Copies of an attention-grabbing new book about United States President Donald Trump sold out quickly this week in Otago.
When Kevin and Kay Small experienced identical symptoms of fatigue and lethargy, they thought they had eaten too many oysters on holiday.
The Government is promising to reform the Official Information Act after criticism it is manipulated for political purposes.
''Powerful'' stories are emerging in a study of bowel cancer sufferers that will highlight symptoms people often ignore.
Seacliff remains in the shadow of its eponymous asylum.
Two charitable organisations in Dunedin ran into major internal conflict last year. Reporter Eileen Goodwin looks at how such problems can be avoided.
Fifteen Alexandra electricity customers are using generators for the next few days while a cable fault is fixed.
After a string of departures from the troubled organisation, new senior managers are settling in at the Southern District Health Board.
A cruise ship struck by a norovirus outbreak will have a new intake of passengers before arriving in Dunedin, i-Site visitor centre manager Louise van de Vlierd says.
Hospital planners are in a ''dilemma'' over whether to include mental health in Dunedin's new hospital.
A clinical leader and emergency department doctor at Dunedin Hospital says it is not feasible to hold ED patient numbers static until 2025.
In an embarrassing blunder, DX Mail complained to the police about the theft of its Octagon mailbox in Dunedin after its own contractor moved it.
DX Mail has been left red-faced after reporting a mailbox stolen when in fact it was removed by its own contractor.
A DX mailbox removed from the Octagon may have been stolen, worried branch manager Dave Bourke believes.
The new Dunedin Hospital will be different from the existing hospital, which was built in a past era, Health Minister David Clark says.
Some services at Dunedin Hospital are too expensive to keep, and the hospital appears to be "right on the cusp" of needing to be less specialised and more general, a newly-released report says.
Labour has not budgeted to fully fund bowel screening, but the decision to delay it is the previous government’s fault, Health Minister David Clark says.
When Lynne Holden returned home from Thailand, a long-awaited letter was waiting with an appointment at Dunedin Hospital to see a specialist.
Tourists run across Castle St towards their waiting bus at the Dunedin Railway Station during a downpour yesterday afternoon.
A bowel cancer group is questioning a delay to the national screening programme, saying the reason has not been adequately explained.