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Old February 6th, 2012, 06:18 PM   #561
jarkti
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That is also more than half the size of the arena, I like it though
South Hedland needed something too look at
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Old February 6th, 2012, 06:19 PM   #562
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Bump

Quote:
Originally Posted by ekul444 View Post
uploaded to their Facebook site this morning: - what an awesome building!



yep, looks like the same stuff as perth arena.
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Old February 15th, 2012, 02:22 PM   #563
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http://au.news.yahoo.com/thewest/a/-...land-cbd-work/

BHP wins Hedland CBD work
Marissa Lague, The West Australian February 15, 2012, 5:21 am


The development will straddle four lots and will include a five-storey residential building for workers.

BHP Billiton will build a key part of the multi-storey CBD planned for South Hedland after winning a tender to become the preferred proponent for the town centre project.

The development will straddle four lots and will include a five-storey residential building for workers, two-storey town houses and a gym, restaurants and retail space that will be available to the wider community.

The project will be built next to the new Hedland Health Campus and will front on to Wise Terrace.

Construction is expected to start next year and is expected to be finished in late 2014.

The State Government is investing heavily in work to upgrade South Hedland as part of the Pilbara Cities scheme, which promotes permanent communities over fly-in fly-out workforces for key North West towns.

Regional Development and Lands Minister Brendon Grylls said BHP Billiton put forward a high-quality design that was responsive to the Pilbara climate and that would contribute to the transformation of South Hedland.

"The proposed development will produce distinctive and attractive multi-storey buildings that will create business opportunities and integrate with the new town square," Mr Grylls said.

The residential building will contain 322 rooms, built to a four-star hotel standard. The town houses will front Collier Drive.

Several commercial units will also be included in the project and BHP Billiton will offer low-cost housing for the staff of these businesses.
Under the Royalties for Regions scheme, the State Government has spent $23.1 million on the first stage of South Hedland's revitalisation and work has started on stage two, following a grant of $53.94 million.
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Old February 16th, 2012, 10:32 AM   #564
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Sauce

WA 'can't naturally accommodate larger regional cities'
Courtney Trenwith
February 16, 2012 - 2:00AM

Regional cities such as Bunbury welcome moves to boost population.
Regional centres in WA have welcomed a push to send more people there, but a national planning expert said the state would not be able to naturally support larger cities outside Perth as was the case in other states.

WA is the most capital city-centralised state in the country and new predictions of faster-than-expected population growth led Premier Colin Barnett yesterday to call for regional centres to take the extra people and help ease the burden on Perth.

He pointed to Queensland, which has 11 regional centres, to support his argument. About 45 per cent of the state lives outside the capital, Brisbane, compared to about one-quarter in WA.

WA's second largest city, Bunbury, has a population of 70,000 - the same number as Queensland's ninth largest city.

But Planning Institute of Australia president Kirsty Kelly said the development of regional centres in other states had been mostly natural, whereas WA would have to rely on artificial stimulators to lure people out of Perth.

"[Interstate regional centres] were established naturally and they've been based around existing, original townships that have just grown over time with the local industries," Ms Kelly said.

"The majority of them have been there for a substantial amount of time and are largely based on the primary sector and then moved into the mining sector in more recent times.

"The only Queensland regional centre that's been significantly boosted through any government [encouragement] would be Townsville, [which is] the northern administrative centre for the state and from a national perspective in terms of defence."

Townsville is home to a major Australian Defence Force base and in 2005-06 experienced one of the nation's largest population growth rates, at 3 per cent, well above WA's present rate of 2.4 per cent.

Ms Kelly said while regional population growth was possible in WA, it would require the relocation and creation of thousands of jobs, as well as huge investment in housing, lifestyle services and infrastructure.

Regional WA has some of the highest rental prices in the nation, particularly in mining towns such as Port Hedland, where the government is working to release more land through a ballot system.

It also is planning a $1.5 billion redevelopment of Karratha to transform it from a dusty mining bowl into an attractive metropolitan city of 50,000, in a bid to encourage more people, particularly those in the mining industry, to settle in the Pilbara city rather than commute back and forth to Perth.

The plan includes 1500 new dwellings.

"The supply of housing is critical in regional towns if you're going to start creating more regional centres," Ms Kelly said.

