News and Notices

Mayor calls for levy on inward flights to NZ to pay for Freedom Camping facilities 20 April 2018 The busy season for freedom camping is ending as autumn settles in but work on how New Plymouth District welcomes freedom campers continues.  Mayor Neil Holdom attended a Local Government New Zealand symposium on freedom camping this week. He says it was clear from the symposium that there is no silver bullet for solving issues around freedom camping. “However, NPDC knows that non-self-contained vehicles are going to come so we have to manage the effects in ways that are specific to the issues in each district,” says the Mayor. “I like the idea of a levy on inward flights to New Zealand to ensure visitors help fund the infrastructure they use. We also need clarification around what self-containment means because putting a bucket in the boot and a sticker on the back window doesn’t cut it.” Meanwhile, data has been collected on how many freedom campers have been using 13 popular NPDC coastal sites during summer, which is now being analysed alongside other information. “We’ll be discussing all of this at a workshop at the end of May, as well as reviewing how the Freedom Camping Bylaw operated during its first summer and any fine-tuning that might be required,” says the Mayor. “If we do amend the bylaw, we’ll go out for public consultation on the changes. Any amended bylaw would be adopted around October this year before the next busy camping season begins.” Under the Government’s Freedom Camping Act 2011, councils may not prohibit freedom camping in their districts but may have a bylaw that manages it. As well as Mayor Holdom attending the LGNZ symposium, Deputy Mayor Richard Jordan has attended a national freedom camping forum which discussed how New Zealand can better manage freedom camping.  Temporary Road Closure Liardet Street 19 April 2018 Pavement repairs on Liardet Street will require the road to be closed.  Accordingly, in terms of Section 342(1)(b) of the Local Government Act 1974 the Council directs that Liardet Street (between Leach and Pendarves streets) be closed 6pm to 7am for three nights from Thursday 19 April or until works are completed (weather permitting). Detours will be in place. The road will re-open without further notice.Enquiries shall be directed to Mike Simpson of Taranaki Civil Construction on 027-5555-221.  For more information contact New Plymouth District Council on 06-759 6060, via fax 06-759 6072 or email enquiries@npdc.govt.nz. TSB Showplace 19 April 2018 KDJ CATERING LIMITED of 98 Devon Street West, NEW PLYMOUTH has made an application to the New Plymouth District Licensing Committee for the grant of a Renewal On Licence for the premises situated at 98 Devon Street West NEW PLYMOUTH 4310 known as TSB SHOWPLACE. The general nature of the business conducted (or to be conducted) under the licence is a Function/Event Centre - Class 2 On Licence. Days and Hours: Monday to Saturday 8.30am to 12.30am Sunday 8.30am to 12midnight You may also inspect the application at the New Plymouth District Council, Liardet Street, New Plymouth. If you would like to object to the application, in accordance with the Act, please write to us within 15 working days of this notice District Licensing Committee at Private Bag 2025, New Plymouth 4342. This publication was made on 17 April 2018 The Waterfront Hotel 19 April 2018 HOSPITALITY SERVICES LIMITED of Level 13, 280 Centre, 280 Queen Street, Auckland 1 has made an application to the New Plymouth District Licensing Committee for the grant of a New On Licence for the premises situated at 1 Egmont Street NEW PLYMOUTH 4310 known as THE WATERFRONT HOTEL. The general nature of the business conducted (or to be conducted) under the licence is a Hotel - Class 2 On Licence. Days and Hours: Monday to Sunday 8.00am to 3.00am You may also inspect the application at the New Plymouth District Council, Liardet Street, New Plymouth. If you would like to object to the application, in accordance with the Act, please write to us within 15 working days of this notice District Licensing Committee at Private Bag 2025, New Plymouth 4342. This publication was made on 17 April 2018 Auto Lodge Motor Inn 13 April 2018 AUTO LODGE MOTELS LIMITED of 9 Messenger Terrace, OAKURA has made an application to the New Plymouth District Licensing Committee for the grant of a Renewal On Licence for the premises situated at 393 Devon Street East NEW PLYMOUTH 4312 known as AUTO LODGE MOTOR INN. The general nature of the business conducted (or to be conducted) under the licence is a Hotel - Class 2 On Licence. Days and Hours: Monday to Sunday 8.00am to 2.00am You may also inspect the application at the New Plymouth District Council, Liardet Street, New Plymouth. If you would like to object to the application, in accordance with the Act, please write to us within 15 working days of this notice District Licensing Committee at Private Bag 2025, New Plymouth 4342. This publication was made on 13 April 2018 Mayor welcomes facelift for busy stretch of Taranaki road 13 April 2018 A major resurfacing of a key road in Waiwhakaiho, New Plymouth, is great news for road users