Vultures vs Cats: Broadbeach Overpower Determined Mt Gravatt in the QAFL

Saturday’s highly anticipated QAFL Match of the Round saw the Broadbeach Cats get the better of the Mt Gravatt Vultures in a high-scoring showdown. Vultures vs Cats kicked off last Saturday, June 1, at Southside Toyota Oval.

Read: Mount Gravatt Set to Score Hole-in-One with Holey Moley and Hijinx Hotel

Vultures vs Cats

The Cats seized control early, racing to a commanding lead in the first half. Tasmanian forward Thomas Reeves was unstoppable, booting five of his seven goals before halftime. It finished 1.3 (9) to 18.6 (114) in favour of Broadbeach at the break.

Despite trailing by a daunting 105 points at the halfway mark, Mt Gravatt refused to wave the white flag. Veteran Matthew Hardess and Kaeden Corboy led an inspired fightback after the break, with the Vultures’ pressure making it a more even contest after halftime (26 to 36 in favour of Broadbeach in the third).

While disappointed with the 28.18 (186) to 7.6 (48) loss, Vultures coach Hamish Mitchell took plenty of positives from his young team’s second-half resurgence against their more seasoned opponents. “When going up against a bigger and more experienced side, it’s challenging,” Mitchell said, “The second half was 10 goals to six, much more even than what we played in the first half.”

Read: Fashion Enthusiasts Flock to Westfield Mt Gravatt for Grand Opening of Uniqlo

Brisbane Lions stars visit training

Kai Lohmann and Harry Sharp
Photo Credit: Facebook/Mt Gravatt Vultures AFC

In other news, Brisbane Lions players Kai Lohmann and Harry Sharp were special guests at Mt Gravatt training during the week. The duo shared valuable advice with the club’s players before dining with them after the session.

Published 07-June-2024

Mount Gravatt Set to Score Hole-in-One with Holey Moley and Hijinx Hotel

Get ready to putt your way through pop culture and puzzle your way out of a quirky hotel—Mount Gravatt is about to unleash a one-of-a-kind entertainment wonderland!

Holey Moley and Hijinx Hotel, two popular entertainment venues, are set to open their doors at Westfield Mt Gravatt Shopping Centre on Friday, 26th of July, 2024.

This 350-person precinct will feature a unique blend of activities, including an 18-hole mini golf course with a pop culture theme, ten themed challenge rooms, karaoke facilities, and two bars serving cocktails and food. This will be Holey Moley’s fourth location in Brisbane and Hijinx Hotel’s second.

A Look at the Brands

Holey Moley is known for its nostalgic, pop-culture-themed mini golf courses and playful cocktails. The Mt Gravatt course promises to be no exception, with themes like 742 Evergreen TCE and Moon & Pars taking players on a trip down memory lane.

Hijinx Hotel, on the other hand, offers an immersive experience with its escape-room-style challenge rooms. Each room is uniquely themed, drawing inspiration from The Grand Budapest Hotel, The Shining’s Overlook Hotel, and Willy Wonka’s Chocolate Factory. The Mt Gravatt location will feature games like Zig-a-Zag ah Ball Pool, Candy Ball Pit, and Poke-the-dot.

Funlab’s Growing Footprint

Both Holey Moley and Hijinx Hotel are brands under Funlab, a company that specialises in creating entertainment venues. With existing locations across Brisbane and the Gold Coast, the Mt Gravatt precinct marks a continued expansion for both brands.

Funlab has been pairing putt with adult beverages since 2016, creating spaces that appeal to those looking for a fun night out with a touch of nostalgia.

A New Entertainment Destination for Mt Gravatt

The opening of Holey Moley and Hijinx Hotel in Mt Gravatt is expected to add a new dimension to the area’s entertainment offerings.

With its unique combination of mini golf, challenge rooms, karaoke, and bars, the precinct promises to be a popular destination for groups, parties, and anyone looking for a fun and different night out.

Published Date 05-June-2024

Seton College in Mt Gravatt East Set to Close, Sparking Concern Among Parents and Students

Seton College, a cornerstone school in Mount Gravatt East for students with disabilities, is scheduled to close at the end of 2024, raising concerns about future educational provisions for its current students.

Established in 1964, Seton College has long been a sanctuary for students needing specialised education due to disabilities. However, a 2020 review initiated by Brisbane Catholic Education led to a decision to close the school, citing better outcomes for students with disabilities in inclusive learning environments. 

