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Soak up stunning views from city pad

first_imgOne of the two bedrooms at LGC 11 Hillside Cres, Hamilton.“The huge picture windows encompass the view all the way along. “It’s magical at night as well — you sit there and look at the city lights.“My partner and I have lived here for 10 years and there hasn’t been one day where we have taken the view for granted.” The property is being marketed by Nerina Sportelli, of RE/MAX Integrity, for $895,000. The living area at LGC 11 Hillside Cres, Hamilton.The kitchen has stone benchtops, classic white cabinetry and modern appliances.Ms Cleary said it was impossible to choose her favourite part of the property. “I love everything really,” she said. “During summer we’re outside every weekend having a barbecue or dinner. Even this winter we’ve been out there as my children gave us a fire pit.“You can also sit in the kitchen and see down to Portside. The apartment at LGC 11 Hillside Cres, Hamilton.The apartment is in the tightly- held Camden complex and has two bedrooms, one bathroom and a single car park. The two bedrooms have built-in wardrobes and views to the courtyard, while the bathroom has a floor-to-ceiling tiles and a double shower. The home also has a laundry tucked away between the bathroom and separate toilet. More from newsFor under $10m you can buy a luxurious home with a two-lane bowling alley5 Apr 2017Military and railway history come together on bush block24 Apr 2019The open-plan living space incorporates the formal dining area, kitchen, meals area and lounge room with sliding doors opening to the courtyard. center_img The apartment at LGC 11 Hillside Cres, Hamilton.THIS stunning riverside apartment with courtyard is on the market in Hamilton.The home at LGC 11 Hillside Cres has a total living space of 171sq m, including the outdoor area, and contains huge picture windows with views of Brisbane River. Julie-Anne Cleary has lived in the apartment for the past 10 years.“I loved that it had a huge outdoor area with views,” she said. “I’ve lived along this strip (in Hamilton) for 20 years so I know the area pretty well and an outdoor area is very rare.”last_img read more

Badgers leave Kohl Center behind them, head to Indiana

first_imgThe Badgers have struggled on the road all season but senior Keaton Nankivil will try to reverse that trend as tournament time nears.[/media-credit]With all but two games played, the No. 10 Wisconsin Badgers have provided the nation a nearly complete view of what kind of team they are.Home games at the Kohl Center, where UW is 16-0, have posed few problems for the Badgers. On the road, however, the story has been different. Wisconsin (22-6, 12-4) is just 6-6 in away and neutral site games, and with the Big Ten Tournament in Indianapolis looming next week and the NCAA tournament not far behind it, plenty of eyes will be watching the Badgers the rest of the way.The first glimpse comes Thursday night, when Wisconsin hits the road to take on the Indiana Hoosiers (12-17, 3-13) at Assembly Hall. The Badgers won the first showdown with the Hoosiers, 69-60, in Madison Jan. 20.But this time, with the conference’s No. 3 seed locked up, Wisconsin’s play away from home has become a major story.“It’s an atmosphere thing,” forward Keaton Nankivil said. “We spend all summer, all preseason, all postseason and the majority of our practices on our floor, playing with our ball and our background. You get a really good feeling for doing the same thing every day.”Whether the Badgers’ strikingly inferior road play is a matter of routines or not, any sort of solution figures to bode well for them in March. Currently, Wisconsin shoots .450 percent from the field and .376 from three-point range. At home in the Kohl Center, those marks rise to .492 and .442, respectively. That means that on the road (including neutral site games), UW shoots just .401 from the floor and .296 from behind the arc.So, why the difference?“When [we go on the road] – it’s not like we’re playing with the same ball at every away arena,” Nankivil said. “We’re playing with different balls, different backgrounds. It’s just a little adjustment. It’s not an excuse, but there is a difference. That’s the kind of stuff that can be reflected in shooting percentages.”Individually, forward Jon Leuer might be looking to improve his own shooting performance. Leuer, UW’s leading scorer with 19.3 points per game, has shot .485 from the field and .398 from behind the arc this year. Yet, after making 2-of-4 three-pointers against Michigan State Feb. 6, he is just 4-for-23 (.174) since.However, his overall shooting in that time span (.478) hasn’t suffered entirely. All season long, Wisconsin has appeared to be a team that essentially lives and dies by the 3-pointer. After some rough shooting performances – most notably a 6-33 first half from the field in a Feb. 9 overtime victory at last-place Iowa – the Badgers are looking to play closer to the rim, as they did in their last game Sunday against Northwestern.Leuer was 9-14 (.643) against the Wildcats, despite going 0-2 from behind the arc.“[We’re] just trying to make reads, and I knew I could establish myself in the post, so I definitely wanted to do that,” Leuer said. “It’s more about just getting a feel for the game and seeing where you can be effective and most consistent.”While Wisconsin’s struggles may seem tailored down to a specific aspect of its offense, Indiana seemingly has much more to worry about. The Hoosiers have dropped their last six games, the second time this season they’ve lost that many consecutive games. Back in December, Indiana dropped its last two non-conference games before starting Big Ten play.The Hoosiers’ leading scorer and rebounder, forward Christian Watford, was lost for three games in early February with a broken bone in his left hand. Watford is averaging 16.5 and 5.6 rebounds per game, and he shoots .422 from the field and .409 from behind the arc. Second-leading scorer Verdell Jones III has picked up some of the scoring load recently, averaging 15 points per game in Indiana’s last three. He averages 12.6 points and a team-high 3.3 assists per game.In their last game, both Wisconsin (.490 from the floor) and Indiana (.510) shot well. The Hoosiers led 34-30 at halftime, but Wisconsin’s free throw shooting and the potent combination of Leuer and point guard Jordan Taylor ultimately put the Badgers over the top. The Badgers lead the nation in free throw percentage (.826), and they were 16-17 (.941) last time against the Hoosiers, while Leuer and Taylor combined for 48 of Wisconsin’s 69 points.Despite its struggles, Indiana has still recorded the Big Ten’s third-best field goal percentage of .465 (Wisconsin’s .450 is seventh). On defense, however, the Hoosiers allow 68 points per game (10th in the conference) and hold just a plus-2.9 scoring margin over opponents (eighth). The Badgers, meanwhile, surrender just 57.6 points per game, second in the nation.Yet, those lingering concerns regarding offense and road play persist. So the Badgers, winners of seven of their last eight, are boiling their focus down to, perhaps, the only thing they can control – carrying momentum forward throughout March.“That’s our goal,” guard Josh Gasser said of maintaining momentum. “We’ve obviously been playing well at home. If we can string out some good performances on the road here to end the regular season, that would be huge for us.”last_img read more