TAMAKI DRIVE PROTECTION SOCIETY INC.
See our Cycleway page link on our News and Resources page for our 2017 submission.
Unitary plan notes - 2015
Link to current Orakei Board reports (note Tamaki Drive Masterplan)
Auckland Transport's update of Tamaki Drive Safety Improvements
are detailed on their website at the following link:
Auckland Transport's proposed safety improvements to the Tamaki Drive and Ngapipi Rd intersection:
Auckland Transport (AT) and the NZ Transport Agency are designing a shared path for cyclists and pedestrians that will follow the eastern rail line from Glen Innes Station to Tamaki Drive:
Click here for notes re 2015 AGM presentation by Dr Rob Bell, NIWA Principal Scientist
King Tides Auckland is part of the Global King Tides initiative working together to collect and share information on sea level change and its potential impacts. It encourages people from around the Auckland region to visit and photograph the highest tides (known as King Tides) that naturally occur along our coastline each year. These photographs capture a living record of our changing coastlines and provide us with a glimpse into the future of what our normal daily high tides may look like in 30 to 50 years’ time with projected global sea level rise.
Our submission on the proposed Unitary Plan
updated 13 Dec 2013
CURRENT ACTION (JANUARY 2014)
KEY Submissions on the Auckland Unitary Plan
1. Tamaki Drive should retain status as a Scenic Way. The Unitary Plan should refer to the Tamaki Drive Master Plan, Tamaki Drive Design Guideline, and incorporate the District Plan Scenic Way and Coastal policies about Tamaki Drive.
2. Extend the Coastal Protection Yard to Tamaki Drive. Protect Tamaki Drive character and fore shore at Mission Bay and Kohimarama by a new character overlay.
3. Enhance the waterfront environment by including additional protection for coastal pohutukawa. List significant specimens in the Schedule of Notable Trees.
4. Support the Tamaki Drive Master Plan ‘key moves’ to provide more space for a widened seaward promenade; create a safe, family-friendly walking and cycling route next to the Hauraki Gulf; and provide a two-way cycle lane on seaward side for local and resident commuter cycling use.
5. Protect visual amenity by prohibiting Billboards in
Character Defined Areas, and in Public Open Space along or visible from Tamaki Drive, and on the seaward side of Tamaki Drive
The Tamaki Drive Design Guidelines state:
"Tamaki Drive comprises a series of cliff promontories interspersed with bays. Like mixed beads on a string each buffers and emphasizes the uniqueness of the other and the Drive can be considered as a unified sequence of individual character areas… The Drive in total is all of these localities, and is experienced as more than just the sum."
The District Plan describes Tamaki Drive as "a distinctive landscape of much value to the City and the wider region… The totality of the Tamaki Drive landscape forms a unique scenic way extending from Judge’s Bay at its western end to Achilles Point in the east which warrants special consideration." The Coastal Management Area and the Coastal Protection Yard cover Tamaki Drive. The Tamaki Drive cliffline 30m inland from the seaward boundary of the sites adjacent to Tamaki Drive is given additional tree protection. District Plan, Part 5B.3.2 Coastal
The Plan classifies Tamaki Drive as a Scenic Way, and aims to protect the special visual and scenic qualities of Tamaki Drive by (i) avoiding impairing existing views and salient landscape features within the Scenic Way; (ii) maintaining existing public access to the seaward side of Tamaki Drive and the harbour; and (iii) ensuring that the present open space aspect of the area is maintained; and (iv) ensuring that new buildings… reflect the historical and maritime character of the area; and … do not detract from the natural scenic qualities of the area.
District Plan Part 5C, Scenic Way
Under the Proposed Unitary Plan 2013 Paritai Reserve and the Glendowie cliffs are recognised as Significant Ecological Areas and the Whenua Rangatira has protection, but the area from Mission Bay to Cliff Rd St Heliers is omitted
Drive Design Proposals
A summary of submissions presented to the Orakei Local Board
Public Meeting with the
Orakei Local Board,
held on Thursday 14 April
Royal Akarana Yacht Club
Submission – Executive
Tamaki Drive Design Guideline (1992),
operative District Plan – Scenic Way
policy and rules (1999),
Draft Design Manual (draft 2006)
(redevelopment priorities at para 7.5).