and businesses, says Mayor Neil Holdom. The NZ Transport Agency this weekend begins working on Devon Road between Vickers and Smart roads to remove the existing road surface and lay a new asphalt surface, with the majority of road works taking place between 6pm and 6am. “Northgate is one of the keys to our economic viability and it’s vital that we have this road up to the standard necessary to withstand the heavy traffic it gets every day. Fixing up this section of road is something we’ve raised with NZTA as of real concern to our people and we are pleased they are now taking action,” says Holdom. Mayor Holdom asks drivers to slow down and take care during the works period. NZTA’s road works start this Sunday (15 April) and will take about a month to finish. Government block offer announcement a major concern for Taranaki economy 12 April 2018 New Plymouth Mayor Neil Holdom said news the Government had halted offshore block offers was a kick in the guts for the long term future of the Taranaki economy and urgent work was needed on a plan to maintain Taranaki’s position as the provincial powerhouse of New Zealand’s economy.  “Thousands of households in Taranaki depend on the oil and gas industry and while we all want to see a more sustainable future for New Zealand we had expected to be having a comprehensive conversation about a planned and staged transition to a low carbon economy over the next 20 to 30 years with central government, local government, Iwi, the industry and other stakeholders actively contributing.”  “Taranaki’s councils, its people and its businesses have been setting national benchmarks for environmental initiatives, innovations and performance for years because we have the people, the expertise and the culture to do amazing things so now it’s time for us to sit down with Government, for them to draw us a picture of how they will support the people of Taranaki as we transition to a low carbon economy and we expect there will need to be significant investments from Government in energy innovation, in education, reskilling of our people and in economic development.”  “This announcement sends a message to some of Taranaki’s major investors and employers that they do not have a long term future in New Zealand, despite the fact the Crown pockets more than $300 million a year from Taranaki oil and gas royalties and our national electricity infrastructure and economy continues to rely on natural gas to keep the lights on across the nation. These are businesses that serve our community well, demonstrate leadership in environmental stewardship, community investment, safety and operational excellence.”  “I have spoken to the Minister of Energy Megan Woods and ensured she is clear that we want to know what the plan is to support our people, what the plan is to power our economy, what the plan is to support our businesses, what is the plan to support our communities through this period of transition. “Having generated billions in GDP and crown mineral royalties for NZ Inc over the years, our people will want to know what investments this Government will be making to mitigate the expected impacts on our household incomes and employment in what has been and continues to be the provincial rock star economy.”  “I have spoken to Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern and expressed disappointment that the announcement was made prior to a combined plan being developed to move the Taranaki Region through this transition but also committed to working constructively with Government to develop a plan for our people, for our future employment and for a more sustainable economy while making it clear we expect to see a significant chunk of the $300 million plus of crown mineral royalties the government pockets from Taranaki each year reinvested in our economy over coming years to smooth the very real impacts of this major change in Government policy.”  Punjab Grill 11 April 2018 GHNGOBIND LIMITED of 101 Devon Street East, NEW PLYMOUTH 4310 has made an application to the New Plymouth District Licensing Committee for the grant of a Renewal On Licence for the premises situated at 103 Devon Street East NEW PLYMOUTH 4310 known as PUNJAB GRILL. The general nature of the business conducted (or to be conducted) under the licence is a Restaurant - Class 3 On Licence. Days and Hours: Monday to Sunday 8.00am to 1.00am You may also inspect the application at the New Plymouth District Council, Liardet Street, New Plymouth. If you would like to object to the application, in accordance with the Act, please write to us within 15 working days of this notice District Licensing Committee at Private Bag 2025, New Plymouth 4342. This publication was made on 12 April 2018 Countdown Spotswood 10 April 2018 GENERAL DISTRIBUTORS LIMITED of 80 Favona Road, MANGERE, AUCKLAND, has made an application to the New Plymouth District Licensing Committee for the grant of a Renewal Off Licence for the premises situated at 16 Manadon Street SPOTSWOOD, NEW PLYMOUTH 4310 known as COUNTDOWN SPOTSWOOD. The general nature of the business conducted (or to be conducted) under the licence is a Supermarket - Off Licence. Days and Hours: