16 Flower St, Woolloongabba. Picture: realestate.com.auThe living and dining areas flow out to a large rear deck, which overlooks the garden. A renovated bathroom has a large combined bath and shower.Both of the bedrooms have built-in wardrobes and the front room would operate well as an office.For investors, the property has a good rental history of long-term tenants.It is two blocks from the South City development which, upon completion, will include a full-sized supermarket, cafes and restaurants. 27 Henry St, Woolloongabba. Picture: realestate.com.auThe three-bedroom home is listed through Will Torres, of Place – Coorparoo.More from newsMould, age, not enough to stop 17 bidders fighting for this home5 hours agoBuyers ‘crazy’ not to take govt freebies, says 28-yr-old investor5 hours agoThe house is on 405sq m and has the potential for renovation or redevelopment subject to council approval. It is a short walk from Logan and Ipswich roads. The post-war home has original VJ walls, timber flooring and exterior fretwork. Two of the bedrooms are airconditioned and there is a central bathroom.The kitchen is open plan and next to a dining and living area, from which the front deck can be accessed.Meanwhile, another home close to all of the sporting action is the renovated two-bedroom home at 16 Flower St, Woolloongabba.It is listed, seeking best offers of more than $615,000, through Kellie O’Connor, of O’Connor Realty. Love your sport? Reckon living within walking distance of one of Brisbane’s major sporting stadiums sounds like a dream come true?If you answer yes to any of these questions, then Woolloongabba is for you. The suburb, about 3km from the Brisbane CBD, is home to the famous Gabba stadium.If you want to live not far from all the AFL or cricket action, the property at 20 Vanda St is listed for buyers of more than $1.18 million.The five-bedroom, triple-gable Queenslander is fully self-contained on both levels, with kitchens, living areas and entertainment spaces.Upstairs is a more traditional Queenslander style, with two bedrooms and a third bedroom in the sleepout. Downstairs is more modern, with three bedrooms, an open-plan living area and a kitchen overlooking the fenced yard. The property has a swimming pool and a wooden garage that has been converted for storage. There is also a Queenslander-style cubby house.Also not a long walk from the stadium is 27 Henry St, Woolloongabba, which is scheduled for auction on May 20.
NZ Herald 18 June 2020Family First Comment: “All such agencies should be explicitly prevented from taking the sort of stance that the (Drug) foundation has. The fact they are not prevented from this activity drags the main funder of the group – the Government – into play and stretches the idea of their neutrality. The fact that the Government raised the issue, initiated the vote and allegedly quite independently then have one of the agencies they heavily fund backing the change is asking a lot of us in terms of believing their transparency and credibility. And what makes it even more insidious is that the foundation have used their platform to raise money.”Yep.COMMENT: I view it as a very good sign that the Drug Foundation tried to slip the old medicinal line into their advertising.It’s the line that’s led to dozens of complaints to the Advertising Standards Authority.It’s the line that had Dr Kate Baddock of the Medical Association saying it’s rubbish, it’s completely misleading.It’s the line that had the academic Bill Hodge saying it’s misleading and deceptive.It is indeed.Why did they do it? Because they are scared, they are scared the polls haven’t gone the way they would have hoped, they are scared this is a once-in-a-lifetime chance to get things legally sorted the way they would like, and they are scared they are going to lose.The question is not really whether it’s misleading. I will be astonished if the authority doesn’t rule against them. The question is – is it too late?Wheels turn slowly at authorities who gather to review rules.By the time they meet, debate, decide and release their findings, it may well be too late. The deed might have had the desired affect – to suck in the vulnerable.READ MORE: https://www.nzherald.co.nz/nz/news/article.cfm?c_id=1&objectid=12340362