These documents should be continued and
Orakei Local Board is responsible and democratically accountable for
identifying and communicating the interests and preferences of the people
in its local board area in relation to the content of the strategies,
policies, plans, and bylaws of the Auckland Council.
(Local Government (Auckland Council) Act 2009, s 16(1)(b)).
As part of this function, the local board must adopt a local board
plan not later than 31 October 2011 and use the special consultative
procedure (s 20). The local
board plan should reflect the priorities and preferences of the
communities in respect of the level and nature of local activities to be
provided by the Auckland Council over the next three years, and also
enable the local board to communicate those interests and preferences to
Auckland Council, and more broadly to inform the development of the next
long term plan. (s 20)
Tamaki Drive Protection Society Incorporated, was established in February
1991. The main objective is
(a) “to promote and encourage the consideration and action of any matter
relating to Tamaki Drive and its preservation as a public amenity” and
(b) “to device and propose the adoption of any measures which the
Society may regard as necessary or desirable for the preservation of
Tamaki Drive as a public amenity”. … .
Accordingly, the Society has the long term protection of Tamaki
Drive as its core focus, including appropriate development of the amenity,
and enhancement of the public enjoyment of the area.
Existing planning documents - policies and rules applying to Tamaki Drive
considering the content of the proposed Orakei Local Plan, one influence
will be the provisions in the pending Auckland spatial plan, which are
running in parallel at the present time.
Both the Orakei Local Plan and the spatial plan should acknowledge
the existing strategies and plans applicable to Tamaki Drive.
These can be briefly summarised.
Auckland City Design Guideline Number 2, “Tamaki Drive” 1992
66 page document was signed off by Patricia Thorp as Chairperson of the
Planning Committee on 1 May 1992. The
document contains a preface which states “Tamaki Drive is recognised and
highly regarded for its attractive physical qualities and natural
advantages. It is a major
scenic attraction and offers both active and passive recreational leisure
opportunities (including tourist facilities).
It is also an area of considerable cultural significance to the
Maori people. In addition,
Tamaki Drive itself functions as a major transport route between the
eastern suburbs and the city centre. …
It is my hope that these guidelines will provide a sound and
explicit framework for the wise future management of the Tamaki Drive
scenic route in a manner which balances vitality, opportunity, and
conservation of resources”.
design guideline contains 11 chapters and an appendix referring to
existing zoning provisions, maps, and recognition of the Tamaki Drive
scenic character area. At page 29, part 5.0 land use objectives and
guidelines, lists a number of objectives which include:
5.1 “Ensure that open-space areas
and features which support large-scale recreational events are retained
and where possible enhanced;
5.2 Limit land or water-related uses
which do not demonstrate an overriding need for direct harbour access off
Tamaki Drive etc. (see further objectives in the appendix A to this document).
Tamaki Drive scenic character area, was recognised in the planning maps
for the city of Auckland District Scheme Operative 1991.
(One of these maps is annexed A.)
zoning provisions were superseded by provisions introduced in the proposed
District Plan 1993 (Isthmus).
Operative District Plan 1999 – Isthmus Section
5B – Coastal, deals with the management of the Isthmus coastline,
including the coastline adjacent to Tamaki Drive.
Pages of particular relevance comprise Part 5B.5 Resource
Management Strategy, which comprehends 5B.5.1 Coastal Management Area,
5B.5.2 Particular Elements, 5B.5.3 Esplanade Areas, 5B.7 Rules: Coastal
5B.7.1, buildings and structures, the requirement for resource consent in
relation to new buildings and structures in the coastal management area
(which applies to Tamaki Drive) includes particular reference to “Any
assessment of development in the coastal management area within that area
defined as the Tamaki Drive Scenic Way … shall have, in addition
particular regard to the provisions of clause 5C.7.7 Scenic Way”.
Scenic Way (District Plan 1999)
5C.7.7 Scenic Way, contains the objectives to recognise and protect the
special and visual and scenic qualities of Tamaki Drive.
