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Clubs NSWNSW Clubs in their Local CommunitiesHawker BrittonJuly 2007Hawker Britton for Clubs NSWNSW Clubs in their Local CommunitiesA Case StudySubmission Prepared by Rob Griggs, Penny Roberts and Laura Christie16th July 20071

Clubs NSWNSW Clubs in their Local CommunitiesHawker BrittonJuly 2007ContentsIntroduction3Executive Summary5Case Study Number One:Maroubra Seals Sports and Community Club8Case Study Number Two:Mingara Sports and Recreation Club15Case Study Number Three:Hakoah Club20Case Study Number Four:Richmond Club26Case Study Number Five:Dooleys Catholic Club Lidcombe31Case Study Number Six:Lightning Ridge Bowling Club39Case Study Number Seven:Twin Towns Services Club43Case Study Number Eight:Dubbo RSL482

Clubs NSWNSW Clubs in their Local CommunitiesHawker BrittonJuly 20071. Introduction1.1 IntroductionHawker Britton has been engaged by Clubs NSW to provide a short update of the social andcommunity contribution that a cross-section of NSW Registered Clubs make to their various local andregional communities. This snap appraisal is based, in limited part, on work for the clubs market byKPMG Consulting in early 2000. Hawker Britton’s appraisal and social up-date will form part of ClubsNSW initial submission to the NSW IPART’s extensive review of the NSW Registered Club Industry.1.2 Scope of work: 8 Case studies“The Clubs and their community contribution” is essentially a qualitative picture of eight clubs (which willbe identified at the end of the introductory section), outlining the growth, or change of focus, in theirsocial and community programs since 2000. Some of the clubs were examined in 2000, while theothers are considered by Clubs NSW as representative of a cross-section of the registered clubscommunity.1.3 The ProcessThe social contribution process has been assessed in two parts. Background knowledge of the clubsinvolved has been gained through the researching of annual reports and Club publications. Additionally,the 2000 KMPG Consulting report has provided solid background to Hawker Britton’s research andevaluation. Hawker Britton remains appreciative of the work done by KMPG Consulting as backgroundto this report. Further detail and qualitative material has been gained through discussion with ClubCEO’s, senior officers and Club Directors. Local Councils have also assisted in the provision ofdemographic data.1.4 Time ScaleClubs NSW have a very limited window of opportunity in which to compile their overall submission.Given this fact, Hawker Britton will limit their up-date to a brief, pen-picture of the clubs growth in: Existing social, community involvementsNew social and community commitments.Details of the Clubs demographic environment will be limited to a brief overview or update of existingstatistical material.1.4.1Hawker Britton has as best as possible attempted to follow a consistent format in discussing the socialand community contribution of the nominated clubs. However, registered clubs differ very significantlyin their programs and priorities, resulting in some variation in formats within the individual case studies.1.5 The clubs involved (in order of interview) Maroubra Seals Sports and Community ClubMingara Sports and Recreation ClubHakoah Club3

Clubs NSWNSW Clubs in their Local CommunitiesHawker BrittonJuly 2007 Richmond ClubDooleys Catholic Club LidcombeLightning Ridge Bowling ClubTwin Towns Services ClubDubbo RSL4

Clubs NSWNSW Clubs in their Local CommunitiesHawker BrittonJuly 20072. Executive Summary2.1 Having completed visits to the eight nominated clubs, Hawker Britton is in a position to state inoverall terms the clubs involved have continued to follow and grow their community service charters. Inessence, the majority of the clubs have:2.1.1. Expanded their social and community contributions, both directly through cash grants andindirectly through provision of facilities and the assistance of professional staff.2.1.2 Redirected their community and social focus to help meet the changing demands of their localand regional communities.2.2 The Clubs examined cover a wide scope of the NSW Registered Club industry. They range fromthe very big, e.g. Twin Towns and Mingara, to a smaller semi-rural club like Richmond; from the “socialengine room” that is the Lightning Ridge Bowling Club, to Hakoah, an ethnic based communityorganisation. The Clubs surveyed differ widely in services provided and income earned but they all aredominated by their adherence to their social and community charter. It remains the adhesive that bindsthem together as an integral part of the NSW’s social, sporting and direct welfare network. Removethese clubs and NSW would encounter a number of difficult social issues. These issues could prove tobe extremely costly to adequately address.2.3 The clubs involved are not paragons of modern management techniques. They manifest differinglevels of management and financial efficiency, but essentially remain committed to providing a widerange of positive services to their members and the wider community.3. Summaries of Individual Clubs3.1 Maroubra Seals Sports and Community Club LtdThe “Seals” over the past eight years have traded through difficult times and are now operating ahealthy financial surplus. They have quite noticeably expanded their services to the disabled and theaged. This aspect is graphically portrayed by the 184,000 highly subsidized meals ( 4.00) they nowserve per annum, growing at about 10,000 meals per year since 2003. Youth and children’s servicesremain their next biggest challenge.3.2 Mingara Sports and Recreation ClubMingara remain and continue to grow as the biggest community based sporting and recreational facilityon the Central Coast. Their unique philosophy sees them provide a large range of communitydevelopment projects based on participation in various sporting and recreation activities. Importantly,this participation ranges from elite athletes to those who wish to participate for fitness, fun andcompanionship. Mingara’s world class athletics facilities are used by nearly every school in the region,allowing many thousands of young people and their families to enjoy the benefits of the well managedfacilities.Mingara have also built successful community fundraising partnerships with established groups like theSalvation Army “Red Shield Appeal” and Uniting Care, as well as local schools. Mingara’s newprograms are again based on Mingara’s inclusive and informed community development philosophy.3.3 Hakoah Club5