Despite starting the year with 224 students, the school’s enrolment dwindled to just 23 students in its final year, all of whom are in Year 12.

Many parents are grappling with mixed feelings as the school year concludes. While one mum is grateful her son could complete his education at Seton, she is saddened by the loss of such a unique educational institution. 

Reflecting on her son’s experiences, the mother highlighted Seton’s transformative impact on him, contrasting it with his challenging times in mainstream schooling. 

Seton College to close
Photo Credit: Seton College/Renae Droop/RDW Photography

Another parent echoed these sentiments, praising the school’s tailored approach, which significantly aided her son’s development into a successful artist and soon-to-be-published author.

The closure has not been without controversy or challenge. Parents and advocates formed the Save Our Seton group, leading efforts to contest the decision. Their initiatives included petitions and protests, aiming to reverse the closure. 

Frustrations were fueled by perceived shortcomings in the school’s final-year offerings, which some parents felt did not meet the educational needs or expectations of Brisbane Catholic Education. As the school prepares to close, the final batch of students will not receive traditional high school certificates due to insufficient credit points resulting from the reduced curriculum in the transition period, adding to the disappointment of parents.

A spokesperson for Brisbane Catholic Education reiterated that the closure is part of a planned five-year transition strategy to integrate students with disabilities into mainstream educational settings.

They assured that the current Year 12 students would experience a customary graduation, and that staff from Seton College would be offered redeployment within the network, aiming to preserve the community and expertise developed over the school’s long history.

Published 2-June-2024

Mercure Brisbane Garden City Hotel in Upper Mount Gravatt to be Demolished for New Apartments Project

Melbourne-based diversified investment group and property developer, Salter Brothers, is set to make its first development play in the Queensland capital with new apartments right in Upper Mount Gravatt.

The project involves the demolition of the Mercure Brisbane Garden City Hotel in Upper Mount Gravatt and the development of a new 17-level apartment building at 18 Macgregor Street, Upper Mount Gravatt. The 5,356 sqm site is ideally located a mere five-minute walk from Garden City Westfield, one of Brisbane’s largest shopping centres.

Mercure Brisbane Garden City Hotel
Photo Credit: Google Maps

The plans for the mixed-use building, created by Bates Smart, a firm with a rich history dating back to the mid-1850s, include 101 apartments above a four-level podium. This podium will house a 90-space childcare centre and parking for 107 cars.

Photo Credit: Bates Smart

The residential apartments, starting from level six and running through to level 17, are designed as “gently undulating petals,” according to Bates Smart’s submission to the Brisbane City Council. The design is inspired by the native indigenous Tea Tree Flower and Wallum Banksia, two species of flora endemic to the region. Each apartment is expressed as an individual ‘petal’ with a curved edge, spatially and visually separated from the adjacent apartment.

Each floor will house eight apartments, six two-bedrooms, and two three-bedrooms. The living rooms and balconies capitalise on the views and solar access.

A rooftop communal terrace, conceived as an extension of the nearby Toohey Forest Park, will span the entirety of level 18. The rooftop will feature a pool, mineral spa, and a landscaped seating area oriented to the north, offering a primary view outlook towards Mount Gravatt. Additional amenities include a resident gym, an amenity room, and a landscaped barbecue area.

Photo Credit: Bates Smart

Bates Smart drew inspiration from the local Turrbal and Jagera Peoples’ name for Mount Gravatt, ‘kaggur-madul’, meaning the ‘Place of the Echidna’, or ‘Where Echidnas Rest’, when designing the external shading system. The design mimics the delicate fine grain repetition of echidna spikes, reminiscent of traditional indigenous jewellery making.

Meanwhile, down in its native Melbourne, Salter is currently developing Candela Ivanhoe, a project comprising 62 one, two, three, and four-bedroom apartments in Melbourne’s northeast.

Published 26-April-2024

Mount Gravatt Experiences Staggering $206k House Price Growth Amidst Booming Market

Mount Gravatt has witnessed an unprecedented surge in house prices, ballooning by $206,605 in the 12 months leading to March 2024, according to the latest CoreLogic report.