The provisions comprise 5C.7.7.1 objective, 5C.7.7.2 Strategy,
5C.7.7.3 Rules:Scenic Way. (See
Society strongly supports the present objectives and strategy set out
under part 5C.7.7, and would expect these objectives and strategies to be
continued in any replacement document, and also acknowledged in the Orakei
Local Board Plan.
relation to use and development, the Society draws attention to the
objective to avoid impairing existing views to and from the harbour and
salient landscape features within the Tamaki Drive Scenic Way; maintaining
existing public access to the seaward side of Tamaki Drive and the harbour;
ensuring that the present open space aspect of the area is maintained;
ensuring that new buildings and structures are designed in harmony with
those existing buildings and structures which reflect the historical and
maritime character of the area; and that their scale, form, colour and
siting does not detract from the natural scenic qualities of the area.
There is full notation requiring recognition and providing for
Maori values and the principles with regard to matters affecting the
Tamaki Drive Scenic Way. The final paragraph under 5C.7.7.3 Rules: Scenic
Way, refers to the Tamaki Drive Design Guidelines providing particular
policy and design guidelines which indicate a method of achieving the
plans objective and policies for resource management within the Tamaki
Drive Scenic Way. Compliance with the Guidelines is deemed to satify any
asessment but other methods may be employed which demonstrably satisfy the
policies. Accordingly, the
Tamaki Drive Design Guidelines retain a relevance and vitality by way of
this cross reference.
Operative District Plan 1999 Appendix B (Planning Maps)
B contains four concept plan provisions applying to Tamaki Drive. (See
Concept Plan – Kelly Tarlton’s Underwater World.
This concept plan applies to the development of the Kelly Tarlton
facility and provides that any further development must, in assessing a
resource concept application, have regard to the Tamaki Drive Guidelines
and the need to protect the existing cliffs and vegetation. It also
indicates that any significant proposals to establish or extend the
existing facility should be carefully assessed by way of a plan change.
Concept Plan – Okahu Hardstand.
This provision sets out the possible activities which may be
developed within the hardstand area.
Council Carpark in the vicinity of the Orakei Jetty.
The Society acknowledges the development which has occurred
adjacent to the Kelly Tarlton facility.
Concept Plan – Papakianga, Whenua Rangitira area. The Society
acknowledges the significance of the Whenua Rangitira and the good working
relationship between Ngati Whatua and the Auckland Council in respect of
the co-management of this area. The
question of upgrading the pedestrian area along Tamaki Drive at Okahu Bay,
to enhance the capacity of the existing footpath to provide a wider
boardwalk facility and better accommodation of cyclists, is considered
later in this submission.
Tamaki Drive Design Manual-Draft Summary (5 September 2006)
Society has copies of the Draft Summary prepared by the former Auckland
City Council. It has also had
the benefit of a presentation by the planning staff in relation to
possible improvements arising to Tamaki Drive in accordance with the
policies in the document. (See attached extracts
Society generally agrees with the analysis comprised in the summary
document and endorses in principle the improved design elements, and
particular, under para 7.5 main priorities, it supports the following
priorities set out:
The Landing Okahu Bay
concept plan and present proposals for developing the hardstand are
generally supported by the Society. The
Society supports the upgrading or redevelopment of the premises of the
Royal Akarana Yacht Club. The
Society would not support any extension of the recently established
marina. The Society
acknowledges and commends the improvements undertaken by the former
Auckland City Council in resurfacing the hardstand in the landing and
providing for an upgrade of toilet facilities, and parking provision.
Society would question the wisdom of requiring payment for vehicles and
trailers, as the present practice has led to a number of trailers being
parked on Tamaki Drive in order to avoid the charges. These
trailers protrude into Tamaki Drive beyond the parking markings, and are
hazardous to cyclists and may in time give rise to serious traffic
accidents. The Society
considers there should be no charge for the temporary parking of boat
trailers within the hardstand where attached to motor vehicles.
Tamaki Drive promenade extensions
Society supports a grand vision of establishing a significant promenade or
boardwalk with footpath widening along strategic parts or eventually the
whole of Tamaki Drive.
Society commends the former Auckland City Council for the development of
comprehensive boardwalks along the St Heliers and Kohimarama beachfronts.
Both boardwalks excel as examples of excellent planning, with
appropriate provision for seating, and other allocation of space, for
pedestrians and other users of the boardwalk facilities.
Okahu Bay is a beach with a different character and quality, and comes
under the joint management with the Whenua Rangitira Trust Board of Ngati
Whatua, the Society would urge that consideration should be given to
developing a promenade or boardwalk along that beachfront which would
widen the existing footpath to provide for adequate accommodation of the
substantial crowds during the summer months.