Clubs NSWNSW Clubs in their Local CommunitiesHawker BrittonJuly 2007Hakoah Club is a club centred on the Jewish community of Sydney’s Eastern Suburbs. Hakoahprovides a wide range of support and services to its predominately Jewish membership base.However, whilst Hakoah is a Jewish Club, one does not have to be Jewish to enjoy the facilities itoffers.The challenge that Hakoah Club faces is a declining active membership, with many memberships beingin name only, placing the Club in a difficult financial position. To meet this challenge, Hakoah hasrecognised that it must broaden the scope of its membership by appealing to the wider community,without alienating its core Jewish constituency. The new projects that Hakoah has undertaken since2000 reflect this shift in philosophy –combining projects that support the Jewish community, such asfunding for the Sydney Jewish Museum, Jewish Centre on Ageing, and ‘J-Junction’ Jewish SinglesCommunity, to support for projects which help the broader community, such as Point Zero, a youthoutreach program for the Sydney metropolitan area.3.4 Richmond Club RichmondRichmond Club is an outstanding example of a Club committed to the needs of its local community,determined to meet the challenges the community faces. For Richmond, an ageing population is acritical issue. The Club has addressed this challenge by providing an aged care facility, HawkesburyLiving, investing in infrastructure when others would not, to ensure that seniors in the Richmond areahave the option to continue to live within and contribute to the Richmond community. The success ofthis initiative is indicated by the 99.8% bed occupancy rate of the facility. The Club is also sensitive tothe needs of youth in the area, providing school-based traineeships and sponsoring eighty percent ofthe junior sports in the area.Richmond Club also has broader community charter of providing leadership to other community clubs inthe area of aged care. Richmond Club has offered its success in aged care as a model from whichother clubs can learn.3.5 Dooleys Catholic Club LidcombeDooleys Catholic Club is a paradigm example of how the Clubs industry can adapt to changingdemands and challenges facing their respective communities. This is clearly demonstrated by Dooley’swhole hearted involvement with Clubs NSW ‘Cool Clubs’ program, from which Dooleys’ leads the wayin showing the industry how to reduce waste, energy and water consumption.These vastly improved environmental practices are augmented by expanded youth and children’sservices and a growth in their provision of subsidized meals. Further to this, Dooleys’ activepartnership with Auburn Council can only assist the positive development of the Lidcombe businessdistrict.3.6 Lightning Ridge Bowling ClubWithout this club, the unique social and physical environment of Lightning Ridge would surely witherand lose much of its vibrancy.Two unique examples of its contribution are the cash and indirect input into fostering tourism inLightning Ridge through the Opal industry and the Club’s ongoing commitment to providing qualityaccommodation for its older citizens. These projects have a combined value of approximately 0.5million, a very significant sum for a small town.3.7 Twin Towns Services Club6

