Danny Willett wins 2016 US Masters

Jordan Spieth reacts after hitting his tee shot into the water on the 12th. Photo: Kevin C. CoxAs it happened: US Masters, final daySpieth’s eye fails him
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Ever since the infamous Sunday of the 1996 Masters, Nick Faldo has reminded people that Greg Norman was not the only player out there. Faldo was no lucky bystander: he shot 67 that day.

Danny Willett, the first Englishman to win a green jacket since Faldo, also shot 67 in the fourth round. And while memories of the 2016 Masters will focus on Jordan Spieth’s quadruple-bogey on the 12th, killing off what would have been a wire-to-wire achievement to rank (as it ended up doing) alongside Norman’s non-victory, Willett was no more passive than Faldo had been. He wasn’t given it; he took it.

Born in Sheffield, the town that made its name for grinding steel, Willett quietly filed and lathed his way into contention over the four days. Only Spieth spent more time under par. Spieth, indeed, was never over par for the whole tournament. Willett was only over par between the first and sixth holes on Saturday. Otherwise, he was steadfast. While Rory McIlroy, Jason Day, Justin Rose and others surged and fell back again, Willett held his ground. And when he finally made his run on Sunday’s back nine, he was simply brilliant.

Golf is an unpredictable game; so is pregnancy. Willett was only able to partake in the one because of the vagaries of the other. His wife Nicole had been due to give birth to their son on 10 April, and if all had gone to plan the 28-year-old Yorkshireman would have been at home rather than Augusta. But Zachary was born last Tuesday week, and Willett gained a leave pass to fly to the USA on Monday. He was one of the last to arrive in Augusta, and had only two days to practise.

“It’s been crazy,” he said of his life-changing past ten days. “I’m not quite sure which is better, this day or last Tuesday. They are very, very, very close there. I don’t know which one I should say to be politically correct.”

He was by no means a roughie. With four tournament wins on the European PGA Tour, most recently the 2016 Desert Classic in Dubai, he made the cut in last year’s Masters and finished sixth in the British Open. He came into this week ranked 12 in the world.

After rounds of 70, 74 and 72, he entered the last day three shots behind Spieth. As the American forged ahead with an outward four-under-par 32, Willett birdied the par-three sixth and the par-five eighth to turn in 34. Five behind, he made three safe pars before birdieing 13, 14 and 16 and avoiding the mistakes that were bringing other competitors undone. Among them was Australia’s world number one Day, who spent the round hovering between even and one-over, constantly rebounding between attack and error.

With all the dismay and disbelief circling Spieth, Willett played the last four holes with perfect composure. A brilliant birdie on 16 was followed by a pulled approach on 17, but he chipped immaculately and made putt after putt.

His misfortune is that his superb round will be overshadowed by the Shakespearean tragedy happening two holes behind him. But he was humble about it. As the disappointed locals streamed for the exits like Manly fans on a bad day, Willett accepted his green blazer from Spieth and thanked the American ‘for letting me stand here and not be putting the jacket on yourself again’. And here was some consolation for Spieth. While Norman’s day of despair came at the end of a decade of Masters heartbreak, Spieth is only 22 and is already a champion.

Final leaderboard

283: Danny Willett (ENG) 70 74 72 67

286: Lee Westwood (ENG) 71 75 71 69, Jordan Spieth (USA) 66 74 73 73

287: Dustin Johnson (USA) 73 71 72 71, Paul Casey (ENG) 69 77 74 67, J.B. Holmes (USA) 72 73 74 68

288: Soren Kjeldsen (DEN) 69 74 74 71, Hideki Matsuyama (JPN) 71 72 72 73, Matthew Fitzpatrick (ENG) 71 76 74 67

289: Daniel Berger (USA) 73 71 74 71, Justin Rose (ENG) 69 77 73 70, Brandt Snedeker (USA) 71 72 74 72, Jason Day (AUS) 72 73 71 73, Rory McIlroy (NIR) 70 71 77 71

291: Kiradech Aphibarnrat (THA) 72 72 77 70, Louis Oosthuizen (RSA) 72 77 71 71

292: Emiliano Grillo (ARG) 71 75 74 72, Rafael Cabrera (ESP) 74 73 75 70, Danny Lee (NZL) 68 74 79 71, Billy Horschel (USA) 70 77 73 72