Presently, the use of that part of Tamaki Drive is at times
hazardous for pedestrians mixed with cyclists, dog walkers, prams, and
visitors who may not appreciate the supposed division of the footpath
between cyclists and pedestrians.
priority areas for improving the promenade by increasing the width of the
footpath could be applied in stages to the parts between the central city
at Solent Street and The Landing, between the Orakei Jetty and Mission
Bay, and ultimately between Mission Bay and Kohimarama Beach, and possibly
between Kohi and St Heliers.
considering the adequacy of width of the promenade, a comparison could be
made with the width of the footpath adjacent to the Kelly Tarlton
facility. This footpath area,
which would exceed 10 metres in width, and is divided into two areas, one
for the use of pedestrians, and the other for the use of cyclists, is
probably in the long term the minimal extension of width which is
comparison could be made with the impressive boardwalk established along
the foreshore at New Plymouth City. That
foreshore is in an area of high tidal and wave movement and significant
storms. The boardwalk at that
location appears to be outstandingly successful.
One would expect that if New Plymouth City has been able to find
the resources to construct an outstanding amenity, that Auckland Council
should also have the capacity to equal the achievement.
Seating on promenade
Society considers as part to the promenade improvements, the high
desirability of establishing seating alcoves at intermittent distances
along Tamaki Drive. The
alcoves could involve extension of the sea wall or promontories out over
the foreshore. The alcoves would contain provision for seating, to enable
opportunities for rest and relaxed viewing of the seascape by the many
walkers of different physical capacities who use the footpaths. Provisoin
could be made for access to the sea by suitable steps, and this could
improve swimming options in all tidal phases.
New Plymouth boardwalk includes the well-known Wind Wand Sculpture, and
provides for seating on alcoves and in other places.
The seats or benches are crafted from old heavy wooden beams or
piles, and are resilient to strong weather and hard use.
Society does not regard the seawall along Tamaki Drive as being a heritage
feature, but a structure which should be subject to redesign and
relocation where found to be necessary to protect public safety and to
accommodate the volume of users. The Society supports reclamation on the
northern side of Tamaki Drive as necessary to accommodate widening of the
carriageway and the pedestrian and cycle lanes. The Society does not
support any reclamation in that location for the purpose of expansion or
establishment of commercial activities.
Pedestrian and cyclist safety
continuing issue is the question of accommodation of cyclists along Tamaki
Drive. The cycle users could
be divided into several groups, according to intent and capability.
Presently, the division of the footpath between Solent Street and
Mission Bay, for pedestrian use and cyclist use, is not satisfactory in
the long term. Confusion
remains as to which side of the footpath should be used by the cyclists
and the pedestrians, and the presence of pushchairs and walking dogs, on
such a narrow footpath, makes the mixture an unsafe solution.
The Society supports the continuing ability of some cyclists to use
the footpath, especially where parents are supervising young children on
various levels of tricycles and bicycles.
However, the footpaths should be significantly wider for this mix
of activities to be carried out safely.
other major group are sporting cyclists who must use the road carriageway.
The sporting cyclist group have been accommodated in part by
changes made over the last year to the markings on the carriageway, to
provide for limited cycle-ways where the carriageway is of sufficient
width for this outcome. Part
of the difficulty involves retaining carparking to an appropriate extent,
as well as endeavouring to allow for cycle-ways and a sufficient
carriageway width. In general,
these changes to the road allocation have been an improvement, but in the
long term, there may be no substitution for an actual increase in the road
carriageway to make a better provision for a continuous cycle-way along
the whole of Tamaki Drive on both sides of the carriageway.
The expansion of the road carriageway would be a major financial
commitment, and it may be some time before this type of grand vision could
other alternative would be to restrict the use of the carriageway by
sporting cyclists to various times of the day (such as early mornings
during weekends), but this interference with general rights of carriage
could be difficult legally unless specific powers are granted to restrict
the use of the highway by cyclists. In
principle, many persons might consider that the restrictions should be on
the use of motor vehicles at times rather than on cyclists.
Either way, it would be desirable to consider options for enhancing
the safety of the road use by motor vehicles and cyclists, and also by
same objective of efficient transport management and safety for cyclists,
the Society supports the continuing use or even expansion of the T2
vehicle lane in the Okahu Bay area.
