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10 years on

Melbourne Bike Share becomes Docklands Bike Share
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Away from the desk

The little bent tree
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Chamber update

Coming out of COVID-19
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Docklander

Moving across the world for Docklands
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Docklands Secrets

Conflicting speeds
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Chinese

滨海港区 预算菲薄
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Critic

A killer in Docklands
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Owners' Corporation Management

Performance-based alternative solutions the key to cheaper cladding replacement costs
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Fashion

Top five street style trends
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Health and Wellbeing

Warming up before exercise – why you really need to
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Letters

What I hate about Docklands
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History

(A sailor’s) Home is where the Hearth is
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Business

Anchor up at Yarra’s Edge’s newest cafe
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Owners Corporation Law

Keeping the lights on during COVID-19
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Maritime

Two steps forward and one step back
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Pets Corner

Ty the adorable rescue
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SkyPad Living

Coming out of COVID-19 with a silver lining
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Precinct Perspectives

Getting through COVID-19
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State MP

After COVID-19: do we want to go back to “normal”?
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Street Art

Goodbye from Blender Studios
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Sustainability

How fast is fast fashion?
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The District

Eat your way through our most delicious hot spots
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We Live Here

Short-stays in the aftermath of COVID-19
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Editions
August 09 Edition Cover

Trees continue to die

28 Feb 2017

Trees continue to die Image

Norfolk Island Pines, it appears, are dying faster than the City of Melbourne can replace them.

The council says there is nothing wrong with the soil and, when it last year replaced a batch of dead trees, it speculated that it may have been over-watering.

A spokesperson said: “The City of Melbourne has a tree health monitoring program to assess the health, vigour and well-being of all our trees in open space.”

Docklands News counted a further four dead trees since the council last replaced casualties.

“Soil testing confirmed the deceased trees were not adversely affected by salinity, so we have reduced our watering of the new trees and we will continue to conduct ongoing testing of their health.”

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