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De-Myth-Defying Rural Australia
anadrol pills 9 / 08 / 2012
opcje binarne auto Emily Lee-Ack moved from metropolitan Melbourne to Victoria’s South-West in 2006. In this piece, she de-myth-defies some common assumptions city dwellers have in regard to our regional counterparts…. and discovers some good coffee along the way.
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opcje binarne prawda czy fałsz Rural Australia. It’s full of people wearing Akubras and driving utes. You can’t get a good coffee, and they’ve never even heard of a piccolo. The country speaks as one voice, and usually finishes a sentence with “eh?”, right?
binära optioner handel I was working for a not-for-profit in metropolitan Melbourne and living in the inner-north when I decided to move to rural Victoria. Several people warned me off. “You’ll hate it,” they said. “You don’t know what it’s like. You’ll be back”. At the time I wondered what that meant. I now realise that the assumption was based on the mythology of the country – a deeply ingrained idea of rural Australia that is well behind the times.
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http://winevault.ca/?perex=opzioni-binarie-con-plus500 opzioni binarie con plus500 Myth one: you can’t get a good coffee and there isn’t a deli for miles
mercato azioni binarie “You do realise”, my partner told me, “that we’re not moving there unless we can get a decent coffee”. How we laughed! But we were only half-joking. Not five years earlier, we had visited a major regional centre and tramped from cafe to cafe, deeply unimpressed with what we’d found. Oh how delightful it is to be proven wrong! If there is one thing that the internet has wrought (TripAdvisor, in particular), it’s the end of universally bad coffee… at least for those establishments expecting return visitors. Five minutes before starting my new job I found a cafe with a great barista within a block of my workplace.
strategie nelle opzioni binarie Meanwhile, our first trip to the supermarket in our new town garnered high-end Italian ground coffee and fresh kaffir lime leaves. Sure, some of the staff don’t pronounce “chorizo” with the correct Spanish inflection, but the fact that you can get chorizo at all should be some comfort to those missing King and Godfree.
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broker binarie trading minimo Myth two: everyone in rural Australia shares the same beliefs, and those beliefs aren’t the same as yours
opcje binarne algorytm One of the most compelling reasons offered by people for not moving to the country, especially those from the left, is that rural Australia is full of uneducated, unthinking rednecks. Evidence of this view is often plucked from polling statistics. “Look! Look here! Look how many people voted for [insert name of latest far-right anti-gay/refugee/women party here]!” But you can prove pretty much anything with statistics (with the possible exception of One Direction’s popularity).
http://tecnolec-lavages.com/?semkis=come-capire-le-operazioni-binarie come capire le operazioni binarie It is certainly true that the population pool of rural areas is smaller. The law of averages would therefore suggest that the number of people who think exactly as you do could possibly be smaller. But how did you establish that group of similar-minded individuals? You accumulated them, through years of acquaintance, conversation and (possibly) the casting off of those who didn’t share your views.
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binary time Myth three: everyone wears an Akubra and a Driza-Bone
I’m not sure who started this idea, but somewhere along the line, Slim Dusty got involved. To the best of my knowledge, I don’t know anyone who wears a hat like Slim Dusty’s. I know even fewer who wear Driza-Bones. There are Goths, emos, hipters and fashion tragics here, and a thriving vintage closing scene just like anywhere else. There is more “country style” clothing to be found in South Yarra than most regional centres.
Myth four: there is no cultural life in rural Australia
“There’s no theatre! No art gallery! What will you doooooooo?” True enough, there are often fewer large cultural institutions in small rural communities. But what sprouts up in the absence of art galleries and the MTC are volunteer efforts to ensure that these things are brought to the community. Film societies spring up to show French art house films. Touring exhibitions bring shows to regional areas (and bring the visitors with them).
Myth five: you have to drive everywhere
Actually, that one’s kind of true. If you live outside a major regional centre, chances are you’ll be in your car most days. But the size of the trip can teach some important lessons in multi-tasking. If things aren’t “just down the road” anymore, suddenly the weekly supermarket shop seems like a good idea.
Just because these myths are challenged does not mean that life in the country is idyllic, or without drawbacks. Professional development for many industries still requires travel to Melbourne.
But there are some lovely moments, like the first morning I went out for a walk at 6:30 and a fellow walker met me on the footpath. He smiled, said “hello” and kept walking. I almost fell into the gutter.
Emily is a “boomerang” country-kid who spent 12 years in Melbourne before returning to Victoria’s South West in 2006.
Emily worked at EMILY’s List in Melbourne before turning her attention to volunteer sustainability and now works at Corangamite Shire.
She is a passionate advocate for women’s issues, a keen gardener and wannabe Masterchef contestant.