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Premier praises NeW Space as key part of Newcastle’s urban renewal

Berejiklian praises uni’s CBD campus Vice-Chancellor Caroline McMillen, NSW Education Minister Rob Stokes, Parliamentary Secretary for the Hunter Scot MacDonald, Chancellor Paul Jeans and Premier Gladys Berejiklian
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Paul Jeans and Caroline McMillen with former VC Nick Saunders

Singers Jacob, Kat and Freya singing Inanay Capuana

Aunty Sandra Griffin giving her welcome to country

Caroline McMillen, federal Newcastle MP Sharon Claydon, federal Charlton MP Pat Conroy, former Newcastle MP Sharon Grierson, state Newcastle MP Tim Crakanthorp and Newcastle Lord Mayor Nuatali Nelmes

TweetFacebookNewcastle Herald that this meant movingarts and humanities disciplines into the city centre as the Honeysuckle campus developed,leaving the originalCallaghan campus to concentrate on the“STEM” subjects of science, technology, engineering and mathematics.

Mr Jeans, a fourth-generation Novocastrian who ran the BHP steelworks in Newcastle before moving into the world of the boardroom, mused on what had been achieved in the decades since he was an engineering student at the old university college at Tighes Hill.

“Those achievements are built on our values –excellence and equity,” Mr Jeans said.

“These are not just throwaway lines at this university. It is who we are, and what we bring to our region and the world. NeW Space represents who we are as a university. At the leading edge of education, open to the community, to business and industry partners, and offering students from all walks of life the opportunity to dream big.”

Premier Berejiklian has previously acknowledged the importance of university education to her, and again told the story of her being the first in her family to receive a tertiary education.

Ms Berejiklian said the state government would do whatever it could to help “this wonderful institution and what it will do for future generations”. She said the university was already moving into the CBD when the government began its Revitalising Newcastle program. She said the university was part of an economic diversification that had seen 30,000 new jobs created in Newcastle in three years at a jobs growth rate that was four times the national average.

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First forays into town, with an eye on Honeysuckle

Earlier concerns at NeW Space, with thousands of students but only five car parks

Two years later, academics were not happy

NeW Space takes its first students

Architects love it

Newcastle Rugby: Captain confident Hawks flying in right direction ahead of clash with Southern Beaches

HAMILTON captain Steve Lamont has put the Hawks’ inconsistent start to the season down to the quality of the opposition moreso than any premiership hangover.
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LOOK WHO’S BACK: Va Talaileva (right) will start at blindside breakaway for Southern Beaches’ crunch home game against premiers Hamilton at Ernie Calland Oval on Saturday. Picture: Jonathan Carroll

The Hawks are aiming to be the first team to win four straight premierships since a Cyril-Burke led Waratahs achieved the feat in 1953.

However, they currently sit in fourth spot from three wins and two losses, and take on an equally-desperate Southern Beaches at Ernie Calland Field on Saturday.

The two losses – 20-19 to Merewether in round two and 24-22 to Nelson Bay in round five –is the most the Hawks have suffered in a regular season for the past three years.

“I think it is more the quality of the other teams,” said, who plays his 100th first grade game for the Hawks. “They have definitely stepped it up this year. Merewether have always been strong, but the likes of the Bay have had a good off-season and recruited well.We have had a change in personnel and a change in coaching staff and are getting used to that.It’s a combination of those things.We are not concerned about it. We have been disappointed with some of the results but it is only early days. We are identifying the areas we need to improve on. Each week is a new week and each game is a new game.”

Lamont has felt a “good vibe at training” after the 62-14 win over University but knows the Hawks will need to lift again to beat a Va Talaileva-inspired Beaches.

Talaileva, in his first year as coach, was only going to play in the lower grades. However, he returned off the bench in the upset 17-14 loss to University a fortnight ago and will start at blindside breakaway against his old club.

“Va is a quality player and adds another element to their pack,” Lamont said. “People have gone to Beaches because of him and they obviously have a high level of respect for him.”

Beaches’ outside centre Adrian Delore said Talaileva would bring direction and urgency to the forwards.

“Va came off the bench late against Uni and sparked a bit of life,” Delore said. “We have been missing that early in games. To have him comein, I think the forwards will step up and start to fire up early.We have finished well but it has taken too long to get into fifth gear.”

