Gillian Vine sees how a garden has developed in 14 years.
Life & Style
COLLECTIONS 2018 will showcase Otago Polytechnic’s fashion students alongside visiting international student designers. Fashion writer and former graduate Brittany Pooley gets a sneak peek of what’s to come.
Tackling climate change will mean transporting ourselves to new ways of getting around, says Scott Willis.
Get yourself in a state this Christmas, writes life coach Jan Aitken - just make sure it's the right one for the occasion.
This beautiful echium begins life as a silvery rosette reminiscent of our native Celmisia. It takes one or two years to flower; if it lives for that long. It can be fickle here in Dunedin and die...
Roy Swailes is Otago branch president of the New Zealand Deerstalkers Association. The Association started in 1937. The Otago branch has about 230 members.
Exams can be a time of pressure and one where a little bit of family tolerance and understanding can help, writes Ian Munro.
When there's nothing remotely interesting on TV, channelling your inner collage artist is not the answer, writes Liz Breslin.
The powerless continue to pay a price in tragedy for the wars that have beset Iraq, writes humanitarian worker and anaesthetist Dr Mathew Zacharias.
SKY WATCH: There's a lot going on in the sky at the moment, so if you are at a loose end over the next few nights head out for some stargazing, writes Ian Griffin.
Dunedin writer and traveller Neville Peat gets his first taste of Ireland and its idiosyncrasies through a circuit of both Northern Ireland (UK) and the Republic of Ireland.
Over 500 community war memorials honour the more than 18,000 New Zealand soldiers who died in World War 1.
Known as "Chappy" to locals, Chappaquiddick is just a short ferry ride from Martha's Vineyard, but the separation between the two places feels defined, writes Gwyneth Hyndman.
The obsessive quest to achieve a physical ideal is taking a needless toll on male health columnist Barbara Ellen argues.
Armistice Day marks a century since the end of the Great War. But it was a peace that did not last. Bruce Munro asks ‘‘Why?’’, ‘‘Has anything changed?’’ and ‘‘What role could NZ play in the future of war and peace?’’.
While a category 2 historic places status protected the St John's Presbyterian Church and Sunday school in Cromwell from demolition, it made them a daunting prospect for prospective buyers, writes Caroline Foster.
The old recipe of five days' work, involving 40 hours of graft, is giving way to patterns better suited to our lives, Alanah Eriksen writes.