Tamaki Drive bridges
two bridges on Tamaki Drive, located to the east of the Parnell Swimming
Baths pedestrian bridge, and west of the Ngapipi Road intersection, are
both presently hazardous for the mix of motor vehicles and cyclists.
Each bridge is narrower than the road carriageway and this requires
approaching traffic to brake to avoid cyclists or motor cyclists.
Although recent improvements have been made to allow cyclists to
exit the road carriageway and enter the footpath lane, those entrances are
not suitable for the faster recreation or sporting cyclists who require a
smooth surface, and the entry and exit points do not appear to be used.
a matter of priorities, the Society would support widening one or both
sides of both of these bridges to improve the safety for mix use of
vehicles and cyclists. When
one considers the priority of road reconstruction, the traffic densities
along Tamaki Drive at peak periods must surely justify that level of
reconstruction. This matter should be regarded as a high priority.
Traffic Lights at Ngapipi Road intersection
intersection at Ngapipi Road has from many years of observation, been a
hazardous intersection, especially during rush hour periods.
It presents a significant risk for cyclists, and for motor vehicles
travelling east from the city which need to turn across the Tamaki Drive
carriageway to enter Ngapipi Road, or travelling from Ngapipi Road in an
easterly direction into Tamaki Drive.
Over the years there have been a number of accidents at this
intersection, fortunately few being fatal. Various intersection management
proposals have been considered in the past connected with the bridge
widening. [These proposals may have been stalled due to an assumption that
if the “Eastern Highway” adjacent to the rail line over Hobson Bay was
implemented, the works on Tamaki Drive would not be required.]
that traffic lights now appear at the Solent Street exit and at the
Parnell overbridge, there does not appear to be any compelling reason why
traffic lights should not be installed at the Ngapipi Road intersection.
With appropriate phasing, and sensitivity to traffic movements, the
installation of lights at that intersection would be a major improvement.
The Society considers that high priority should be given to this
Parking adjacent to Tamaki Drive
Society believes that any master plan for Tamaki Drive should have regard
to the future requirements for parking in the vicinity of areas which are
heavily used for recreational purposes.
Although an emphasis can properly be given to the use of public
transport, to minimise the attraction of the area for motor vehicles,
there are many events which involve family gatherings and picnics. These gatherings
require the transportation of barbeques, shelter tents, ground sheets, and
provisions, and inevitably result in the public using private transport
rather than being practically able to use public transport.
example, the annual Waitangi Day celebration at Okahu Bay attracts a large
number of private motor vehicles which are generally accommodated on the
adjoining playing fields. At
Okahu Bay in particular, on other occasions, there is an issue as to
whether or not the use of the Watene Reserve (on the corner of Tamaki
Drive and Watene Crescent), should be made more available for special
events for overflow parking. Presently,
this former overflow parking area which was commonly open at weekends is
now closed, and is only used occasionally for events.
It is a view of the Society that the overflow parking area should
be made more generally available during Sundays in the summer months of
January, February, March, to enable family groups to use the area for
parking and to access the play area and beach front.
With a suitable time closing provision (7pm), it is unlikely that
any nuisance or misuse should arise.
Mission Bay Beach improvements
Society commends the former Auckland City Council and the present Auckland
Council, with support of the Orakei Local Board, for the improvements
which have been carried out in the last 12 months at Mission Bay.
The upgrade of the esplanade area, seating, refuse receptacles,
barbeque facilities, and the childrens’ playing area, are all excellent
developments. The management
of sand, in relation to the beachfront retaining wall, is another on-going
issue, which has been improved over the last 12 months.
The Society will maintain a watching brief on other improvements
and changes which may occur on the beachfront, or in relation to the
redevelopment (if any) of the commercial area.
The Society is aware of the possibility of the loss of the
character buildings housing the Berkeley Theatre and possible footpath
improvements which could be undertaken on the commercial side.
the Society supports the retention of the present character at Mission
Bay, as providing a prime attraction for visitors, and continuing the
charm of the area. The Society would not support any increase of existing
height limits for buildings. The Society is opposed to any further
commercialisation of the Mission Bay waterfront reserve or any increase in
advertising in respect of the commercial activities on the reserve.
Further enhancements such as sculptures around the waterfront,
would be welcomed, where of appropriate design and location.