Finalists for the past two seasons, Beaches have suffered three losses to be in sixth spot.

“We have expected to beat teams and haven’t beaten them,” Delore said. “It has been a bit of a wake up call. Hamilton is a big challenge and the first of three tough games. We need to decide whether we are going to play good football or go with the flow and stay towards the bottom of the ladder.”

ElsewhereSaturday, prop Barcelona Lupematasila and Brendan Holliday return for Lake Macquarie’s trip to Townson Oval to take on unbeaten leaders Merewether.

Nelson Bay will be aiming to bounce back to form at home against Singleton.

Captain Chris Logan and young lock Ben Wood return from NSW Country duties for Maitland against University at Marcellin Park.

Trump pardons boxer Jack Johnson

President Donald Trump has posthumously pardoned boxer Jack Johnson.US President Donald Trump has granted a rare posthumous pardon to boxing’s first black heavyweight champion, clearing Jack Johnson’s name more than 100 years after his racially charged conviction.
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“I am taking this very righteous step, I believe, to correct a wrong that occurred in our history and to honour a truly legendary boxing champion,” Trump said on Thursday during an Oval Office ceremony.

He was joined by WBC heavyweight champion Deontay Wilder, retired heavyweight titleholder Lennox Lewis and actor Sylvester Stallone, whom Trump credited with championing the pardon.

Trump said Johnson had served 10 months in prison “for what many view as a racially-motivated injustice.”

“It’s my honour to do it. It’s about time,” the president said.

Johnson was convicted in 1913 by an all-white jury for violating the Mann Act for travelling with his white girlfriend. That law made it illegal to transport women across state lines for “immoral” purposes.”

Trump had tweeted in late April that Stallone, a longtime friend, had brought Johnson’s story to his attention in a phone call.

Lewis said Johnson had been an inspiration to him personally, while Stallone said Johnson had served as the basis of the character Apollo Creed in his Rocky films.

“This has been a long time coming,” he said.

Trump has a personal history with the sport, and hosted matches in the 1990s at his hotels.

After Johnson’s conviction, he spent seven years as a fugitive, but eventually returned to the US and turned himself in. He served about a year in federal prison and was released in 1921. He died in 1946 in a car crash.

His great-great niece, Linda E. Haywood, had pressed Trump for a posthumous pardon, and Republican Senator John McCain and former Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, had promoted Johnson’s case for years.

The son of former slaves, Johnson defeated Tommy Burns for the heavyweight title in 1908 at a time when blacks and whites rarely entered the same ring. He then beat a series of “great white hopes,” culminating in 1910 with the undefeated former champion, James J. Jeffries.

McCain, who is often at odds with Trump, praised him late Thursday for the pardon.

“President Trump’s action today finally closes a shameful chapter in our nation’s history and marks a milestone that the American people can and should be proud of,” McCain tweeted.

Vic farmer pleads guilty to fatal shooting

A Victorian farmer has pleaded guilty to manslaughter in the middle of a murder trial about whether he deliberately shot his friend in the head or accidentally fired the fatal shot after tripping on an eggplant.
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Angelo Russo, 55, on Friday pleaded guilty to manslaughter over the 2017 death of David Calandro, who was shot while sitting in his ute at Russo’s Tatura farm in the Goulburn Valley.

Russo entered his plea after the prosecution agreed to withdraw the murder charge and other charges linked to Mr Calandro’s two young sons, who were in the vehicle with their father when he was shot on February 18, 2017.

Earlier this week, the defence told the jury in Russo’s Victorian Supreme Court trial that the farmer’s gun accidentally went off when he tripped on an eggplant.

“The shooting was an accident,” defence barrister Patrick Tehan QC said on Wednesday.

In his police interview, Russo told investigators: “There was an eggplant on the ground there and my foot must have rolled on it.”

“It happened in a split second … it was like I was falling and it went ‘bang’.”

Photos and footage of the crime scene played to the jury show the eggplant on the ground near Mr Calandro’s ute.

In its opening address on Tuesday, the prosecution alleged Russo walked up to Mr Calandro, 43, and deliberately shot him in the head because Russo was angry about his dog Harry being run over.

“Because this is such a serious case I won’t make any jokes about it, but it will loom large, this eggplant,” prosecutor Nicholas Papas QC said.