Clubs NSWNSW Clubs in their Local CommunitiesHawker BrittonJuly 2007Twins Towns is situated within a rapidly growing area of the state, and amidst varied rigorouscompetition, continues to be a significant contributor to the development of tourism in the region. Itssuccessful partnership with major private sector developers has helped contribute to the region’seconomic growth.This macro-economic contribution is augmented by the clubs on-going, but expanded commitment tothe provision of sporting facilities and opportunities for young people in the Tweed.3.8 Dubbo RSLDubbo RSL, similar to Lightning Ridge, is essentially a community club or “social engine room” of thetown and its immediate environs. It, to borrow a cricketing metaphor, is the community “all-rounder”,playing a significant role in a number of cultural, sporting, recreational and welfare related programs.Significantly, Dubbo RSL has since 2000 made a number of significant contributions to the physicalinfrastructure of Dubbo, including a 350 seat entertainment auditorium, indoor heated pool and planningfor the construction of a 2.5 million Community Resource Centre.New youth and counselling services are provided by the RSL to the tune of 100,000. This is over andabove its current CDSE requirements. The future will see Dubbo RSL continue as the very necessarycommunity “all rounder”. Importantly, it is also expanding its focus into “eco-friendly” projects andoperating philosophies.7

Clubs NSWNSW Clubs in their Local CommunitiesHawker BrittonJuly 2007Case Study Number One:Maroubra Seals Sports and Community Club8

Clubs NSWNSW Clubs in their Local CommunitiesHawker BrittonJuly 2007Case Study No. 1: Maroubra Seals Sports and Community Club Ltd.1. IntroductionAs outlined in KPMG’s August 2000 the Maroubra Seals Sports and Community Club (the MaroubraSeals) commenced operations in 1964 and operate from its premises on Marine Parade in Maroubra.The club was established as a supporters club for the surf life saving movements, namely the MaroubraSurf Life Saving Club (SLSC) and the South Maroubra SLSC, as well as the Winter SwimmingAssociation of Australia.The Maroubra Seals, over its 43 year history, has supported both Maroubra Surf Clubs throughfinancial assistance and providing a venue for social interaction for surf club members and fundraisingevents.Importantly, the Maroubra Seals Board and Management has also seen its role as providing a leisure,support and quasi “welfare” facility for those on pensions, low incomes and facing social challenges.Over the past six to eight years, the Club has directed its attention and funds to assisting the growingnumber of physically and intellectually impaired living in the club’s catchment area.1.1 Demographic OverviewThe Maroubra Seals Board and CEO outlined to Hawker Britton that the Clubs demographic characterhas not changed substantially over the past 7 years. The largely residential area is still represented bya range of discrete socio-economic groups still characterised by: A large number of NESB residents A growing number of renters, especially in NSW Department of Housing, essentially “welfare”accommodation (e.g. some twenty five difficult to house families were relocated to Maroubrafollowing the 2003 Macquarie Fields riots). A large and growing gap between low and high income earners, e.g. Lurline Bay and MaroubraBeach. Single parent families, with children suffering poor literacy, numeracy and social skills. Growing number of elderly residents, often now without partners, living alone on fixed incomes. A growing number of more “affluent, educated” individuals, a “cosmopolitan and cultural rump ”renting and buying in the area.As well described by KPMG in 2000, the Maroubra Seals catchment area represents a colorful mix ofdemographic types.1.2 Growth and disadvantageHowever, to add to this demographic character, Hawker Britton was strongly advised by the MaroubraSeals management that the major change identified was the growth in the number of those peopleexperiencing some significant social disadvantage, i.e.:9

Clubs NSWNSW Clubs in their Local CommunitiesHawker BrittonJuly 2007 Single parents with concomitant issues relating to education and social skills of their children. Single elderly residents/and couples. Fixed income, pension recipients. Growth in illicit drug use.2. New Programs2.1 Programs to deal with the growing “demographic of disadvantage”2.1.1 The following list is predicated by the fact that the Maroubra Seals club is well run and in afinancially sound position, showing a healthy operating surplus of approximately 1.6M last financialyear. There funds have allowed Maroubra Seals to support a large number of social projects.2.2 Sports ProgramsMaroubra Seals have maintained their long standing support for the Maroubra and South MaroubraSLS Clubs.2.3 New Social ProgramsHawker Britton is advised that the following social and community projects are either new or have seensignificant growth since 2000.2.3.1 Subsidized foodIn 2003, Maroubra Seals prepared and supplied approximately 145,000 subsidized meals to itsdisadvantaged clients and members.In 2006/2007 this has risen to 184,399 meals ( 4 each, lunch and dinner), some 13,000 a week,costing some 374,026 per annum.Removing just this one service from the clubs program would place a big strain on state and localgovernment welfare agencies.A significant portion of these meals (approximately 300 per week) are provided to various disabilitygroups (to be elaborated further below).2.3.2 Schools breakfastAnother new social support program funded by the Maroubra Seals is: 35,000 p.a. over the last 4 years for School Breakfast program at South Sydney High School. 6,000 p.a. over the past 4 years for breakfast at La Perouse Primary School.2.4 Disability programsIn liaison with Randwick Council and agencies like “Sunny Homes”, Maroubra Seals has increased itscommitment to providing subsidized meals and meeting facilities to various disability groups. Over thelast 3 years, Maroubra Seals is serving over 300 ( 4) subsidized meals per week to such recipients.10