Nationwide Boom

The Australian housing market has experienced a robust growth of 8.8% over the past year, a significant indicator of the country’s economic resilience and the real estate sector’s buoyancy. CoreLogic’s monthly housing report, examining the period up to March 2024, has revealed 10 areas that have seen the most considerable increase in house prices by dollar value, highlighting the diversity and potential of the Australian real estate landscape.

The Top 10 Surge

Mount Gravatt in Queensland leads this exceptional growth, marking a pivotal moment for the Brisbane housing market. Below is a table showcasing the top 10 suburbs nationwide, experiencing the highest increase in house prices:

RankAreaLocationPrice Increase
3Mount GravattBrisbane$206,605
4Eastern Suburbs – SouthSydney$204,715
5Pennant Hills and EppingSydney$202,600
7Marrickville, Sydenham and PetershamSydney$186,264
10Canada BaySydney$174,588

Market Insights

CoreLogic’s Head of Research, Eliza Owen, shared insights into the housing market’s performance, noting significant value growth across various suburbs. 

“Some of the best value markets have floated to the top of the league tables when it comes to percentage capital growth,” Ms Owen stated. 

Property Market
Photo Credit: Unsplash

Percentage growth vs. dollar value growth provides a new perspective on markets. Warringah in Sydney saw a 14% increase, resulting in a $254,000 rise in home value. Even small percentage gains can lead to significant dollar gains in high-value areas.

Ms. Owen emphasised the potential of lower-priced markets, which have shown higher rates of capital growth. The “lower quartile” home value index rose by 3.1% in the March quarter, showcasing the vibrancy of more affordable markets.

Market Conditions and Outlook

The real estate market in Australia is constantly changing, which affects investors, homeowners, and analysts. With interest rates rising rapidly, borrowing capacities are adjusting, and demographic shifts are influencing market demand. 

Over the past year, the real estate sector in Australia has realized the significance of strategic investment and market awareness. Suburbs like Mount Gravatt in Brisbane have emerged as leaders in this regard. Going forward, the adaptability and resilience of this sector will be tested as economic conditions and consumer preferences evolve.

Published 11-April-2024

How Did You Learn Your Times Tables? Some Tips and Tricks From An Experienced Educator

How did you learn your times tables? Many adults today, recall having learnt all of them ‘off by heart’, through rote memorization, but there is a strong argument to support that a more ‘meaningful’ approach will have greater long-term benefits.

Rote learning is simply a way for the brain to store data short-term and does not require a deep understanding of a concept. In order to commit all 144 times tables to long-term memory, they must be accessed, repeated, and tested frequently.

What we have learnt over the years, is that learning in meaningful ways, is far more effective.

Julie Christophers
Click to join the competition

At NumberWorks’nWords, we know that true mastery of a concept (the times tables in this instance), requires a higher order thinking, which in turn leads to the formation of new neural pathways. The brain’s ability to make connections in this way is referred to as neuroplasticity.

A highly effective approach to the teaching of mathematics is called Cognitive Guided Instruction (CGI). Like Bloom’s Taxomony (Benjamin Bloom 1956), it focuses on ‘conceptual understanding’ over ‘process’ and suggests learning without understanding, limits a child’s ability to problem solve and apply what they have learnt to new situations.

Buddy time at NumberWorksnWords

So let’s return to the task of learning the Times Tables and explain how, at NumberWorks’nWords, we do this in a more meaningful way.

Our program incorporates a range of strategies when learning the times tables, so children are afforded the opportunities to make connections in their understanding of number and number properties, patterns, place value, operations and more.

Our comprehensive visual and interactive resources, used in conjunction with concrete materials, written representations and most importantly, explicit teaching, empower our students to make connections in real and relevant ways.

When something ’clicks’ for a child, it is like it is locked in. Suddenly, the steps make sense and the new piece of information is literally attached or connected to something permanent in the brain.

Recalling and using this information becomes fluid and purposeful, and enables the child to understand the concept, rather than simply following a process that has no meaning.  

When teaching the Times Tables, we always start with the easiest patterns (x1, x2, x10, x5) then move onto the progressively more difficult (x3, x4, x9, x11, x6, x7, x8, x12). The accepted standard of fluid recall is to be able to solve each table in 3 seconds or less.

Doing maths -- times tables
Photo Credit: Pexels

Below are some strategies that you may find helpful, as your child masters each of the times tables.


The number always stays the same. Explaining this as ‘one group of’ something, helps the child to see that there is a conservation of number and that the ‘one group’ does not change.