"Centres have to be viable places for people to live. Some of the challenges with regional city growth is around access to jobs and to services and the certain facilities that people want to enjoy - great schools and hospitals and shopping facilities and cafes."

Mr Barnett and opposition leader Mark McGowan both support moving government departments to regional cities to encourage people to move there, but that would only affect several hundred people.

Ms Kelly said other population-boosting methods included establishing education facilities (as had been done in Armadale, Bendigo and Bathurst), tourism opportunities (the Gold Coast is largely driven by tourism) and encouraging private investment, such as that related to the mining industry and exports.

"I don't think it's good to base a town on one industry but bringing a few different types of employment activity can really pay to boost regional development," she said.

Tax relief also made regional areas more attractive.

Regional cities welcome moves to boost population

Bunbury and Albany welcomed suggestions yesterday that government departments be moved to those cities to entice staff and their families to move there.

Bunbury Mayor David Smith said the council wanted to at least double the city's current population of 70,000 within 30 years.

"[Mr Barnett] has rightly nominated Bunbury as the second city of WA ... and employment is obviously very important to population growth [so] the transfer of a government agency to Bunbury would be very welcome," he said.

The government already had inquired about the availability of 3000 square metres of office space in Bunbury but it was not available, Mr Smith said.

Creating more employment to the city was so vital for its sustainability, the council would step-in if necessary.

"The city would be interested in [developing the required office space] itself if there wasn't a developer available," he said.

"[But] the Premier is taking the view, I think, that it's a second-term project for him in terms of transferring [government] departments."

Mr Smith said the fact there were four local government authorities covering the statistical area of greater Bunbury made it more difficult for the government to gain a consensus and support for moves to boost population.

He supported amalgamating the shires of Dardanup, Harvey and Capel with the City of Bunbury but the shires are fiercely opposed.

Dardanup Shire president John Gardiner said there were already grave issues with traffic and services and the government would have to throw in a lot of money to ensure the city could accommodate more people.

Albany Mayor Dennis Wellington said moving a government department to his city would help fill the void left when two public sector services were recently transferred to Bunbury.

Albany intended to grow its population from 36,000 to the "critical mass size" of 50,000 within 10 years, which would make the city more self-supportive, he said.

But the city required thousands more jobs.

Next month, Rio Tinto will begin three weekly flights between Albany and the Pilbara to service about 300 fly-in, fly-out workers each week.

The city also is expecting a major magnetite mining project to start in the area, creating 600 jobs.

-----

Seems to be finally twigging for people that Perth is not the be-all and end-all of everything in WA. At least shifting more government departments out of Perth should be good for the regions.
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Old February 16th, 2012, 12:52 PM   #565
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Onijin View Post
Seems to be finally twigging for people that Perth is not the be-all and end-all of everything in WA. At least shifting more government departments out of Perth should be good for the regions.
Agreed! I always find it interesting when I send off forms in the UK. Sent various govt department documentation to Swindon, Sheffield, Newcastle etc... Jobs for the region when a bad harvest season and taking the pressure off the capital.

The article talks about the natural progression of the east coast towns. As mentioned our major mining spots of Karratha, Port Headland, Kalgoorlie, Geraldton & Mid West, now Onslow and even the South West...that's just as good as any East Coast reason to attract people to live in or close to those towns. When I did work as a management accountant for a North West Asset, it was amazing that all crew were FIFO. And the cost of those flights & the premium wage paid to bring in outside staff to the company...not small
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Old March 26th, 2012, 05:51 AM   #566
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(The bastards have disabled copy/paste function)

http://www.wabusinessnews.com.au/art...s-freight-plan


[/URL]
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Old May 25th, 2012, 01:18 PM   #567
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Quote:

Karratha's first high rise building officially opened
ABC May 25, 2012, 6:20 pm

ABC ©

Karratha's first high rise building has been officially opened.

Finbar's nine-storey Pelago West development contains 114 apartments, a pool, entertainment area and commercial space.

The development is part of the State Government's Pilbara Cities initiative and is the first element of the $65-million Karratha CBD redevelopment.

The Shire President Fiona White-Hartig says the development dwarfs a church on Welcome Road, which was previously the town's tallest building.

