were next and were dominated by Region Two’s Ravedo Kanhai in 1st, Robeno Kanhai second and Stephon Pearson third. Moving on to the Youth Males 13-17, only 2 boys competed with McLee George gaining 1st place and Bert Paul in 2nd place.The Youth Females 13-17 resulted in 1st place going to Sarah Fredericks (Region 2), Serena Clenkian in 2nd and Beyonce Dundas 3rd (both of Region 4).In the Adult Women 18+, Ausilda Paulin (Region 9) gained 1st place, while Rushell Dundas (Region 4) came in 2nd and Brenette Gordon (Region 3) came in 3rd. And in the final category Adult Men 18+, Alex Pearson (Region 2) shot to 1st place over Jude Edwin (Region 8) who came in 2nd and Aubrey DeSouza (Region 8) in 3rd. The trophy and cash prizes, provided by the Ministry of Indigenous Peoples’ Affair, were handed out to the winners of the six categories by Minister within the Ministry of Indigenous Peoples’ Affairs, Hon. Valerie Garrido Lowe, Archery Guyana’s president Gamal Khan and Archery Guyana’s head coach Nicholas Hing.Archery Guyana is pleased for the fifth year to have partnered with the Ministry of Indigenous Peoples’ Affairs for another grand weekend of archery at the Indigenous Heritage Games.
Published on November 1, 2014 at 2:23 pm Phil D’Abbraccio: Syracuse 21, N.C. State 13Hopin’ for RaleighMaybe the family-weekend environment adds a little more juice to a Carrier Dome that otherwise doesn’t have much to be enthused about. Despite Scott Shafer’s comparison, N.C. State’s Jacoby Brissett isn’t Ben Roethlisberger, so the Orange’s defense should have a few chances to pounce on a turnover — as it’s done all season. And SU’s red-zone problems have to stop at some point, right? But if Syracuse’s offense rolls on like a wagon wheel, it won’t be a particularly smooth ride.Jesse Dougherty: N.C. State 28, Syracuse 20Wolfed downSyracuse didn’t get into the red zone against Clemson so the problems there didn’t persist last week. Now they’ll pick up where they left off. I see this one staying within one score the whole way, but the Orange’s inability to punch it in doesn’t get any easier with Ashton Broyld and Brisly Estime out.Jacob Klinger: Syracuse 24, N.C. State 21Howlin’ for (S)UThe Orange and the Wolfpack’s offenses are pretty similarly OK at best, but the SU defense gives AJ Long and Co. too many chances to win for Syracuse to not. In front of the family-friendly crowd SU outcrawls N.C. State, leaving the Carrier Dome faithful barking at the moon or whatever the roof is made of. Comments Facebook Twitter Google+