The jury heard evidence Mr Calandro accidentally ran over the dog as he tried to “spook it” by swerving towards the spaniel while driving out of Russo’s property.

On Friday, Mr Papas conceded the prosecution could not prove the farmer intended to shoot Mr Calandro.

“We cannot say that he deliberately discharged the weapon,” he told the court after the jury had been discharged.

“We have accepted that we cannot prove that.”

Mr Tehan said Russo had admitted manslaughter by criminal negligence.

“It’s the accidental discharge of a firearm that occurred in the context of the accused tripping,” the barrister said.

Russo “fell so far below” the standard of care expected of a person holding a loaded gun, Mr Tehan said.

Russo stood trial accused of murder despite a magistrate in November ruling there was insufficient evidence for a murder trial following a pre-trial committal hearing.

The magistrate downgraded the charge to manslaughter, but the prosecution reinstated the murder charge in the Supreme Court.

Russo will remain in custody and face a pre-sentence hearing on Wednesday.

Justice for Tiahleigh as murderer jailed

Support for the murdered schoolgirl … reforms to the system have been flagged.From the discovery of a schoolgirl’s body on a riverbank to revelations of incest, murder and family cover-up, Tiahleigh Palmer’s death has stunned Queensland.
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Nearly three years later and just over a month after Tialeigh should have been celebrating her 15th birthday, her killer has faced justice.

It’s the one thing Tiahleigh’s mother Cindy has sought ever since her daughter’s 12-year-old body was discovered on the banks of a northern Gold Coast river in November 2015 by three fisherman.

The shocking discovery came hours after police had appealed for help to discover the Marsden State High School student.

That was despite the fact she’d not been seen for a week.

Initial concerns about a random abduction or a mystery Facebook hook-up were dead ends.

But the reality of what had happened to Tiahleigh was even more gruesome.

On or about September 26, 2015, Tiahleigh’s foster brother Trent – then 18 – had sex with the girl.

A short time later the teenager confessed to a cousin online about the relationship and revealed his concern she might be pregnant.

The revelation of the relationship sparked Tiahleigh’s foster father Rick to a horrifying end.

He killed Tiahleigh at the family’s Chambers Flats home, south of Brisbane.

When elder brother Joshua arrived home on October 29 he was called into a family meeting where Rick ominously said he had “taken care of it” and warned his wife Julene not to go into Tiahleigh’s bedroom.

Police immediately suspected the Thorburns but with the family sticking to a lie, in apparent fear of Rick, the investigation moved slowly.

When Tiahleigh was laid to rest, her killer acted as grieving pallbearer.

Aspiring dancer Trent also performed at the funeral.

Police, however, had bugged the Thorburns’ home and were collecting damning evidence against the family.

Almost 11 months to the day after Tiahleigh was killed they swooped – arresting and charging the four Thorburns for their various roles in the crime.

Trent was jailed in September 2017 for a maximum of four years after he pleaded guilty to four charges including incest.

He was released on parole in January after serving 16 months.

Joshua and Julene spent three and six months behind bars for their parts in the subsequent cover-up.

Rick was on Friday sentenced to life behind bars, with a minimum of 20 years in jail.

It brings some closure to the case but Tiahleigh’s death will have ramifications outside the courtroom.

With the last of the family that was supposed to care for her daughter punished, the attention can now focus on how they were given that responsibility.

Since Tiahleigh’s murder Queensland’s Child Safety Department has come under scrutiny for not doing more to ensure children in care are safe.

In September last year, three reports from reviews of Queensland’s protection system, foster care system and blue card scheme were tabled in state parliament.

The Palaszczuk government says it will use the reports to make broader reforms to the system.

It may be too late for Tiahleigh, but it is hopefully one good that can come from her murder.

Gladys Berejiklian opens NeW Space

PREMIER Gladys Berejiklian officially opened University of Newcastle’s $95-million NeW Space building on Hunter Street on Friday, with more than 80 invited guests crowding into an eighth-floor room looking over the city as a host of speakers sung the building’s praises.
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Premier Gladys Berejiklian

On a two-stop visit to Newcastle which also included a trip to John Hunter Hospital to announce $25 million in funding for the hospital’s neo-natal intensive care unit, the premier would not take questions from the media at the university stop,

But she praised the university for its efforts on NeW Space and said she recognised the importance of the institution to the region, speaking as someone who was the first in her family to go to university.