293: Brooks Koepka (USA) 73 72 76 72, Jamie Donaldson (WAL) 74 72 75 72, Bryson DeChambeau (USA) 72 72 77 72

294: Henrik Stenson (SWE) 72 75 78 69, Bill Haas (USA) 75 74 72 73, Bernhard Langer (GER) 72 73 70 79, Matt Kuchar (USA) 75 73 72 74, Angel Cabrera (ARG) 73 73 73 75

295: Jimmy Walker (USA) 71 75 74 75, Scott Piercy (USA) 70 72 79 74, Smylie Kaufman (USA) 73 72 69 81, Webb Simpson (USA) 77 72 74 72, Charley Hoffman (USA) 71 77 73 74

296: Bernd Wiesberger (AUT) 73 72 79 72, Kevin Streelman (USA) 71 75 79 71, Sergio Garcia (ESP) 69 75 81 71

297: Bubba Watson (USA) 75 75 76 71, Kevin Kisner (USA) 77 72 76 72

298: Romain Langasque (FRA) 74 73 83 68, Justin Thomas (USA) 76 73 78 71, Shane Lowry (IRL) 68 76 79 75

299: Anirban Lahiri (IND) 76 73 75 75, Harris English (USA) 74 73 76 76, Victor Dubuisson (FRA) 73 76 76 74, Chris Wood (ENG) 72 73 75 79, Davis Love III (USA) 73 73 76 77, Adam Scott (AUS) 76 72 75 76, Troy Merritt (USA) 74 71 79 75

300: Ian Poulter (ENG) 69 78 82 71, Patrick Reed (USA) 76 73 75 76, Martin Kaymer (GER) 74 75 79 72

301: Larry Mize (USA) 76 73 78 74, Keegan Bradley (USA) 74 73 77 77

302: Hunter Mahan (USA) 73 75 78 76

303: Cameron Smith (AUS) 74 73 82 74, Kevin Na (USA) 72 74 85 72

307: Thongchai Jaidee (THA) 72 76 81 78

This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

Windmills of his mind

Very Big Load: Andrew Dyer, National Wind Farm CommissionerI’M sure there are worse jobs than cleaning strangers’ vomit from the floor of a Luna Park theme ride.
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Cleaning sewer pipes from the inside springs to mind. I remember a council employee years ago telling me about his time as a sewer pipe checker – how he walked through a major pipe leading from a sewage treatment plant wearing protective gear, making sure things were as they should have been.

The smell you got used to, he said. Even the sights became familiar enough that he stopped noticing. But the feel of eels slithering past his legs? That never really sat well with him.

Go to the internet and there are plenty of lists of the world’s worst jobs featuring things like cat food quality controller – you do everything but eat the stuff – portable toilet cleaner and animal masturbator – when sperm is needed for research or artificial insemination and it helps if you’re good with your hands, or a teenage boy.

Being a guard at Buckingham Palace is also a lousy job, apparently. People do seriously weird things to see if a guard will buckle.

But I think the job of cleaning up the Rotor ride at Luna Park after someone’s been sick would have to sit high on the list of jobs you’d prefer not to do, after an unfortunate incident years ago on my first Luna Park visit.

I was about 13 or 14 and thrilled to be there with friends, and without parents.

We ate rubbish. We screamed on the rollercoaster, the giant ferris wheel and the ghost train.

We lined up for Coney Island rides.

And then we walked into the Rotor.

For the uninitiated, the Rotor was built in the 1950s, and according to Luna Park it hasn’t changed since then.

Imagine something like the interior of an upright washing machine, lined with heavy black rubber. Imagine walking into the washing machine from a narrow set of stairs. Imagine people standing above you, watching to see how you’ll cope when the Rotor spins and you’re pinned against the rubber wall. And then the floor slowly drops away.

I walked into the Rotor with my friend Jeannie. It was on the Rotor ride I realised I’m not great in confined spaces with other people, particularly if there’s a strong smell of rubber and I’ve just eaten my body weight in rubbish, including fairy floss.

I remember the Rotor ride lasting for about 36 hours, but it was probably all over with in less than five minutes. Time goes out the window when you’re suspended half way up a wall with your eyes closed, the contents of your stomach at about oesophagus level, and you’re trapped in a world that’s spinning so that your only thought is ‘‘I WANT OUT. NOW.’’