St Heliers Bay and commercial area
Society considers that the village plan for St Heliers Bay needs ongoing
support, and that recent developments involving the Sheffield Properties
building on the corner of Tamaki Drive and Maheke Street, and the
demolition of the three art deco cottages (Markam properties) indicate
that the character of St Heliers could be progressively lost over time.
The Society is aware of the legal issues surrounding the balance
between retaining traditional character and property owners’
expectations for freedom of development and design.
The Society urges that the Orakei Local Board maintain a close
watch on future developments, with a view to incentives (rating
remissions), or other methods which may be available to enhance retention
or refurbishment of the existing character of St Heliers.
Society has made a submission in relation to changes to the RMA in respect
of tree protection. The
Society is concerned that the historic pohutukawa trees along the Tamaki
Drive Scenic Way may be progressively removed where on private property.
The Society has requested that the Auckland Council consider
listing the more prominent pohutukawa trees on private property where
appropriate, to ensure that the attractiveness and stability of the
headland behind the Drive is maintained.
The Society supports replacement of pohutukawa in areas where the
trees have not survived. The
Society commends the steps taken on the various public reserves to manage
and nourish the existing trees.
relation to visibility of the trees, the Society acknowledges the present
floodlighting of trees. The
Society would not wish the floodlighting to be extended, due to ecological
considerations. The Society
acknowledges the improvements in relation to road lighting, with the
relocation of street lighting from the northern side of Tamaki Drive to
the southern side, to enhance the views.
Society is concerned with the management of invasive weeds and plants on
public land. Active management is required by Auckland Council to minimise
and eradicate these ecological problems.
Tamaki Drive levels and flooding
recent years, it has become apparent that parts of Tamaki Drive to the
west of the Ngapipi Road Bridge are at risk of flooding in high tide
situations or where significant easterly storms are occurring.
The Society observes that the level of Tamaki Drive appears to have
subsided in this location. The
Society would expect the Auckland Council, in conjunction with Auckland
Transport, to undertake immediate studies of the road level, and to
undertake work to raise the level of the road, and the adjacent seawall to
counter further risks of flooding. It
is quite predictable, that with really serious flooding, Tamaki Drive will
be completely closed. If this
closure occurs during rush hours, substantial interruption will be
experienced by both public transport and private users.
As the problem is presently foreseeable, it would not be excusable
to fail to take remedial steps at this stage.
the road level of Tamaki Drive is raised, at the same time, an opportunity
could be taken to widen the adjacent footpath area on the northern side in
particular. It may be recalled
that at the time when the historic dingy lockers were removed near this
location the City Council promised to investigate a replacement facility.
In fact, no replacement facility has been provided.
At least one could have envisaged a small promontory or alcove for
seating to enable users again to better enjoy the amenity.
The only addition has been a drinking fountain, which ought to be
supplemented by a seating area, as presently only one seat is located on
the 1-2 kilometre stretch between Ngapipi Road and Solent Street.
Orakei Point Development
Society was a submitter on the plan change relating to Orakei Point.
The Society had a concern in relation to traffic generation from
the proposed 700 dwelling unit development, where the traffic could impact
on Tamaki Drive, and the views from Tamaki Drive into the Hobson Bay area.
The Society notes that the plan change has recently been approved.
The Society was also concerned about removal of pohutukawa trees at
the Point, and possible restrictions on public access to the esplanade
reserves or reductions in the reserve widths.
The Society will maintain a continuing watch on the appropriateness
of the development.
Society would encourage the Orakei Local Board to continue its tradition
of consultation with the Society and other community groups on any matters
of significance to the community. In
respect of Tamaki Drive, in relation to significant resource consent
applications or plan changes, the Society would request that it be
consulted or notified, in advance where appropriate.
Society has an on-going interest in the regulation of matters such as
advertising on the northern side of Tamaki Drive.
The Society has in the past taken steps to ensure that new
advertising is not permitted or reduced to a minimum and that the
advertising which is in place reflects the need to identify buildings or
places, and commercial sponsorship in a compatible form (eg Kohi Yacht
Society recommends that the Orakei Local Board establish a working party
(or committee) including representatives of Auckland Council, iwi and
community groups (including the Tamaki Drive Protection Society) to
progress policy, plans and priorities for the management and development
of Tamaki Drive.
Drive Protection Society
O Box 25-261, St Heliers, Auckland
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