Monday to Sunday 7.00am – 10.00pm You may also inspect the application at the New Plymouth District Council, Liardet Street, New Plymouth. If you would like to object to the application, in accordance with the Act, please write to us within 15 working days of this notice District Licensing Committee at Private Bag 2025, New Plymouth 4342. This publication was made on 11 April 2018 Tapuae Roa Make Way for Taranaki Action Plan launch 06 April 2018 The Taranaki region is taking charge of its future with the launch of the Tapuae Roa Action Plan today. Today, Minister Shane Jones announced Central Government funding of: • $13.34 million for the Taranaki Crossing Experience. • $5m for the Taranaki Cathedral restoration and upgrades. • $100,000 towards a business case for a New Energy Development Centre in Taranaki. • $100,000 to undertake a stock-take of Māori enterprise and education in Taranaki, with a focus on STEAMID (the broad areas of science, technology, engineering, arts/design, mathematics, innovation, and digital). • $100,000 towards an initial feasibility study to establish innovation precincts across Taranaki. • $50,000 towards the establishment of ‘H2 Taranaki’. • $50,000 towards a business case for developing a Taranaki Future Foods Accelerator. • $250,000 for the development of a business guide to tree planting on Taranaki hill country farms. • $400,000 for a SH43 business case. • $175,000 towards future food – major regional food opportunities. Speaking on behalf of the Taranaki Mayoral Forum, New Plymouth District Mayor Neil Holdom says the Action Plan is a bold, ambitious roadmap for building economic strength in Taranaki. “These announcements are just the first steps towards projects that are game-changers for Taranaki and New Zealand,” says Mayor Holdom. “We live in a fast-changing world and with the projects identified in Make Way for Taranaki, we’ll take charge of our future rather than react to changes as they happen,” he says. “Taranaki’s future will be cleaner and greener as we invest in promoting the high-quality foods our farming sector produces, invest in tree planting in our back country, work to nurture the Māori economy which will play a pivotal part in the future of our region, invest in emerging clean energy technologies and invest in facilities to attract high-value tourists to Mt Taranaki.” A key success of the Tapuae Roa action plan is that it has been a group effort – developed in partnership between the region’s four councils, nga iwi o Taranaki, business leaders, Venture Taranaki and central government. “That across-the-board partnership gives Tapuae Roa real strength and resilience,” says Mayor Holdom. Quick facts Tapuae Roa: Make Way for Taranaki is a Taranaki-wide strategy with the goal of making the region successful. The project takes a whole-of-region approach and focuses on unlocking the best opportunities for regional economic growth. Besides providing a new direction for economic development, Tapuae Roa will feed into the long-term-plans of all the councils in the region, influence private sector investment decision-making and contribute to the future activities and investment decisions of the iwi of Taranaki. Tapuae Roa was launched in August 2017 and the Action Plan was launched today. Tapuae Roa has two parts: the Four Futures and the Four Foundations. Four Futures • Energy Futures: energy options designed for the emerging low-carbon future, building on the knowledge and expertise of the existing energy industry. This has the potential to be the basis of a strong economic future to the region, similar to the role energy has played in the past. • Food Futures: food products and processes that build on the existing strength of the primary and processing industries that are already a large part of the regional economy. As with Energy Futures, this project seeks to future-proof a key regional industry.  • Māori Economy Futures: ensuring a new generation of Māori leadership have the required technical and technological skills to participate in the modern economy. • Visitor Sector Futures: extending an already significant labour-intensive industry which has the potential to grow in the region. Four Foundations These are fundamental enablers that make the economy move more effectively: • Talent, enterprise and innovation: the most important and ambitious of the Four Foundations with a focus on training for a modern economy to grow innovation capability. The required skills are identified by STEAMID (science, technology, engineering, arts/design, mathematics, innovation and digital). • Accessibility and connectivity: enhancing the port, roads, rail, the airport and digital connectivity to overcome the region’s geographical isolation. • Vibrancy and liveability: these are key attractors for both bringing people into the region and retaining skilled residents. • Investment: arguably the single greatest enabler, to regional development. Funding options in this strategy include regional royalties, angel investment, a Taranaki Growth Fund, iwi investment, foreign direct investment and philanthropic contributions. Smash hit exhibition helps Puke Ariki set new visitor record 05 April 2018 Puke Ariki’s latest exhibition is a monster hit! Permian Monsters: Life Before the Dinosaurs helped NPDC’s Puke Ariki museum set a record for the highest number of visitors in a single day since it opened in 2003.  