Clubs NSWNSW Clubs in their Local CommunitiesHawker BrittonJuly 2007Unfortunately, many of these people are severely intellectually disabled and are extremely difficult tooversee in crowded, social situations (NB. Sadly these management issues have caused the club tocurtail any further growth in this meals project. The need remains, however, the human resources arejust not available).2.5 Community meeting facilitiesSince 2000, Maroubra Seals has provided meeting space and administrative assistance (staff andtechnical resources) to the following projects: Randwick Council Precinct projects Randwick Council Welfare Department Eastern Beaches Liquor Accord Disco Evenings for Maroubra Bay Primary SchoolNB. All these programs are assisted by Maroubra Seals staff, both executive and general. The stafftime is not officially costed, but would see a large gap develop if the resource was withdrawn. Viablecommunity programs may “wither on the vine” if such support was withdrawn.2.6 Additional Youth Programs2.6.1 Apart from the school meals programs, Maroubra Seals, since 2000, have expanded their youthorientation activities. (NB. Maroubra Seals essentially see youth work as there new frontier, more ofthis in the concluding stages of this report.)2.6.2 Much of Maroubra Seals long term support of youth related projects have been directed throughthe three SLSC in the Club’s catchment area. In 2006/2007 Maroubra Seals provided over 206,000 tothese clubs. However, these remain long standing projects towards attracting young people who are“apprehensive” about “joining”.2.6.3 Following some of the violent “spill over” from the so-dubbed “Cronulla Beach – Race Riots”, theMaroubra Seals Club have commenced a project aiming to provide more positive social values for anumber of young men and boys.2.6.4 Maroubra Seals have funded a “garage-gym” project to encourage younger “beach kids” andyoung “Bra Boys” to channel their energies into some organized physical activities. Additionally, theClub hosted and funded a series of lunches for 49 young men, again with the aim of trying to instill acommunity ethic in the boy’s make-up, i.e. try and have them respect themselves, their community andtheir future.2.6.5 Maroubra Seals donated 15,000, and are working with local Police to send two young men fromthe above group to walk the Kokoda Track. This is part of the Club’s on-going youth leadershipcampaign.3. General Donations3.1 The following projects are funded from the general donations fund and are all programs that havebeen “picked up” post 2000. These programs provide a cross-section of the style of program funded bythe Maroubra Seals:11

Clubs NSWNSW Clubs in their Local CommunitiesHawker BrittonJuly 2007Aunties and Uncles 3,500.00Bayside Swimming 3,000.00Bear Cottage 842.72Benevolent Society 5,000.00Botany Junior Rugby League Football 46.91Botany Rams 46.91Breast Cancer 2,500.00Camp Goodtime 2,000.00Camp Quality 600.00Cancer Council 1,000.00Des Renford Charity Day 300.00Fitness For Seniors 1,386.00Gujaga Macs 5,000.00Juvenile Diabetes 100.00Karitane 511.68Kooloora 12,430.00Liquor Accord 545.45Little Sister of Poor 130.91Malabar Public School 46.91Maroubra Nippers 549.82Maroubra Probus 250.00Maroubra Seniors 46.91Prostate Cancer 1,000.00Randwick District SLSC 2,500.00Sisters of Charity 2,500.0012