Unfortunately, you have to wait for the spinning to stop, the floor to rise up, and the door to open so that you can make an orderly exit to the outside world again.

Which was all beyond me so I vomited instead.

I thought of those Luna Park staff whose job it is to restore order in that kind of situation, when I read an article this week about part-time National Wind Farm Commissioner Andrew Dyer.

He’s the man whose position was created by former prime minister Tony Abbott to monitor the wind industry and respond to community complaints about turbine noise and health effects.

Abbott is not a fan of wind farms. They’re ‘‘visually awful’’, he said. As opposed to the aesthetically pleasing vistas presented by open cut coal mines, I suppose.

Anyway, Dyer is paid $205,000 a year over three years to do his work, supported by four staff. Over four years the total cost of monitoring and responding to wind farm complaints will top $2 million, despite state and federal government health bodies – not to mention scores of studies from overseas – finding no clear evidence of a link between wind farms and medical conditions.

Dyer was asked about his work, and responded that he was carrying ‘‘a very big load’’.

‘‘You’re driving your car. You’re looking at maps. You’re with wind farms and residents all day. You’re getting back to your motel, and they’re not salubrious out in the bush,’’ he was quoted saying.

Maybe that animal masturbator job’s not sounding so bad after all.

At a Senate estimates hearing in February there were questions about the National Wind Farm Commissioner’s online presence, or lack thereof.

Which is when it became clear Dyer has bigger problems than the softness of his pillow at a bush motel.

He wants his own website, with his own URL, because even the most persistent Google search by name or title won’t find him although he’s there, tucked away in the federal Department of Environment. (Go to 梧桐夜网environment.gov419论坛 and type ‘‘Andrew Dyer’’ in the search engine.)

I’m a fan of wind turbines and wind farms. I like their elegance and what they represent – a society that recognises the future is about renewable energy.

And as the Great Barrier Reef’s coral bleaches white, and Queensland celebrates approval of another bloody big black hole in the ground, it’s a point worth remembering.

Nine News boss flies to Lebanon where 60 Minutes crew is still detained

60 Minutes reporter Tara Brown.1. 60 Minutes crew still detained in Lebanon
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Lebanon’s Daily Star is citing a judicial source as saying seven people will be charged over the botched child-snatching operation which took place on the streets of Beirut last week. Brisbane mother Sally Faulkner is trying to retrieve her two children who are in Lebanon after their father took them there for a holiday last year and refused to let them return to Australia. There are unconfirmed reports the television network paid $115,000 for the operation.

Foreign Minister Julie Bishop has raised the matter with her Lebanese counterpart as Nine News beefed up its presence on the ground. 9 News boss Darren Wick flew out for Beirut this AM to assist on ground as severity of plight of Tara Brown & team becomes apparent.— Peter Ford (@mrpford) April 10, 20162. High-speed Malcolm

Photo: Getty Images

After 30 years of talking about building a very fast train between Brisbane and Melbourne, Malcolm Turnbull is set to become the prime minister who will make it happen, reports Sarah Martin in The Australian.

The report expands on a comment piece the Sydney Morning Herald’s political editor Peter Hartcher wrote one month ago, foreshadowing that a major cities policy would form the plank of Mr Turnbull’s first budget.

Hartcher wrote at the time that a creative financing option could be “value capture”, where the government could exploit the rising land values that the rail-link would fuel, either through taxes or project equity. This form of financing has been well-used abroad, including for a redevelopment project in San Francisco. It was also proposed for London’s Crossrail project.

But don’t rule out the private sector taking on the project. In February, Andrew Robb, the former Trade Minister, said he had been approached multiple times by companies wanting to build a Melbourne to Sydney link.

Mr Turnbull could cast aside his ditherer tag by kick-starting the mother-of-all projects governments of all persuasions have dithered on for decades, and become a true infrastructure, nation-building Prime Minister. 3. ‘Man-in-the-hat’ says Brussels attack was meant for France

Brussels terror suspect Mohamed Abrini. Photo: Belgian Federal Police/AP

The ‘man-in-the-hat’ has been found and arrested. His name is Mohamed Abrini and he’s told Belgian authorities the Brussels attacks were meant for Paris.