The museum had 4091 visitors from Good Friday to Easter Monday with 1920 visitors on the Saturday, breaking the previous busiest day record of around 1700 set by Bugs: Our Backyard Heroes in January last year. “We are delighted that both visitors and locals are enjoying our latest exhibition and also taking time to explore our Long Term Galleries as well,” Puke Ariki Manager Kelvin Day says. Permian Monsters is in the Temporary Exhibitions Gallery and includes five life-size animatronics and one life-sized model of the creatures which roamed the Earth between 298 and 252 million years ago.  Kids get to explore and identify fossils in interactive ‘dig pits’ and there is also a soundscape when the animatronics are activated by people walking past them.  NPDC’s Puke Ariki has a number of Long Term Gallery projects underway that will see parts of the museum refreshed in the next few months.  A display in the Taranaki Life Gallery will look at the arrival of the Plymouth Company in Taranaki while there will be a refit to the Thompson’s Hut and both exhibits will feature interactive elements for all ages to enjoy.  Permian Monsters: Fast Facts • Permian Monsters runs at Puke Ariki Museum until 9 September. • Permian Monsters is curated by Gondwana Studios which has taken the exhibition to two other museums in New Zealand. • The Permian era was from 298 to 252 million years ago. • It started with an ice age and finished with a massive extinction event, believed to have been caused by volcanic activity causing climate change. • All the continents came together during this time to form the mega-continent Pangaea.  • Some 95 per cent of marine life was wiped out at the end of the period including trilobites which had been around for 270 million years. Record month for New Plymouth Airport 05 April 2018 A record number of passengers went through New Plymouth Airport in March, highlighting the growing attraction of Taranaki as a destination and the region’s thriving economy. March is normally the airport’s busiest month and passenger numbers had been expected to break the 40,000 mark for the first month ever, says Chief Executive Wayne Wootton. “When the numbers were in, not only did we break the barrier, but we went through the 41,000 mark with a total of 41,051 passengers through the airport during March,” says Mr Wootton. “This is amazing considering that the current terminal was originally designed for 50,000 passengers a year.” The March numbers were up 3.8 per cent from March last year and bring the 12-month figure since April last year to a new high of 434,000 passengers. “WOMAD has a big influence on the March figures and this year we also had the ITU Triathlon in New Plymouth, which helped too,” says Mr Wootton. With other users, such as friends and family, the total number of people at the airport in March was estimated at 56,000. Work is underway on a new terminal to replace the current building, which was built in the 1960s. The new terminal, with a budget between $22 million and $29 million, is expected to be operating in late 2019. Thai Chef Restaurant 03 April 2018 SAMM LIMITED of 201 Devon Street East, NEW PLYMOUTH 4310 has made an application to the New Plymouth District Licensing Committee for the grant of a Renewal On Licence for the premises situated at 199 Devon Street East NEW PLYMOUTH 4310 known as THAI CHEF RESTAURANT. The general nature of the business conducted (or to be conducted) under the licence is a Restaurant - Class 3 On Licence. Days and Hours: Monday to Sunday 11.30am to 12midnight You may also inspect the application at the New Plymouth District Council, Liardet Street, New Plymouth. If you would like to object to the application, in accordance with the Act, please write to us within 15 working days of this notice District Licensing Committee at Private Bag 2025, New Plymouth 4342. This publication was made on 03 April 2018 Peeking Panda 03 April 2018 MUMBAI TRADING COMPANY LTD of 1151 South Road,Oakura has made an application to the New Plymouth District Licensing Committee for the grant of a Renewal On Licence for the premises situated at 1151 South Road OAKURA 4314 known as PEEKING PANDA. The general nature of the business conducted (or to be conducted) under the licence is a Restaurant - Class 3 On Licence. Days and Hours: Wednesday to Sunday 4.30pm to 12midnight You may also inspect the application at the New Plymouth District Council, Liardet Street, New Plymouth. If you would like to object to the application, in accordance with the Act, please write to us within 15 working days of this notice District Licensing Committee at Private Bag 2025, New Plymouth 4342. This publication was made on 03 April 2018 Temporary road closure request for the Taranaki Tarmac Rally 03 April 2018 Taranaki Car Club has requested the closure of the following roads to conduct the 2018 Taranaki Tarmac Rally on Saturday 30 June. The application is being considered