Clubs NSWNSW Clubs in their Local CommunitiesHawker BrittonJuly 2007South Sydney Junior Rugby League 940.00South Sydney Youth Services 5,000.00Spinal Cord Injuries Australia 1,400.00St Andrews Primary School 202.91Surf Life Saving Sydney 190.00Sydney Distance Education 120.00Victor Chang Research Institute 2,500.00TOTAL 56,187.134. C.D.S.E Scheme:4.1 Whilst it is recognized that the CDSE scheme pre-dates 2000, it remains necessary to point out thatMaroubra Seals has played a significant role in organizing and operating the Randwick CDSE.Through this CDSE program, Maroubra Seals has continued to expand the range of community andsocial programs it supports. These programs are centered on “help” programs for those with significantsocial needs.4.2 Some of the new programs include, just some of, the following:Eastern Suburbs – Aunties & Uncles program 9,905.00ABA Electric Breast Pump 4,000.00Good Start Breakfast Club (M.B.P.S.) 16,000.00New Boundaries for People with Disabilities 24places. 6,000.00Strong Foundations – Children with Epilepsy 6,000.00Koori Communications and LAPA Youth Haven 12,300.00HIPPY La Perouse 10,000.00 to assist disadvantaged kidsprepare for school lifeSupported Masters Health Promotion Workshops 4,500.00Travel Expenses for voluntary tutors, group leadersand support workers 5,000.005. The Future and Conclusion13

Clubs NSWNSW Clubs in their Local CommunitiesHawker BrittonJuly 20075.1 Maroubra Seals will continue to focus its social contributions to areas of growing disadvantage in itscatchment area. Its traditional support to the two S.L.S.C will obviously continue, but thesecontributions will also be augmented by supporting the many groups working with single parents,elderly pensioners, and a growing youth presence.The Maroubra Seals Board and Executive are strongly of the view that their future social contributionswill place a greater focus on youth issues, especially those young people coming from the largehousing estates that are a part of the Maroubra Seals demographic.14

Clubs NSWNSW Clubs in their Local CommunitiesHawker BrittonJuly 2007Case Study Number Two:Mingara Sports and Recreation Club15

Clubs NSWNSW Clubs in their Local CommunitiesHawker BrittonJuly 2007Case Study No 2: Mingara Sports and Recreation Club1.0 Introduction1.1 As outlined in the 2000 KPMG report, Mingara Recreation Club is a club complex that focuses itsactivities on sporting and general recreational programs. It has rapidly become a focal point for anexpanding range of leisure, sports and community development programs serving the residents of theNSW Central Coast, and, since February 2006, the residents of the Port Macquarie-Hastings LocalGovernment Area via the club’s amalgamation with the former West Port Macquarie Bowling Club.1.2 After research and interviews with the C.E.O. and two of his senior staff, Hawker Britton could nothelp being impressed with the way that Mingara uses sport and recreation as a tool for encouragingcommunity development and a wide range of self-help programs. This “tool” seems to be very effectivewhen applied to young people, a growing part of Mingara’s demographic and an essential componentof the sporting community that the Mingara team fosters. These sports programs are aimed at a diverserange of participants, from beginners to emerging elite athletes, with benefits extending beyond socialand health aspects.2.0 Demographic Overview2.1 As at July 2007, Mingara has approximately 35,000 members (27,500 at its Central Coast premisesand 7,500 at Port Macquarie).2.2 The club’s catchment area contains a similar range of residents that were identified in 2000 (notwithstanding the addition of the Port Macquarie market).2.3 There remains a large number of younger children, and a growing number of adolescents,retirement-aged couples or singles. This is combined with an increasing number of single parenthouseholds.2.4 This demographic resides against a back-drop of limited local or regional employment opportunities,especially semi-skilled manual workers and young people.2.5 This employment situation causes many thousands of residents to commute from the Central Coastto Sydney and Newcastle to find and maintain employment. Long commuting times place a specialsocial strain on workers and families alike. Tired parents and young people with unsupervised time ontheir hands often leads to difficult social issues.2.6 Mingara’s executive team advised Hawker Britton that the Central Coast has had to deal with higherthan average suicide rates. This in previous years primarily involved adolescents. Adolescent suiciderates have fallen in recent years but there has been a rise in the suicide rate amongst middle-agedmen, struggling, amongst other things, with divorce and unemployment issues.3.0 Beginning of New Growth3.1 Subsequent to the 2000 KPMG report a world-class synthetic athletics track was constructed in late2000 (complementing existing pool and leisure centre facilities). The club also refurbished andexpanded its dining, bar and lounge areas.16