Some children may not initially see that the 2 times table is the same as the addition doubles strategy. Once this connection is made, the 2x process is often understood in a different perspective and it alters the way the brain arranges the numbers.

Using visualisation also helps, eg 2×3 or 2 groups of 3 is like an insect’s legs (3 on each side), 2×4 is a spider’s legs, 2×6 is a carton of 12 eggs in 2 rows.


Children learn to skip count in 3s and also learn an addition strategy called ‘count on’ which means you put the large number in your head and count on up to 3 steps forward, eg if you know 3×3 =9, then 4×3= 9 count on 3 more, hence 9 (big number in your head) count on 10…11…12 (the answer).


Once a child masters the 2X tables, then the 4X is simply double the 2X. eg. 2×7=14, so 4×7= double 14 which is 28. This is particularly easy when there is no need to bridge the tens.

If the child does need to bridge the tens, the connection to place value and partitioning become important eg 2×8 can be considered as 5+3+5+3 which the child could then put the ‘friendly’ numbers together and mentally arrange them as 5+5+3+3 = 10+6.


Children learn to skip count in 5s orally because they can quickly learn the pattern of the words. Reciting the pattern is actually a quick and efficient way to get an answer to a 5X table, so this is an easy connection for children to make.

Doing maths
Photo Credit: Pebels/Ida Bagus Anggarama

X6, X7, and X8

I group these together because it allows children to see that they are not as difficult as they may have first thought. Once the child masters the earlier tables (x1, x2, x3, x4, x5, x9, x10, x11), it means they can turn them all around to solve any table that includes a 6, a 7 or an 8.

Making this connection straight away, means children will more readily apply the learnt strategy, now in a meaningful way to the more ‘difficult’ tables.

I often explain to students who are learning their tables with us, that there is a useful strategy, or pattern to almost all of them.

However, there is a small list of specific tables that I recommend they do commit to memory. When children realise that the list is so small, it makes the overwhelming task of learning (memorising) ‘all’ of the tables, seem very easy indeed.








Not everyone is aware of the many strategies and patterns that exist in the 9 time tables. Firstly, the 2 digit answers in every instance (1-10) always appear as the same combinations of digits ie 2 and 7 go together to make 3×9=27 as well as 8×9=72, 3and 6 go together as 36 and 63 etc. The added clue is that the 2 digit combinations actually add to make 9, so this helps the child to remember which ones go together.

When presented with a 9 times table, eg 9×8  the child can think that 10 x 8 would be 80, so 9×8 will start with a 7 and the number that goes together with 7 is 2. The answer is 72.

Then of course there is always the ‘using the fingers’ strategy. By counting off the 10 fingers 1 to 10, simply curl over the finger represented in the 9x fact. (See image below)

Multiplication tips and tricks


It is important for children to understand why the zero goes on the end of any number that is being multiplied by 10. The pattern of simply ‘adding’ a zero is easy, but again the risk is that children will simply follow a process without really attaching any meaning to it. Using language like ‘adding’ can actually confuse many children with the process of addition and of course that is not what is happening here.

When children make the connection to the changing place value of the digits, they will realise that the original number is now 10 times bigger! When learning to multiply by ten, children need opportunities to manipulate and arrange concrete materials and to see the process visually, before they can understand what is happening.

The learning of concepts such as fractions, decimals will be so much easier once children have this fundamental understanding of the 10 times tables.

Photo Credit: Pexels/August de Richelieu


The obvious pattern in the repeated digit makes the 11s easy to recall, but again, it is important to develop this understanding through cognitive guided instruction (so the child knows the answer is the combination of the already learnt 10x fact plus the 1x fact)


Like the 11s, the 12 times tables are the combination of the already learnt 10x fact and 2x fact.

At NumberWorks’nWords we know that mastery of the Times Tables is a fundamental core skill. We focus on core skills and the teaching of meaningful strategies, because it is proven that the more connections children make as they learn each table, the more readily they will be able to apply their understanding to each new mathematical problem in the future.

NumberWorksnWords Clayfield Free Evaluation
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Published 27-September-2023

Maths Competition for Brisbane Children

This competition is proudly sponsored by NumberWorksnWords in Mount Gravatt. Every entrant will receive a free evaluation and a free lesson. All entrants will go into a draw, the winner will receive a whole term’s tuition, worth $650.