The BBC reports Abrini is said to have been filmed at a petrol station with Salah Abdeslam (who was arrested in Belgium just prior to the airport and metro bombings) two days before the Paris attacks last November. 4. Australia not serfs to America

Former Howard government cabinet minister Amanda Vanstone has written a super interesting piece on submarines. As readers of Double Shot know, this is a $50 billion contract – the world’s largest-ever single order – and a huge deal both domestically and geo-politically. If it was up to Tony Abbott, Australia would be buying Japanese made subs and the local industry would be dead following his Captain’s Pick.

Ms Vanstone, a good friend of moderate federal South Australian MP and cabinet minister Christopher Pyne (whose political fortunes in his seat of Sturt could ride on the subs decision), writes:

“There’s been rumours about a wink and a nod from Uncle Sam in favour of Japan. If that is so, and I doubt it, we should politely suggest the Americans go first … I am a big fan of the US, but we are friends not serfs.”

And, of course, Australia’s foreign policy might be forced to give the appearance at least of a little more independence depending on the outcome of this year’s US presidential election. 5. How Trump’s win would be reported

Alarmed at the prospect of a President Trump, The Boston Globe has mocked up how their front page might look if the result is yay for the potential Republican nominee.   Boston Globe tries its hand at satire with mock Trump front page: https://t.co/bINraYAI5ypic.twitter南京夜网/pUQxJTt2gk— New York Magazine (@NYMag) April 10, 20166. UK spooks defend against the dark arts

I can still remember the day I bought my hardback book, crept into my room and spent the whole day, between the laughter and the tears, battling desperately between yearning to know Harry, Dumbledore and Voldemort’s fate, while at the same time wanting the final experience of reading a new Harry Potter for the first-time to never end.

It amazed me that in the days of the internet, I was able to get to the book and find out for myself what happened without it being spoiled. Now, JK Rowling’s publisher has revealed that a British spy agency helped keep crucial plots under wraps. The UK surveillance agency even alerted them when a copy leaked online in 2005.

My favourite part in this utterly fabulous story is the quote for the agency, GCHQ: “We don’t comment on our defence against the dark arts.”

GCHQ said: “We don’t comment on our defence against the dark arts.”Posted by BBC News on  Sunday, 10 April 2016

This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

Hunter breakfast blog – April 11 2016

MORNING SHOT: melljeanette captured this shot of the afternoon sun in Newcastle.
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►History will be made at this weekend’s 30th anniversary of Hunter Valley Steamfest with four engines racing four planes. More here.

►A TRANSGENDER person refused a haircut from a Raymond Terrace barber is using the experience to call for greater acceptance of those battling with their gender identity. More here.

►SUPPORT is growing for a review of bat management policies as an increasing number of Hunter communities grapple with colonies of flying foxes taking up residence on the urban fringe. More here.

►The Muswellbrook Chamber of Commerce and Industry hosted the annual Business Awards at Muswellbrook RSL on Friday night.The awards are all about taking stock of what went well and what went not-so-well in the past, and setting a course of continuous improvement for the future. More here.

►WHEN in Rome, do as the Romans do.But if you don’t have a passport handy, try the next best thing – venture to A Little Bit of Italy in Broke. More here.

►When the April 2015 super storm hit, Betty Kelehear was in one of the bottom units at Alison Court in Dungog.She was rescued by neighbour Beth Elford who helped get her to safety and for the last 11 months has been living with her daughter Cheryl and her fiancé Paul Lancaster. More here.

►While the 12-month anniversary of last year’s April superstorm is looming, there are still five households who are not living back in their homes. More here.

► Hunter MP Joel Fitzgibbon has continued his call for aSenate inquiry into flying foxes, saying it would give political momentum to serious situation.Mr Fitzgibbon met with residents on Wednesday at East Cessnock, where an estimated 30,000 bats have taken up residence. More here.

►The April 2015 superstorm might have sealed the fate of Abermain’s Frame Drive bridge, but traffic issues on that road had been ongoing for at least 12months prior. More here.

►THERE’S no reason to be bored during the school holidays.Upper Hunter Shire Council has released the ‘What’s On’ guide to all the fun activities available. More here.

►WHATcould more greenery, seating, shade and public art do for the street appeal of Upper Hunter towns?Upper Hunter Shire Council is seeking residents’ feedback on draft Town Centre Revitalisation Masterplans for Aberdeen, Merriwa, Murrurundi and Scone. More here.