"I think there has been a very positive reaction from the community because finally we have something different in the community," she said.

"We've got apartments, we are going to have new retail and new dining facilities so I think it is going to be fantastic."

Stage Two, known as Pelago East, is currently under construction and is expected to be completed by 2014.
ABC NEWS

Quote:
New Karratha hospital gets funding nod
ABC Updated May 25, 2012, 6:22 pm


ABC ©
The State Government has unveiled plans for a new $207 million health campus in Karratha.

It is the largest expenditure on health infrastructure in country WA to date.

The Government had been deciding whether to upgrade the existing Nickol Bay Hospital on the highway or build a new facility.

$150 million had already been allocated to upgrade the existing facility but this announcement of an extra $57 million from the Royalties for Regions scheme will allow a new hospital to be built in the City centre.

Other services currently operating out of separate sites will be moved to the new hospital, including acute care and mental health and drug services.

The facility is expected to include short-term accommodation for patients and a heli-pad.
It's hoped the facility will be completed by 2017.
SOURCE
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Old May 25th, 2012, 01:49 PM   #568
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Apartments in Karratha is really what is needed -- I would almost be tempted to say that something like that should be the standard, not only to provide housing, but given the temperatures, the more shading the better. Rather than recreate suburban Perth, I would be looking at narrow streets with a minimum 2 stories just to get that shade happening
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Old May 25th, 2012, 02:16 PM   #569
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One place where 'shading' won't be an issue.

It's a little close to last week's news for it to be reactive to that, but Gryll's RfR seems to be on the spend again.
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Old May 25th, 2012, 02:38 PM   #570
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Heaps going on in Port Hedland too apartment wise. A lot going on Mcmansion-wise too though. Can notice a big difference from 18 months ago. There is nothing in the civic line though, as if there is no expectation of mining having a lasting legacy, like the goldrush days had.
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Old May 29th, 2012, 06:36 PM   #571
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http://www.propertyobserver.com.au/w.../2012052854845

Australia’s truffle capital, Manjimup, WA, has mushrooming housing shortage: HIA

By Larry Schlesinger
Tuesday, 29 May 2012

The regional centre of Manjimup, about 300 kilometres south of Perth, the Southern Hemisphere’s biggest producer of perigold black truffles, has also gained the title of the local government area with the most acute housing shortage.

The list of the 30 municipalities contains just three locations on the metropolitan fringe – the Perth suburbs of Melville, Mundaring and Joondalup – weakening the argument that land release problems in the outer suburbs of the major cities is a key reason for Australia’s contested housing shortage.

Over the weekend, CSR chief executive Rob Sindel rejected the notion that Australia is suffering from a nationwide housing shortage – he says there are shortages in certain places such as NSW, south-east Queensland and WA.

The top 30 list compiled by the HIA is dominated by WA, which makes up half (15) of the local government areas with the most chronic undersupply of homes, followed by Queensland (7), NT (3), Victoria (3) with one each in NSW and South Australia.

Manjimup needs almost an additional four dwellings (3.94) for every 100 people in the town, which has a population of just over 10,000 – or 399 dwellings, according to the HIA.

The agricultural rich lands of Manjimup (it also home to the pink lady apple) are just ahead of the more arid municipality of Palmerston (3.93 dwellings required for every 100 people), the planned satellite city next to Darwin followed by the WA town of Geraldton, 430 kilometres north of Perth, a beneficiary of the mining boom where a major iron ore terminal is located. Geraldton has a dwelling shortage of 791 for its 21,000 population.

The median house price in Manjimup is $265,000, according to Australian Property Monitors.

A kilogram of Manjimup truffles is worth around $2,000 – last season the biggest truffle unearthed weighed 348 grams.

Manjimup truffles are sought as far afield as Manhattan restaurants and in eateries in France and Germany, with truffle season running for three months from June until September.

According to realestate.com.au, there are 248 Manjimup properties for sale, including this 55-hectare farm featuring a three bedroom residence. Listed for sale by Rodney Musulin of Primaries Real Estate for $970,000, it is “ideal for most horticulture pursuits, including highly prized truffles and avocados”.