TO ENTER: Simply pass the problem below onto your child and ask them to solve it. Then complete the entry form below it. Competition closes on October 8, 2023.

Quiz Graphic
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Greek and Latin Roots in English

Did you know that over 60% of all English words have been borrowed from Greek or Latin roots? In the vocabulary of the sciences and technology, it rises to over 90% because during the Middle Ages, Latin was the language of scholars and educated people.

Julie Christophers byline

Many children and even adults struggle as they are learning English if they are unfamiliar with the Greek and Latin roots that have so greatly influenced the evolution of our words.

Number Works 'n Words Mt Gravatt English competition

I am passionate about supporting students to be well versed in their knowledge and use of the Greek and Latin roots, for they serve 3 key purposes.


Being able to recognise derivational roots within a text allows for a greater depth of understanding. Comprehension is supported when an unknown word can be broken down to its parts.  eg.  In simple terms, if you know that the Greek root ‘psych’ means mind and the Latin root ‘ology’ means study of, then the meaning of the word ‘psychology’ is easy to determine.


Being familiar with Greek and Latin roots, provides the building blocks for accurate spelling. While many roots have been adapted over the years, there are common patterns and recognisable features that support the spelling of many multisyllabic words.

Number Works 'n Words Mt Gravatt English competition


Good writers need to have a mastery of their language in order to articulate and express ideas and emotions, elaborate and describe settings and characters and persuade and encourage their readers to move or question or feel etc.

When a writer has an appreciation for the diverse vocabulary available to them, they can make the most effective word choices. The English language has an unusually large number of synonyms, due to the fact that it has been influenced by several different language groups. English writers should take advantage of this.

Published 21-August-2023

Residential Towers to Tackle Population Growth in Brisbane Suburbs

In response to the projected population growth in Brisbane, the city has revealed plans to construct residential towers in several suburbs, including Mt Gravatt, Carindale, Indooroopilly, Chermside, Toowong, and Toombul.

Read: Residents Fear Development Will Bring More Traffic To Klumpp Road

It comes following the recent announcement to raise the building height limit for the Kurilpa precinct, where the heights may reach up to 274 metres, surpassing that of the tallest building in the city, the Brisbane Skytower.

The aim is to accommodate an estimated increase from 1.26 million to 1.5 million residents by 2041. Under Brisbane City Council’s 2023 housing strategy, over 115,000 homes, units, or apartments will be built, focusing on higher density developments.

Mt Gravatt (Photo credit: David K/Google Maps)

Lord Mayor Adrian Schrinner has emphasised the importance of building upward rather than outward, advocating for taller towers in established suburbs that already boast good public transport connections. 

Cr Schrinner believes that 90 percent of future growth in Brisbane will come from “brownfield development,” converting underused commercial and industrial land into residential areas. Schrinner argues that setting higher height limits in exchange for sustainable development will yield benefits for the community.

However, the announcement has sparked mixed opinions among locals, as seen in a Reddit thread discussing the matter. One commenter expressed scepticism about the claim of good public transport connections in suburbs like Chermside and Carindale.

They questioned the suitability of these areas for high-density developments, suggesting that transport infrastructure might need improvement to support such projects effectively.

Chermside (Photo credit: Google Street View)

Another Reddit user offered an alternative perspective, suggesting that allowing smaller-scale developments such as duplexes, triplexes, or quadruplexes on existing lots would be a more attainable and inclusive approach.

“Big apartment buildings can only be built by major developers. But turning 1 house into 2? That’s a lot more achievable. Plus it spreads out the population growth to the whole city, which means the overall rate of change in any one area is minimised so it’s easier for people to adjust,” the Reddit user wrote.

Read: Construction Ongoing to Convert Vacant Student Rooms at Griffith University into a Housing Complex

Cr Schrinner pointed out that the proposal would permit a variety of building heights without necessarily contributing to traffic congestion in the area.

Ultimately, the success of Brisbane’s housing strategy in response to the population growth in Brisbane will depend on effective implementation and ongoing evaluation of its impact on the city and its residents.

Published 7-June-2023

Have Your Say on Brisbane’s New Bus Network

A major revamp of Brisbane’s bus network is happening soon and Mount Gravatt residents are being asked to weigh in on the plans for the new bus network.

