A tramping hut near Dunedin remains popular with locals and visitors.
Pest trapping and backyard efforts to care for nature are ramping up in North Dunedin this spring, led by the team at Open Valley Urban Ecosanctuary.
A former rescue dog is returning the favour.
Two Dunedin women are helping find new solutions to New Zealand’s introduced pest problem.
With its annual appeal week affected by Covid-19 for the second year, the Dunedin Night Shelter Trust has been forced to adapt.
If cryptocurrency raises more questions than answers, you're not alone. Reporter Simon Henderson meets Otago Cryptocurrency Club president Campbell Miller and Otago University's director of the bachelor of entrepreneurship Dr John Williams to understand the issues.
What you see is not the full story for Dunedin’s Tayla Sloot.
Registrations for the New Zealand Masters Games 2022 are open.
Orokonui Ecosanctuary environmental educator Sam Purdie enjoys shining a light on the wonders to be found in people’s backyards.
Work on realigning the main trunk rail line beside State Highway 88 has resumed after lockdown.
While church communities are eager to come together again to worship, church leaders in Dunedin are adopting a safety-first approach.
Otago Neighbourhood Support has some new volunteers after seeking help from the University of Otago’s Ignite Consultants.
With the move to Covid-19 Alert Level 2 for Dunedin and the rest of the country except Auckland, many local businesses are hitting the ground running and clearing backlogs of jobs.
A series of journals by a trailblazing Canterbury author, which were locked away for decades after his death, have now been revealed.
Motorists and pedestrians in Port Chalmers are being urged to take extra care at the risky Wickliffe Tce rail crossing, where there are frequent near misses.
After more than four years, Sarah Moore is selling Outram’s popular The Wobbly Goat cafe.
A series of journals by a trailblazing New Zealand author, locked away in the Hocken for decades after his death, has been revealed by a Dunedin professor.
A change is as good as a rest, they say - and after 40 years of collecting, sorting and selling books and donated items to raise funds for Dunedin’s premiere theatre, the Regent Theatre book sale team reckoned they deserved one or the other.
A huge proportion of Dunedin people live outside the city and don’t feel they're being considered, the chairman of a fledgling residents’ association says.
A free lifestyle course aimed at helping people at risk from diabetes to take control of their health was so popular a second group had to be added.