Clubs NSWNSW Clubs in their Local CommunitiesHawker BrittonJuly 20073.2 With expanded sporting facilities, Mingara began to “ramp up” its sporting and welfare-based,community development program, managed in large part by the indefatigable efforts of John Millard,Mingara’s Sports and Community Manager. Obviously Mr. Millard’s efforts have been fully encouragedby the club’s C.E.O.s, formerly John Osborne and currently Paul Barnett.The following material is essentially a descriptive list showing how the Mingara team has used itscommunity assets as a way to bring people together and provide assistance to groups and individualswho face social disadvantage.4.0 New Projects and Involvements4.1 The Mingara team has provided its management expertise (which is difficult to cost on an empiricalhourly basis) to assist in the development and consolidation of a number of regional sporting bodies.4.1.1 Central Coast Academy of Sport.4.1.2 NSW Institute of Sport - Mingara has developed a strong relationship with NSWIS since 2003under NSWIS’ Emerging Athlete Program. From 2003 to 2006 this program has allowed twelve localNSWIS athletes to train at the pool, gym and athletics centre at no cost to them. The annual cost toMingara is 7,000. In 2006, a three year sponsorship agreement was signed between Mingara andNSWIS allowing twenty athletes to train at Mingara facilities at no cost to them. The cost to Mingara is 9,000 per year. Mingara is the only registered club involved in an NSWIS regional program, makingthe Central Coast Academy of Sport a stepping stone to the NSWIS program.4.1.3 Life without Barriers – various sporting and social programs for those dealing with variousphysical and intellectual disabilities.4.1.4 Central Coast Mariners – the Mariners are integral members of Australia’s national A-LeagueFootball (Soccer) competition. The Mingara management team played an important role in assisting inthe development of the Mariners, supplying management expertise and financial support. Additionally,Mingara provides training and conditioning facilities for the Mariners, but, importantly, Mingaracontinues to encourage Mariners’ players to retain their community links, supporting and assistingyoung players on elite and non-elite levels.4.1.5 Mingara provides scholarships and financial support for a number of developing adolescentathletes. This assistance allows athletes the opportunity to strive for success, while minimising thefinancial burden on their families.5.0 Other School Orientated Projects5.1 Mingara Dymocks Literacy Foundation - Mingara has commenced and is consolidating its youngchildren’s literacy program. This program aims to assist primary-school-aged students with earlyreading problems. In partnership with Dymocks, Mingara has donated over 60,000 to supply books forthe project.5.2 Surf Life Saving (Central Coast Branch) / Mingara High School Challenge – Mingara donated 10,000 to Surf Life Saving to organise a surf carnival in which some fifteen Central Coast HighSchools take part. Importantly, the challenge was not aimed at the elite participants but successfullyaimed at the “casual” surf swimmer. The program offered the challenge of competition, coupled withteaching participants how to swim in the surf in a safe manner. Hopefully many of the participants willgo on to join a local Surf Life Saving Club. The project is an excellent example of how sport can beused to encourage participation in the community.17

Clubs NSWNSW Clubs in their Local CommunitiesHawker BrittonJuly 20075.3 School Athletics Carnivals - in 2003, Mingara assumed direct management of their world-classathletics centre. This expanded Mingara’s ability to meet its community’s needs, including the needs ofthose with aspirations but lacking in resources such as disabled athletes. Since it opened in 2000, theathletics centre has been the venue for regional primary and secondary school athletics carnivals.Usage has increased from approximately thirty five carnival days annually to over sixty five carnivaldays. Without this facility and contribution, the bulk of the schools involved would not be able to offertheir students the experience of a well-run carnival. These 65 carnival days per year result in manythousands of young people and their families enjoying the benefits of a well-managed and communitybased facility.5.4 Tuggerah Lakes College Athletics Program - Mingara makes a 3,500 annual contribution to thisprogram, which commenced in 2006. It covers the cost of coaches and facilities and involves twentystudents from three college campuses.5.5 School use of Club Facilities – In addition to various programs, the Club’s facilities themselves areof great benefit to schools. Over the past three years, some 250,000 school students have usedMingara’s facilities, ranging from carnivals at the aquatic and athletics facilities to speech nights,formals and various cultural events in the club’s function facilities.6.0 Mingara and Local Government6.1 Hawker Britton is advised that since 2002, Mingara has expanded its relationship with LocalGovernment (especially Wyong Shire Council and more recently Port Macquarie-Hastings Council) tohelp provide a number of sporting and social programs in the respective regions.6.2 In its latest ‘Social Plan’, Wyong Shire Council seems to be relying more and more on the registeredclubs CDSE program to resource a number of social issues.6.3 Councils are, especially over the past 5 years, now charging commercial rates for the rental anduse of community meeting spaces and halls. Given this, the meeting space facilities provided byMingara

Clubs NSW NSW Clubs in their Local Communities Hawker Britton July 2007 5 2. Executive Summary 2.1 Having completed visits to the eight nominated clubs, Hawker Britton is in a position to state in overall terms the clubs involved have conti

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