Premier opens university NeW Space building The musical overture to open the ceremony

University cancellor Paul Jeans

Aunty Sandra Griffin

NSW Education minister Rob Stokes

Vice-chancellor Caroline McMillen

Caroline McMillen, Rob Stokes, Scot MacDonald (parliamentar secretary for the Hunter), Paul Jeans, Gladys Berejiklian

Caroline McMillen, federal Newcastle MP Sharon Claydon, federal Hunter MP Pat Conroy, former federal Newcastle MP Sharon Grierson, state Newcastle MP Tim Crakanthorp and Newcastle lord mayor Nuatali Nelmes

TweetFacebook University of Newcastle NeW Space openingScenes from the official ceremonyAfter a musical overture and a welcome to country from Aboriginal elder in residence Aunty Sandra Griffin, the university chancellor, Paul Jeans thanked all of those assembled for coming, and spoke of the efforts over more than a decade to get NeW Space off the ground.

The audience was reminded that NeW Space was begun under former vice-chancellor Nick Saunders, who was present with his wife, and former federal Newcastle MP Sharon Grierson, who was also present and who was thanked warmly for her role in attracting the $30 million in federal funding that was instrumental in getting the building off the ground.

The NSW government contributed $25 million and the university the remaining $40 million.

“To achieve excellence and equity takes partnership and vision,” Mr Jeans said.

“NeW Space is a powerful expression of this. It is a bold and confident symbol of the ‘new’ –the realisation of Newcastle and the Hunter region, imagined years ago by some of the people in this room today.”

Chancellor Paul Jeans, former VC Nick Saunders and VC Caroline McMillen

Vice-chancellor Caroline McMillen said NeW Space was “not only about a university, its conception, execution and delivery represents the outcome of the collaboration that has been forged between this university and its community from our foundation”.

“The University of Newcastle is deeply committed to creating opportunities for students from all backgrounds to engage their minds in learning environments where they can engage, create and explore,” said Professor McMillen.

“NeW Space has realised this opportunity.”

Although NeW Space has been widely praised, concerns remain about the impact that moving substantial amounts of the university’s presence to the city will have on the original “bush” campus at Callaghan.

But Professor McMillen said the move had support from “across the region, from civic, community and business leaders and alumni and university supporters.

“Thecoming together to create a city campus was not about a ‘move from Callaghan’ – a straightforward relocation – it was about ‘change’ – change in the way students could learn and where staff could collaborate across professional and discipline boundaries,” Professor McMillen said.

Ms Berejiklian said the university’s move into the CBD was part of the diversification of the Hunter economy away from the “single industry” approach of the mining boom.

She said 30,000 new jobs had been created in Newcastle, and at four times the national average rate.

“The building has made such a positive impact on the collective ambition the city shares to revitalise the Newcastle CBD,” Professor McMillen said. “The University has also been able to re-imagine and reinvent the traditional view of a university campus, by creating a space for the city as well as for our students that is genuinely vibrant and collaborative.

“For this opportunity, we are thankful as well as proud of what we have all delivered here together.”

We can’t predict carers’ actions: Qld govt

Queensland’s child safety minister says nothing can be done to protect children in foster care from abuse or death at the hands of a guardian like Rick Thorburn.
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Thorburn will spend at least 20 years behind bars after admitting on Friday that he murdered his 12-year-old foster daughter and dumped her body in a Gold Coast river.

Tiahleigh Palmer’s death in 2015 sparked a series of reviews into Queensland’s foster care system, and the way carers are approved.

But Child Safety Minister Di Farmer says it is impossible for departmental staff to predict how carers will behave toward children under their watch.

“We can never ever factor in the depths of depravity of a human being like Rick Thorburn,” Ms Farmer told reporters after the sentencing.

“There was nothing in Rick Thorburn’s history, there was nothing in our assessment process that could have predicted what he was going to do to Tiahleigh.”

Ms Farmer says foster care approval systems were strong and robust at the time of Tiahleigh’s death, and she was the victim of an evil crime.

The government has come under fire from representatives of the state’s foster kids for not acting soon enough to introduce more than 100 recommendations spawned from reviews sparked by the case.

Foster Care Queensland executive director Bryan Smith said it was vital that reforms flowing from those reviews take effect quicker.

“While the reforms are good and will be solid, we just want them in place,” he’s told AAP.

