Category Greenery

Brunswick Residents Network News, July 2022

“Neighbourhood character” consultations; major Brunswick property investor in administration; our regular roundup of traffic, parks, and politics; history events; and more. Read on in clunky format, or have a smoother reading experience here. Have your say on neighbourhood character, parklands and the new tram depot! View this email in your browser Brunswick Residents Network Newsletter, […]

Brunswick Residents Network Newsletter, April 2022

Bunnings victory by residents analysed. “Why 30kph is the go”, highlights from our March forum. Plus our regular news on everything from planning to parks. Scroll down to read in clunky cut and paste formatting, or read in full original beauty here.         Bumper edition: a great community victory over Bunnings, but […]

Brunswick Residents Network Newsletter, March 2022

With nicer formatting here: https://mailchi.mp/b2001d624a0d/brunswickresidentnews, or read on. Scorecard bites dust; Merri Creek visions; traffic humps for Nicholson “Bends”; culture, history, Council news, and more. *|MC_PREVIEW_TEXT|* <!– Residents win on scorecard – but Brickworks heritage tumbles. Council, planning, culture, the creek, and why to love 30kph View this email in your browser Brunswick Residents Network […]

Brunswick Residents Network Newsletter, January 2022

Welcome to our January 2022 newsletter. Scroll down  for all our news, or read with nicer formatting here . Summer special: walking tours, park designs for comment, plus our regular transport and planning updates View this email in your browser Brunswick Residents Network Newsletter, January 2022 *|MC:TOC|* <!– –> Moreland Council welcomes walking report One […]

Brunswick Residents Network Newsletter

Infrastructure Victoria report, Moreland Council talks Garbage, community initiatives for hard times and new tall towers on the way… Read on or read here for better formatting View this email in your browser Brunswick Residents Network Newsletter, August 2021 *|MC:TOC|* <!– –> Breakthrough in transport mode shift Can’t afford a car? Worried about catching a virus on […]

Brunswick Residents News, July 2021

Welcome to our July 2021 newsletter. Our special feature is a short history of Sydney Road cinemas. Plus we’ve got our regular round-up of planning horrors; some NAIDOC week culture; at least one joke, plus traffic and transport news (especially for tram travellers and bike riders), and some news on local democracy.  Scroll down, or […]

Brunswick Residents Newsletter, August 2020

This month we ask whether apps like Google are disrupting traffic management. We unravel the history of local boxer Cocoa Jackson – and his namesake. Plus good news for walkers (zebra crossings, hence the picture), and parks. Not so good on planning, and COVID. And the elections are on as planned . . . 24 […]

Brunswick Residents Network News, July 2020

Local news on everything from governance through gardening and grants, to garbage disposal. A special feature on Public Housing inspired by COVID-19 events. Read via this link for the nicely formatted version, or scroll down for a rough and ready copy below.  https://mailchi.mp/0266a1d1b0ed/brunswickresidentsnews   Social housing feature, plus Council transparency, lockdown help, planning for walking, […]

Brunswick Residents Newsletter: June 2020

Monster edition: Planning changes, heritage (destruction and protection), safer walking, Somyurek and us, art, culture, nature, and much more discussed this month. Read on below, or read on Mailchimp with nicer formatting. The Somurek scandal: How number-crunching affects our lives In astounding developments, State Premier Daniel Andrews has sacked Local Government Minister Adem Somyurek, following media allegations of […]

Brunswick Residents News, October 2019

Scroll down to read this clunky cut-and-paste version of our newsletter, or read the nicely formatted version via this link.  You can subscribe to receive it by email here. In this edition: our feature story takes a look at walking, why it’s getting more dangerous around the world – not just here – and what […]