The list includes two suburbs close to the Perth CBD – Subiaco, which ranks sixth on the list with a shortage intensity of 3.383 and 611 homes, and eight-placed South Perth, with a shortage intensity of 3.048 and 1,386 homes.

In absolute terms, Joondalup, about 16 kilometres north of Perth has the highest shortage of houses at 3,955 a shortage intensity of 2.38 houses for every 100 people.
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Old May 31st, 2012, 03:30 AM   #572
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Such an obscure concept that Melville has a isolated housing shortage, compared with other neighboring middle ring suburbs that don't. I'd love to know how they reached that conclusion.
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Old May 31st, 2012, 03:51 AM   #573
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Quote:
Originally Posted by stuwa View Post
Such an obscure concept that Melville has a isolated housing shortage, compared with other neighboring middle ring suburbs that don't. I'd love to know how they reached that conclusion.
Maybe because all the Singaporeans, Chinese-Malaysians and Chinese-Indonesians like to live in City of Melville but instead have to settle for City of Canning with all the Indian-Malaysian and Indian-South Africans??
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Old June 3rd, 2012, 10:49 AM   #574
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http://www.perthnow.com.au/business/...-1226381291918

How Mandurah hit a "boom" hurdle

by: Ashlee Mullany
From:The Sunday Times
June 02, 20125:00PM


IT was dubbed "utopia" at the height of WA's property gold rush.

Six years on, all the hype about Mandurah "the Sunshine Coast of the west" appears hollow.

The city is reeling from a glut of vacant canal-side apartments resulting in failed businesses and broken dreams for many.

The city's median house price has dropped by more than $50,000 in five years to $373,000 and the number of property listings has sky-rocketed by 500 this year compared with the same quarter in 2007.

Follow Ashlee Mullany on Twitter: @ashleemullany

When The Sunday Times visited Mandurah's marina this week, "For sale" stickers plastered the balconies of several apartments in prime canal positions. Floors of different buildings were empty and only a few cars were parked on the street.

Despite high hopes of a market recovery, real estate experts say Mandurah remains two years away from absorbing an oversupply of luxury apartments that flooded the market during the boom.

Real Estate Institute WA Mandurah spokesman Kent Murphy said about 100 more luxury apartments were expected to hit the market in the next 12 months.

"It's adding to the oversupply of stock of that particular product they keep on coming," Mr Murphy said. "When you drive out there it's a bit of a ghost town."

The warning comes as several developers drip-feed apartments to the market to mask the oversupply.

Title searches this week showed nearly 25 luxury properties were still sitting idle in one Mandurah Ocean Marina complex alone.

Bernard Salt, a real estate commentator and social demographer, once described Mandurah as the best place in the world to live and a city "poised for a stellar trajectory".

During the year to 2005, he said the city had a growth rate of 5.9 per cent and was one of the top Australian cities for job growth, sparking a flurry of developments.

"That was actually the catalyst," Mr Murphy said. "He was quoted saying that Mandurah was the boom place, the place you've got to get into.

"Everyone was looking at Mandurah as a quick buck and greed was driving the market, but the moment you have the biggest boom, you're going to have the biggest bust."

Local agent Ben Hatch, from Harcourts Mandurah, said investors were then talking about Mandurah as far away as New York, but the rapid development was "way ahead of its time".

"But it's slowly changing because the properties for sale represent such good value compared to other areas of Perth. I think there's good days ahead for Mandurah."

"There were a lot of people investing two to three million dollars in apartments and I feel it was too early for Mandurah to experience that," Mr Hatch said.

Donna Cocking, president of the Peel Chamber of Commerce and Industry, said retail, hospitality and tourism operators were also suffering the downturn.

She said a strong fly-in, fly-out population in Mandurah and retirees heading up north for winter weren't helping.

"The Gold Coast has the same sort of consumer-confidence issues and retail is down, but on any one night, the restaurants are three-quarters full. You go to most local restaurants here and you'll be lucky if three tables are full," Ms Cocking said.

She said the city must look at ways to draw visitors with better attractions during the off-season and a rejuvenated city centre.

"Since the highway was put in, it has created a bypass mentality and it's a bit faster to get to Bunbury. The danger is (Mandurah) getting absorbed as just an outer suburb of Perth city," she said.