Jacqui Reed, chief executive of the CREATE Foundation, commended government efforts to improve the system, but said its own suggestions were being ignored.

It has proposed allowing child safety officers to make unannounced visits to foster families to get a more genuine understanding of the relationship between carers and children.

It also wants a less bureaucratic approach to the way caseworkers build relationships with children.

“Out-of-home care systems around need to learn lessons from the horrific circumstances surrounding Tiahleigh Palmer’s death,” Ms Reed told AAP.

She said systemic changes were needed to ensure children have a safety network to call on “when things aren’t right”.

Bravehearts founder Hetty Johnston admitted issues before the government were complex, but there was no reason not to close gaps within the system.

“While those gaps are still there, human nature says someone will find them and hurt another child,” she said.

Queensland, which has more than 8000 children in foster care, has already introduced tougher screening procedures for foster carers, but other changes are yet to be enforced.

Glory re-sign Diego Castro in A-League

Perth star Diego Castro has signed a new one-year deal with the A-League club.Tony Popovic’s hopes of guiding Perth Glory to next season’s A-League title has received a boost after star Spaniard Diego Castro decided to re-sign for another year.
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Castro’s future was up in the air following the axing of coach Kenny Lowe last month.

But the 35-year-old has decided to stay at Glory for a fourth straight season.

And unlike last year, Castro will return to Perth in time for a full pre-season, giving him the best chance to start the campaign with a bang.

Castro is currently back in Spain with his family, but the man nicknamed ‘El Maestro’ will return in time to play in Glory’s clash with EPL powerhouse Chelsea on July 23.

Popovic was named Glory’s new coach earlier this month on a three-year deal.

The former Wanderers coach has been set the goal of winning Glory its first piece of A-League silverware.

Castro’s presence will significantly help Popovic’s cause.

The former La Liga star won the Johnny Warren medal in his first season in Perth in 2015/16, and has also been crowned Glory’s MVP on two occasions.

Castro missed five games last season because of soft tissue injuries, but he was still one of Perth’s best players.

“A big part of my re-signing came after speaking with the coach. I want to learn as much as I can from Tony Popovic,” Castro said.

“It’s a new and exciting season for everybody. I think the goal is clear, we want to win trophies and I want to be a part of that in this new era.”

Star striker Adam Taggart has signed with Brisbane Roar, but Popovic is confident he will be able to assemble a strong squad to challenge for title honours next season.

Regional tours a treat for Hunter theatre loversKen Longworth

STAND-UP MAN: The Melbourne International Comedy Festival Roadshow MC, Bob Franklin, will have to wrangle the other comics on the tour.
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THE Melbourne International Comedy Festival Roadshow has been trekking around for almost 20 years, playing to packed houses in capital cities and regional towns because it gives people the chance to see some of the very different laugh-raising domestic and international performers who make the Melbourne event one of the world’s best.

Hunter people will have the chance to enjoy a mix of stand-up, sketch, satire, silliness and song when five of the comics play at Cessnock Performing Arts Centre on June 7 at 8pm and at Newcastle’s Civic Theatre on June 8, 9 and 10, at 8pm. The show’s master of ceremonies is Bob Franklin, who briskly gets the other four – Josh Earl, Geraldine Hickey, Suzi Ruffell and Tom Cashman – on and off stage and interacting with the audience.

Cessnock Performing Arts Centre will also host, on June 12 at 12pm and 8pm, another much-acclaimed work, n indigenous playwright Jane Harrison’s Stolen, which looks poignantly at the lives of five members of the Stolen Generation, aboriginal children who were forcefully taken away from their parents under a long-running federal government policy that only ended in the late 1990s. The tour to NSW regional towns was put together by Parramatta’s Riverside National Theatre company, to mark the 20th anniversary of the play’s first staging in 1998.

Comedy Roadshow MC Bob Franklin has appeared in many film and television works, written award-winning short stories and a novel, and has directed stage shows including the recently touring Lano and Woodley’s Fly. Josh Earl has hosted and written for television series including Spicks and Specks; Geraldine Hickey puts together solo works and group shows, and appeared in one of each at this year’s Melbourne Fest; Suzi Ruffell is a rising young British comedian who engrosses watchers with tales of social ineptitude; and stand-up performer Tom Cashman amusingly unfolds awkward stories.