under Schedule 10 of the Local Government Act 1974. Send written submissions about the closure to New Plymouth District Council by 4pm on Friday 20 April. Submissions must be made on the road closure form, which is available online at newplymouthnz.com/submissions or by contacting the Council on 06-759 6060 or enquiries@npdc.govt.nz. Okato – Rally Base Date and period of closure: from 7.30am to 5pm on Saturday 30 June 2018. Roads to be closed: Carthew Street from South Road (SH 45) to Curtis Street. Curtis Street from Carthew Street to Oxford Road. Map of road closure area for the Okato Rally Base Oxford - Stage 2 and Stage 5 Date and period of closure: from 9am to 4pm on Saturday 30 June 2018. Roads to be closed: Oxford Road from the intersection of Oxford Road and Saunders Road to Carrington Road. Carrington Road from 3009 Carrington Road to the intersection of Carrington Road and Upper Pitone Road. Dover Road from Carrington Road to 300m north of the intersection of Dover Road and South Road (SH 45). Pitone – Stage 3 and Stage 6 Date and period of closure: from 9.30am to 4.30pm on Saturday 30 June 2018. Roads to be closed: Upper Pitone Road from 300m north from the intersection with South Road (SH 45) to Carrington Road. Albion Road. Carrington Road from Upper Pitone Road to Plymouth Road. Plymouth Road from the intersection with Carrington Road to Kirihau Road. Map of the road closure area for the Pitone and Oxford Tarmac Rally stages Emergency vehicles will have unrestricted access at all times. The holiday of a lifetime in Waitara 29 March 2018 Roger and Trish Jenkins were only going to stay a single night in Waitara and they ended up taking over the management of the NPDC-owned Marine Park Motor Camp. They have taken over from Dawn Chard, who has held the lease at the historic camp ground for almost 27 years. “We sold our house in Hawera four months ago and with the profit we bought a motor home and we were travelling around the North Island. We happened to be heading back to Taranaki and called in to the Waitara Marine Park for one night and ended up here forever,” jokes Roger. Dawn Chard says she’s proud of the work she and her late husband put into the site, with NPDC’s help. “It’s turned out a really nice place. Everything we did made it a little bit better, it gave us the heart to carry on a bit more and NPDC has been absolutely marvellous,” says Dawn. NPDC’s Chief Financial Officer says Waitara is a great place to do business. “NPDC manages six seaside Holiday Park leases to help to bring visitors to the district, create jobs and keep the tills ringing,” says Mr Bird. At 72, Dawn said the time had come to hand over the reins and “everything fell into place” when the Jenkins arrived. The pair, who have previously managed hotels in the South Island, saw opportunities in the camp and the town. They knew Dawn wasn’t well and asked if she would consider selling the lease. The deal included Dawn buying the Jenkins’ bus so she could stay on at the camp. Roger, who worked in Waitara in his younger days, says Waitara has “grown up”. “It’s a real community spirit here, with friendly people and the sea is only a minute away.” They plan to upgrade the facilities, including the kitchen and laundry, start a website and bring in Eftpos, while keeping the animal-friendly, family atmosphere. The Waitara Marine Park Motor Camp has been running since at least the 1920s and is one of NPDC’s six seaside holiday park leases. The other five are in Oakura, Belt Road, Fitzroy, Urenui and Onaero. Holiday of a lifetime How one night in Waitara changed lives and will boost tourism 29 March 2018 Roger and Trish Jenkins were only going to stay a single night in Waitara and they ended up taking over the management of the NPDC-owned Marine Park Motor Camp. They have taken over from Dawn Chard, who has held the lease at the historic camp ground for almost 27 years. “We sold our house in Hawera four months ago and with the profit we bought a motor home and we were travelling around the North Island. We happened to be heading back to Taranaki and called in to the Waitara Marine Park for one night and ended up here forever,” jokes Roger. Dawn Chard says she’s proud of the work she and her late husband put into the site, with NPDC’s help. “It’s turned out a really nice place. Everything we did made it a little bit better, it gave us the heart to carry on a bit more and NPDC has been absolutely marvellous,” says Dawn. NPDC’s Chief Financial Officer says Waitara is a great place to do business. “NPDC manages six seaside Holiday Park leases to help to bring visitors to the district, create jobs and keep the tills ringing,” says Mr Bird. At 72, Dawn said the time had come to hand over the reins and “everything fell into place” when the Jenkins arrived. The pair, who have previously managed hotels in the South Island, saw opportunities in the camp and the town. They knew Dawn wasn’t well and asked if she would consider selling the lease. The deal included Dawn buying the Jenkins’ bus so she could stay on at the camp. Roger, who worked in Waitara in his younger days, says Waitara has “grown up”. “It’s a real community spirit