Check out the leafy outlook at 23 Cromwell Close, Brookfield.The previous highest price paid for a home at Cromwell Close was $885,000 in 2014, according to researcher CoreLogic.“The buyers are a busy couple that work in the city and wanted the peace and quiet,” Mr Juresic said.“They get that with this home which offers great privacy overlooking bushland, yet it’sonly around 13km to Brisbane’s CBD.”Located in the Kensington Estate, the home is on a 1010sq m allotment on a no-through road. More from newsDigital inspection tool proves a property boon for REA website3 Apr 2020The Camira homestead where kids roamed free28 May 2019One of the bedrooms at 23 Cromwell Close, Brookfield.Mr Juresic said the house was beautifully renovated by the sellers, who had lived there for 19 years.“They raised their children there and then realised the home was too large for just the two of them,” he said. 23 Cromwell Close, Brookfield.The lure of a peaceful escape from the city grind has resulted in the record sale of a home in Brisbane’s leafy Brookfield.The four-bedroom, two-bathroom home at 23 Cromwell Close sold for $1.020 million a few weeks ago.NGU Real Estate’s Emil Juresic sold the double-storey home within a week of listing the property.
The St. Louis 5th grade girls traveled to play against St. Lawrence coming up short 21-13.STL Coach Stahley commented. ‘We were leading at half time and playing well, but fell short in the 3rd quarter to allow them to take the lead. We could not seem to get back on top. The girls tried really hard though and played good defense. We just could not get our offense flowing together the whole game.’Grace Laudick let the team with the most rebounds and 5 points. Also contrubiting to the total score were Grace Eckstein with 3, Betsy Gutwiller and Kayla Stone with 2 each and Pamela Meneses with 1.Our next game is Tuesday (2-25) against Sunman Dearborn at home.Submitted by STL Coach DeeAnn Stahley.
Participants at the Tree Crop Extension Project workshop in SanniquellieThe Ministry of Agriculture has received the amount of US$30 Million from the International Fund for Agriculture Development or IFAD to help raise the standard of cocoa production in Liberia.According to the Deputy Minister for Regional Development, research and extension, Cllr. Sayma Cephus, the money will used specifically in four counties across Liberia, including eight agriculture districts in Nimba.He said the main objective is to help farmers in the area of rehabilitation, so they will be able to increase the production of cocoa in the Liberian Market.Minister Cephus said the MoA is bringing another strategy for the project to be sustainable, if the donors should have left.“We are bringing three key words in the new strategy, including “participation, leadership and ownership”.He said in this way, the tendency of donor funding, which can be mismanaged by farmers, will not be allowed. However, all checks and balances were put in place to ensure that the money is accounted for.He said some of the money will be used to rehabilitate about 267 kilometers of feeder roads to enable marketability of cocoa.Minister Cephus was speaking in Sanniquellie on Monday, January 14, 2019 at the technical workshop, which brought together scores of farmers and farming cooperatives so as to get an insight of the new project.The project under the title: “Tree Crop Extension Project (TCEP)” is held under Program Management Unit of Ministry of Agriculture.The Tree Crop Extension Project (TECP) workshop bannerThe technical workshop designed a clear roadmap for the successful implementation of the various project components and reviewed the project, strategic results framework, M&E plan and annual work plan & budget for one year for each partner.The workshop will introduce the fiduciary aspects, financial management and accounting system, budget monitoring, designated account, assets management, administration loan disbursement, financial reporting and audit and procurement.“Initially we agreed on geographic targeting of districts and communities within Nimba County so as to avoid duplication and overlapping of activities thereby building synergies,” said Emmanuel G. Vah Jr., Project Coordinator.Share this:Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)