Stolen moves backwards and forwards in time and place as it intermingles the stories, drawn from the lives of real people, of five victims of the policy. Sandy, Ruby, Jimmy, Anne and Shirley had different experiences. Ruby, played by Berthalia Selina Reuben, is an emotionally and sexually abused inmate of a children’s home, with a terrible secret. Shirley (Henrietta Baird) is haunted by the image of her distraught mother, framed in the back window of the car that took her to the welfare home.

Director Vicki Van Hout, who began her theatre career as an indigenous dancer who trained in the US, has used dance, music and comedy in bringing out the stories of members of the Stolen Generation. The other actors are Jack Sheppard, Kate Leslie and Glen Thomas.

Between worldsA musical by Novocastrians Nick Higginbotham and Gareth Hudson that looks at Captain James Cook’s last voyage and his slaying on a beach in Hawaii,Between Worlds,will be shown in July to Hawaiian community members through a rehearsed reading of dialogue and songs. This is so the community can put forward their reactions to the show’s representations of Hawaiian culture and historic aspects of the work.

Nick Higginbotham, the writer and lyricist, and Gareth Hudson, the composer, will join a week-long rehearsal at Kahilu Theatre on the big island of Hawaii. That’s the island where the volcano erupted, but it is on the southern side of Hawaii, whereas the theatre is on the northern coast. Nick has visited Hawaii twice in recent months promoting the show. He came across contemporary Lono priests whose ancestors greeted James Cook at Kealakekua Bay and found their enthusiasm for the script and suggestions to be priceless.

The composing team, who premiered their first musical, rock showShining Isle,in Newcastle in 2007, have been working onBetween Worldssince 2009, and won funding for its development from A New Musical program in 2015, enabling development workshops to be held in Sydney with professional artists, and leading to three sold-out workshop performances in 2017.

Nick Higginbotham, who was born in the US, grew up in Hawaii and obtained university degrees there. His interest in Cook’s connections with Hawaiians increased after he moved to , where he is an associate professor at theUniversity of Newcastle.

Supporting Beanies For Brain Cancer in the HunterYOUR PHOTOS

Supporting Beanies For Brain Cancer | YOUR PHOTOS Sienna wearing her MHF beanie. Sienna was diagnosed with brain cancer three years ago this month. Sienna is jumping for joy as she she just received results at Westmead Children’s Hospital indicating her scans are clear.
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“Beanie for brain cancer round with these legends (we really do have the best friends).. Jay & Fergs, we couldn’t be more proud of you both. You’ve handled the last 4 months with endless love, determination & strength. We love you both so much & will fight this awful disease with you. XO from Bree Lucock & Sean Fenner”

Photo by: Sherann Mcdonald

Photo by: Sherann Mcdonald

Photo by: Sherann Mcdonald

Anahbelle supporting the Mark Hugh’s Foundation at the knight’s game on Sunday.

A young fan at the Knights vs. Sharks match on Sunday. Round 12 of the NRL was Beanies for Brain Cancer round. Pictures: Darren Pateman/AAP

West Rosellas Ladies League Tag supporting Beanies for Brain Cancer. Picture: Trish Evenden

Sienna wearing her MHF beanie. Sienna was diagnosed with brain cancer three years ago this month. Sienna is jumping for joy as she she just received results at Westmead Children’s Hospital indicating her scans are clear.

TweetFacebook Beanies for Brain Cancer – Mark Hughes FoundationSend your photos to [email protected]苏州夜总会招聘.auOn SundayMcDonald Jones Stadium becamethe Beanies For Brain Cancer Stadium for the Newcastle Knights’ clash with Cronulla.

Launchedin 2016, the Beanies For BrainCancer round has rapidly grown in popularity as a major fundraiser for theMark Hughes Foundation.

Mark Hughes, a former two-time grand final winner and NSW Origin representative, has been humbled by the resounding community support he hasreceived since establishing the Mark Hughes Foundation, shortly after he underwent surgery to remove a brain tumour in 2013.

In little more than four years, the foundation has raised almost $5 million towards brain cancer research and patient care.

Didyou support this year’sBeanies For Brain Cancer campaign?

Send your photos to [email protected]苏州夜总会招聘.au to be added to the gallery.

To buy a beanie, or donate, visit the Mark Hughes Foundation website.

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