here, with friendly people and the sea is only a minute away.” They plan to upgrade the facilities, including the kitchen and laundry, start a website and bring in Eftpos, while keeping the animal-friendly, family atmosphere. The Waitara Marine Park Motor Camp has been running since at least the 1920s and is one of NPDC’s six seaside holiday park leases. The other five are in Oakura, Belt Road, Fitzroy, Urenui and Onaero. NPDC's digital draft district plan recognized with top award 26 March 2018 New Plymouth District Council’s trail-blazing work to create digital draft district plan has been recognized with a major award from New Zealand’s top planning body. The New Zealand Planning Institute (NZPI) on Friday announced NPDC has won the 2018 Supreme Practice Award for its commitment to becoming “a future-focused ‘Digital Council.” NPDC was the first council in New Zealand to draft a new district plan written directly into a property-based driven e-plan, said the NZPI. “This council’s experience will help achieve the delivery of more robust and consistent district plans,” said the citation for the award, also known as the Nancy Northcroft Planning Practice Award. NPDC’s digital draft district plan went live on 5 February and is available to anyone online. With a few clicks, they can find information on their property anytime, anywhere – rather than looking through paper documents for the information they need. “We have had interest in this work from across the country and Australia. It is much-deserved recognition of the work staff have put in to enable better customer experiences and a more engaged community,” says NPDC Group Manager Strategy Liam Hodgetts. “The digital draft plan helps give us a better understanding of what people think of the proposals and on how they think the e-plan works too.” E-planning is now a statutory requirement for all councils to move towards and the NPDC’s e-plan created significant opportunities for other councils to benefit and leverage from, said the NZPI citation. “We look forward to continuing to work with other councils, central government and our technology provider, Isovist, to develop and refine the e-plan tool,” says Mr Hodgetts. District plans guide how NPDC manages a variety of activities in our community.  The Digital Council project includes plans to enable the public to conduct more of their transactions with NPDC, such as buying LIM reports, online. The Digital District Plan is online at newplymouthnz.com/DraftDistrictPlan. Kereru flying again thanks to care from NPDC's zoo staff 23 March 2018 Kereru have taken a hammering this summer but staff at NPDC’s Brooklands Zoo have been pulling out all the stops to get injured and orphaned birds back in the air. The zoo has accepted six kereru (native pigeons) into its care since December. The injured birds are housed out of the public eye before they are released back into the wild. NPDC External Relations Manager Jacqueline Baker says Brooklands Zoo staff have to deal with birds that are completely wild and often stressed when they arrive. “Some of these animals are protected species and our keepers have been specially trained in how to care for them. They have created a calm environment to help them recover,” Ms Baker says.  Brooklands Zoo has a Department of Conservation (DOC) permit to assist with rehabilitating injured or orphaned native birds, such as kereru, tui and morepork, as well as protected reptiles. Kereru are large and relatively heavy birds and are prone to injury. We can all take simple measures to help protect kereru, says Ms Baker. These include not speeding on the roads, keeping dogs under control in the bush, putting stickers on large windows, and avoiding planting trees, such as puriri which attract kereru, right next to large viewing windows. “Most people think of them as quite common birds, and although they are not rare, they only have one chick a year and it takes 10 weeks to leave the nest, during which time it is very vulnerable to predators,” says Ms Baker. Brooklands Zoo opened in 1965 and about 113,000 people visit every year. NPDC owned and operated, the family-focused zoo is home to a wide variety of species, including farmyard animals, reptiles and amphibians, and exotic mammals and birds. Begin Distilling Limited 21 March 2018 David and Jo-Anne James of 55 Waiwaka Street, NEW PLYMOUTH 4312 has made an application to the New Plymouth District Licensing Committee for the grant of a Renewal Off Licence for the premises situated at 16 Sunley Street, Westown, NEW PLYMOUTH 4310 known as Begin Distilling Limited. The general nature of the business conducted (or to be conducted) under the licence is a Remote Sale Premises - Off Licence. Days and Hours: Monday to Sunday 12.00pm to 12.00am You may also inspect the application at the New Plymouth District Council, Liardet Street, New Plymouth. If you would like to object to the application, in accordance with the Act, please write to us within 15 working days of this notice District Licensing Committee at Private Bag 2025, New Plymouth 4342. This publication was made on 21 March 2018
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