Sue Hall

"My reputation is your guarantee"

" Awesome Team Sue Hall! It has been a pleasure working with a person of Sue's calibre. She was always professional in her attitude, warm and kind. She has an excellent knowledge of the housing marketing and an intuition regarding people, which gave a stabilising influence when "nervousness" appeared at times. She gave suggestions that were well timed and appreciated and..."

- R Lee & M Hohua

" Sue Hall You've done it again Sue! Sold another home for us in a very professional manner, kept us informed throughout the process and done so in a caring way. We couldn't have asked for more. Thank you Sue!! "

- Sonny and Eileen
More testimonials »

Waitangi Day 2020

5th Feb 20

The 6th of February every year is Waitangi Day.  This day is the most important marker in New Zealand’s history and commemorates the first signing of Te Ririti o Waitangi, The Treaty of Waitangi.

Waitangi Day is a day to reflect on the controversy that surrounds the Treaty of Waitangi – Throughout history and within today’s society, how this has affected all New Zealanders and how it has shaped the country in which we live today.

A great place to learn about the Treaty of Waitangi is of course, the place where the document was signed back in 1840 – Waitangi in the Bay of Islands, which is about five minutes out of Paihia and around 60 km’s north of Whangarei.  Being the location of the first signing of the Treaty of Waitangi, the quiet Northland town becomes the commemoration mecca on the 6th of February every year.  Thousands of people gather to join in the commemorations, the crowds can be as varied as the Prime Minister, Members of Parliament and celebrities through to general members of the public and children.

If you can’t make it to Waitangi, there are plenty of other events closer to home that you can go to.  This year, the Waikato Museum will be holding celebrations which will kick off at 10am and finish up at 4pm.  The activities on offer range from Kapa Haka and performing arts to crafts and traditional Maori games.  Visit the Waikato Museum for more information and a full programme of the activities.

 

 

^ top
Filed under Hamilton / Waikato

Related posts

Leave a comment

Fields marked * are required

Sue Hall's Blog

How is the Real Estate Market looking following Covid-19?

Though it is always difficult to have a crystal ball when it comes to predicting the real estate market, there are several historical factors we can look at when evaluating the market moving forward.  A number of comments in this blog have come from trusted sources and experiences of those who have had lengthy careers in the Real Estate industry, including working through the previous Global Financial Crisis.

Read More »

Covid-19 and Your Property - What You Need to Know

For answers to the frequently asked questions regarding Covid-19 and Real Estate, please visit this informative article from Lodge Real Estate.

Read More »

Balloons Over Waikato 2020

It was with extreme disappointment and heavy hearts that the organisers of Balloons Over Waikato announced that all public events, including morning inflation and the Nightglow have been cancelled. "As per the Government recommendations in regards to mass gatherings, Balloons over Waikato have made the decision to cancel public attendance at Innes Common for morning flying, The University of Waikato for Nightglow, and all other sub events associated with the Festival."

Read More »

Ruakura Inland Port Set To Open In Two Years

An inland port the size of Auckland's CBD in Hamilton is one step closer with Tainui Group Holdings and Port of Tauranga joining forces to open at Ruakura within two years.

Read More »

Waitangi Day 2020

The 6th of February every year is Waitangi Day.  This day is the most important marker in New Zealand’s history and commemorates the first signing of Te Ririti o Waitangi, The Treaty of Waitangi. Waitangi Day is a day to reflect on the controversy that surrounds the Treaty of Waitangi – Throughout history and within today’s society, how this has affected all New Zealanders and how it has shaped the country in which we live today.

Read More »

More Blog Articles »