►There has been a successful start to the safety training inductions for Scone Regional Livestock Selling Centre and TruckWash facility.Over 120 regular users of the Saleyards attended inductions this week in Scone, Murrurundi andMerriwa. More here.

►Two Cessnock Pistol Club shooters have been named in the Australian team for this year’sOlympic Games in Rio de Janeiro. More here.

►HUNTER VALLEY police are appealing for information to help locate a missing Singletonteenager. More here.

►Teralba’s Andrew Douglas took a bowel cancer test that saved his life – his son Callan Douglas did a trek to raise awareness of the disease. More here.

►AN Upper Hunter gun club president has expressed surprise after a Cardiff gun owner with 322 registered firearms topped the state in individual gun ownership. More here.

►DETECTIVESinvestigating the alleged murder of home invader Ricky Slater-Dickson areidentifying a significant number of burglaries committed by him in the weeks leading up to his death, including a violent attack on a young woman after she woke to find the suspect in her bedroom. More here.

►NEWCASTLE celebrated their first successunder coach Nathan Brown–and ended a 231-day, seven-game winless run–with a gripping 18-16 triumph against Wests Tigers at Hunter Stadium on Sunday. More here.

Trains: Good service on the Hunter and Central Coast and Newcastle line.

Roads: No incidents to report on Hunter roads.

Weather: Sunny day for Newcastle (24 degrees), sunny day for Maitland (28 degrees) and a mostly sunny day for Scone with a chance of showers (29 degrees).

Beach watch:Few waves around winds have swung to the south putting a bit of a bump on the, if you get in early before the winds kick right in you will get a few. Swell should pick up through out the day with that so will the SE winds.

State of the nationNeed anational newssnapshot first thing – well, we have you covered.

Australian Aerial Patrol general manager Harry Mitchell. Picture: Sylvia Liber

► WOLLONGONG: The Illawarra’s iconic red and yellow shark-spotting planes were back in the skyon Saturday following a brief hiatus caused by internal turbulence.

The Australian Aerial Patrol (AAP) was grounded last month after theresignation of its chief pilot left the service without the operating licence required by theCivil Aviation Safety Authority (CASA).

More here.

►BENDIGO:WITH just a few kilometres left to goin one of Victoria’s toughest endurance events, Golden Square man Bruce Wright thought he could battle through crippling stomach pain.

The 50-year-oldhad already made it past 17 kilometres of the 2015 Tough Mudder event on Phillip Island in October, battling through thick mud and some of the toughest obstacles on earth. More here.

RECOVERY: Golden Square man Bruce Wright went into cardiac arrest twice during last year’s Tough Mudder event. Picture: DARREN HOWE

►BARNAWARTHA:It was a spectacular sight–110 trucks, polishedto the very last wheel nut, lined up for kilometres along Plunketts Road in Barnawartha.

The drivers were friends, colleagues,some just acquaintances–unitedto pay tribute to Barnawartha man Wayne ‘Marto’ Martin.

The truck driver, who died in a head-on collision with another truck on the Riverina Highway, touched so many peoplehis family had to put a cap on the number of trucksconvoying in hishonour to thefuneral on Saturday. More here.

Picture by Chris Ludlow

► BALLARAT:The Montague Street bridge is a light rail overpass, the lowest point of which is only three metres off the road. In the last six years, it has knocked the top off, knocked over, trapped and even exploded the canopies of 99 trucks and buses that were too tall to pass safely underneath. More here.

A bus that crashed into the Montague Street bridge. Photo: Jason South

►DUBBO:DUBBOnow has two world records under its belt after more than 1000 women and their bikes gathered on Saturday.

In 2014 the 2WheelBabes set a record for most women on bikes (221) at Ballina for the annual Babe Raid, but this record was beaten in August 2015 by a group of 246 women in the UK.

now has two world records under its belt after more than 1000 women and their bikes gathered on Saturday.

In 2014 the 2WheelBabes set a record for most women on bikes (221) at Ballina for the annual Babe Raid, but this record was beaten in August 2015 by a group of 246 women in the UK. More here.

►NOWRA:Personnel from 808 Squadron returned to HMAS Albatross after a five-week deployment on Operation Fiji Assist.

The aircrew, engineers and three MRH90 helicopters formed part of the Australian Defence Force’s humanitarian assistance relief to Fiji in the aftermath of Tropical Cyclone Winston. More here.