A community information session will be held for Mount Gravatt residents on Saturday, 19 November 2022 at the Mount Gravatt Showgrounds, Upper Community Hall.

Civic Cabinet Chair for Transport Ryan Murphy said Brisbane’s New Bus Network will ensure Brisbane, which population is expected to grow by almost 25 per cent by 2041, will have the services in place to meet future demand. The decision to invest in the fully electric, high-capacity Brisbane Metro will give Council greater flexibility to deliver more services, more often during peak periods.

Some of the key changes to Brisbane’s bus network include the addition of three new routes:

  • Route 26 – Griffith University station to RBWH station
  • Route P109 – Acacia Ridge to City
  • Route 182 – Upper Mt Gravatt station (Garden City) to Holland Park West

The redesign will also make the network more efficient by combining 27 routes and removing two due to duplication and low patronage, particularly Routes 145 and P151.

“We’re backing this up with record investment in public transport to support services throughout Brisbane’s suburbs,” Cr Murphy said.

Brisbane’s New Bus Network
Photo Credit: LinkedIn / Ryan Murphy

“Brisbane’s New Bus Network redesigns services to connect customers to the two high-frequency Metro lines between Eight Mile Plains and  Roma Street and the Royal Brisbane and Women’s Hospital and the University of Queensland.

“There is also significant scope to expand the Metro further into Brisbane’s north and east through investment into the dedicated bus network.

Councillor Murphy added that Council will increase its public transport subsidy for bus services by 84 per cent to 183 million over the next few years to ensure that Brisbane can invest in additional services where they needed most.

Council is inviting Brisbane residents to have their say on the new bus services by attending one of the Council’s 22 community information sessions or going online to use the interactive map or play the Brisbane Metro Game.

“We want residents to join the conversation and provide their feedback to help us create the best possible transport network.”

November Community Information Sessions:

  • Tuesday, 1 November 4-6 pm: Brisbane Metro Information Centre, 63 Adelaide Street, Brisbane City
  • Friday, 4 November 12-2 pm: The Community Place, Stafford, 33 Teevan St, Stafford
  • Saturday, 5 November 10 am-12 pm: Inala Library, Inala Shopping Centre, Corsair Ave, Inala – A Vietnamese interpreter will be available at this event.
  • Tuesday, 8 November 11 am-1 pm: Brisbane Metro Information Centre, 63 Adelaide Street, Brisbane City
  • Wednesday, 9 November 1:30 – 3:30 pm: Chermside Library, 375 Hamilton Rd, Chermside
  • Thursday, 10 November 11 am-1 pm: St Lucia Community Hall, 27 Guilfoyle Street, St Lucia
  • Saturday, 12 November 10 am-12 pm: Pamphlett-Tennyson Sea Scout, Sea Scout Den, 284 Graceville Ave, Graceville
  • Tuesday, 15 November 4-6 pm: Brisbane Metro Information Centre, 63 Adelaide Street, Brisbane City
  • Saturday, 19 November 10 am-12 pm: Mount Gravatt Showgrounds, Upper Community Hall, 1644 Logan Rd, Mount Gravatt
  • Tuesday, 22 November 11 am-1 pm: Brisbane Metro Information Centre, 63 Adelaide Street, Brisbane City
  • Thursday, 24 November 11 am-1 pm: Indooroopilly Library, Indooroopilly Shopping Centre, Level 4, 322 Moggill Rd, Indooroopilly
  • Saturday, 26 November 10 am-12 pm: Coopers Plains Library, 107 Orange Grove Rd, Coopers Plains QLD 4108
  • Tuesday, 29 November 4-6 pm: Brisbane Metro Information Centre, 63 Adelaide Street, Brisbane City
  • Saturday, 3 December 10 am-12 pm: Warrigal Square Shopping Centre, 261 Warrigal Rd, Eight Mile Plains – a Mandarin interpreter will be available
  • Tuesday, 6 December 11 am-1 pm: Brisbane Metro Information Centre, 63 Adelaide Street, Brisbane City
  • Saturday, 10 December 10 am-12 pm: Wellers Hills Bowls Club, 34 Esher St, Tarragindi

Council will finalise the network following public consultation and will seek Translink’s approval on the changes. The new network plan ahead of bus network changes and metro services will be released starting in late 2024.

Visit the Council website here for more information on how to have your say on Brisbane’s New Bus Network.