Despite having affluent suburbs, the Mandurah region has also become known for its cheap rent and low median house prices. And recent spates of violence and out-of-control parties have damaged the city's reputation as a haven for retirees.

But Mr Murphy said that, overall, the Mandurah market had made a dramatic improvement in the past year.

Marooned at marina

SANDY Ellis opened her bridal and evening wear store at Mandurah Ocean Marina with big expectations.

Like businesses that opened alongside her, she was banking on strong traffic from booming apartment developments.

But three years on, she said most of the surrounding complexes were still "dead" and she had watched at least six businesses go bust waiting for the situation to turn around.

"All the apartments are empty," Ms Ellis said. "There's no one here. The deli went first, then the florist went bankrupt, then after the florist a hairdresser went in there and they 8also went bankrupt.

"Then the boutique next door closed."

Ms Ellis, a 1first-time business owner, said she wanted the council to do more to promote the marina.

"I thought it would be a lot busier and it's not. It's very quiet down here and I don't think the council promotes this side as opposed to the foreshore," she said.

"From now until August it's dead. We only get visitors if they're staying down here. Everything is closed by 4pm and you can't even get a coffee."

But Mayor Paddi Creevey, left, insisted the "fundamentals" of Mandurah were good and the city continued to have strong population growth.

She said Mandurah would always remain a regional city and was now preparing for a full economic recovery.

"You don't say the Gold Coast is a suburb of Brisbane. It has a different identity and therefore it's able to develop different industries and has a different ethos," Ms Creevey said.

"We have 50km of coastline, a world-class marina, an estuary 2 1/2 times the size of Sydney Harbour.

"We're trying to prepare Mandurah for when the cycle swings the other way."
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Old June 5th, 2012, 04:51 AM   #575
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Quote:
Originally Posted by PD View Post
Maybe because all the Singaporeans, Chinese-Malaysians and Chinese-Indonesians like to live in City of Melville but instead have to settle for City of Canning with all the Indian-Malaysian and Indian-South Africans??
did you know that the hill in Kardinya (between North lake rd, south st and leech hwy) has a lucky dragon living within it, which is why there area is so desirable to Chinese house buyers... True story.

haha
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Old June 6th, 2012, 03:06 AM   #576
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Quote:
"Since the highway was put in, it has created a bypass mentality and it's a bit faster to get to Bunbury. The danger is (Mandurah) getting absorbed as just an outer suburb of Perth city," she said.
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Old June 7th, 2012, 02:47 AM   #577
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@SANJ

potential Yum Cha opportunity??

Cultural precinct development opportunity

City of Busselton



Details:
EOI - Cultural Precinct: Lots 43 & 44 Queen St Busselton
Development Opportunity—1,834sqm
Restaurant - Cellar Door - Micro Brewery
Residential Upper Floors - Apartments - Hotel
The land is a cleared site and is owned by the City of Busselton and identified as follows:
Lot: 43
Street Address: 9 Queen St, Busselton WA
Area: 1,018sqm
Lot: 44
Street Address: 11 Queen St, Busselton WA
Area: 816sqm
The preferred tenure for this site is ‘Ground Lease’
- terms and lease fee are to be negotiated.
The City of Busselton invites suitable business operators and developers to provide their concept of a business or a mixed use venture that may be appropriate for this location. The development should reflect that character of Busselton and the Cultural Precinct, including the significant heritage buildings within the Precinct. The desired outcome is a development that generates vibrancy and activity, helping to build a continual chain of activity, and interest along Queen Street, to the Busselton Foreshore.
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Old June 9th, 2012, 03:26 AM   #578
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Quote:
"Since the highway was put in, it has created a bypass mentality and it's a bit faster to get to Bunbury.
funny, I thought that "bypass mentality" was the best thing about the new highway.
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Old June 9th, 2012, 05:30 AM   #579
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Yes, it's kinda the whole point...
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Old June 26th, 2012, 10:01 AM   #580
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Eight-storey hotel for Karratha
An eight-storey luxury hotel development is to be built in Karratha after a management agreement was signed today.



http://au.news.yahoo.com/thewest/a/-...-for-karratha/


No location but is says it's central so it can't be far from Finbars Pelago. I see it's in the inner city thread... Hmmm.
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