►QUEENSLAND:Every dog has its day and a 31-year-old Mudgeeraba man found that out the hard way.

Police spotted an allegedly stolen car in Eudlo on Saturday night and attempted to intercept it before a man fled the vehicle. More here.

►LAUNCESTON:Engines were revving at Symmons Plains on Sunday as motorsport legends gathered to celebrate the 25th anniversary of Targa Tasmania.

Infamous duo, driver Jim Richards and his navigator Barry Oliver, prepared to take on their 24th Targa Tasmania together.

Over the years the pair have won eight Targa Tasmania’s through a combination of skilled driving, great machines and localroad knowledge. More here.

LEGENDS: Eight-time Targa Tasmania winners Jim Richards and Barry Oliver hit the track at Symmons Plains as they gear up for the 2016 event. Picture: Scott Gelston

►BLANEY:Outgoing member for Calare John Cobb has hit back at allegations he has endorsed Nationals Bathurst branch candidate Sam Farraway, but says he has a right to have his own view and exercise it.

Nationals sources have contacted the media expressing concern Mr Cobb is showing favouritism to Mr Farraway because he placed a picture of him, at the Gulgong show, on the front page of his four-page newsletter. More here.

►BUNDANOON: Theannual Brigadoon festival brought together Scottish and Southern Highlanders for a fun family day out.

Attendees were treated to performances by the official Brigadoon Ceilidh, Mary Kiani, the String Loaded Celtic Fiddle Band, Bundanoon Primary School choir, Bob McInnes, Jane Ellis and Jacob Casey as the Lone Piper. See the photos.

National news►An Australian television crew detained in Lebanon have not been charged and there is not expected to be movement in the case until Monday night Australian time, according to the Nine Network. More here.

►Seven Australian frog species are on the brink of extinction and will be wiped out by a killer fungus without immediate action, biologists have warned.

The scientists, from the University of Melbourne, Taronga Zoo,Southern Cross University (Lismore) and James Cook University, said that Australia still had a chance to save the frogs with a relatively small injection of funds for research and disease management. More here.

►Extra buses to Sydney Airport for people wanting an alternative to the city’s most expensive train trip remain a pipe dream, more than two years after the state government unveiled long-term plans to “improve bus access”.

The lack of any new buses comes as road traffic in and around Australia’s busiest airport continues to worsen. More here.

Any increase in bus services to Sydney Airport is still years away. Photo: Shu Yeung

►Sheep enthusiasts made their way to a small town just outside of Hay in Western NSW in record numbers on Saturday for the 18th Booligal Sheep Races.

Nomad travellers, locals from the regionand even families from Victoria were some of the 700-strong crowd that pitched their tentsinBooligal,which usually has a population of 15.

National weather radarInternational news►SINGAPORE: An unprecedented family feud between Singapore’s prime minister and his sister over the death of their father Lee Kuan Yew has burst into the open in the strictly-controlled city-state.More here.

►CHINA: Malcolm Turnbull is often fond of pointing out he and ChinesePresident XiJinpingshare an interest in the history of thePeloponnesianwar and theThucydidesTrap.More here.

► NEW DELHI: India’s transgenders are so despised that they use a little psychological trick to prevent their sense of worth being crushed under the weight of contempt.More here.

On this day2013:Kate Bushreceived her CBE for services to music from the Queen at an investiture ceremony at Windsor Castle, England. The singer-songwriter, who was catapulted to fame in 1978 when Wuthering Heights topped the charts, said she was “incredibly thrilled”. The 54-year-old dedicated the award to her family and joked that it would have pride of place at the top of her Christmas tree.

The faces of Australia: Di Milne Therapy dogs Robert and Caddie with handler Di Milne bring smiles to the elderly residents they visit in Nowra.

Two little white balls of fluffare bringing smiles to elderly people around Nowra.

Caddie and Robert, a mother and son duo are trained therapy dogs and make it their mission to bring happiness to nursing homes.

Handler Di Milne said the pedigree shih tzus are loved by many for their kind hearts and calm nature.

‘There was a lady called Marjorie in Bupa who we visited for three years and she adored Caddie,” she said.

“Caddie knew where Marjorie was so she used to march into Marjorie’s room and Marjorie would put her hands either side of her face and kiss her and say ‘I love you Caddie.” Read on.