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first_img More from news01:21Buyer demand explodes in Townsville’s 2019 flood-affected suburbs12 Sep 202001:21‘Giant surge’ in new home sales lifts Townsville property market10 Sep 2020“The average days on market have dropped back to 57,” Ms Rowlings said. “New people who have come to town for work in the southern corridor such as Adani are seeing it as easy access and almost a village all on its own with the massive Fairfield Central shopping Centre and super stores surrounding.“It’s definitely becoming more popular since the expansion of the shopping centre, bringing conveniences closer and access to the new projects for work.”Ms Rowlings is currently marketing a home at 51 Glenlyon Dr in Wulguru (pictured) for $439,000 which will be open this Sunday at 10:30am.The house has four bedrooms over 2 levels, a swimming pool, office and is located on a corner block. 51 Glenlyon Drive“A property at 2 Bulloo St in Wulguru attracted over 20 groups at each open house, offers were received after the first ad in the Bulletin, and multiple offers were taken pushing it up over the asking price,” Ms Rowlings said.“Also 3 Adler Court sold earlier in the year with multiple offers pushing it up $20,000 over listing price.”Ms Rowlings said she had been seeing faster sales for houses in the suburb with residents seeing the value in the suburb. Discover the discounts WULGURU’S strategic location together with its relatively low value base has it in great stead to become one of Townsville’s property hot spots.Homes in the suburb range from older cottages and highsets in the lower price range to the more modern and up market on the hill side. Explore Property agent Annette Rowlings said she has had plenty of interest in the suburb in recent months.READ MORE Island paradise snapped up within a week READ MORElast_img read more

first_imgStarting in all seven games for Wisconsin this season, Nick Janus recorded one goal on a penalty kick in a 3-2 loss to University of California – Irvine. Janus scored one goal last season.[/media-credit]As sophomores go, Nick Janus has exceeded most expectations laid out for him.Janus gained over 1,550 minutes of game experience as a freshman, and after putting up five points last year and earning a spot on the All-Freshman Big Ten team, he has already equaled last year’s point total in just seven games in 2011.Lining up at the center and outside midfielder spots, as well as forward, throughout the year, the coaching staff feels that Janus will anchor the offense no matter where he is playing. “The work rate and the toughness and the intangibles that he brings to our midfield – whether it’s holding the ball, whether it’s tackling for a loose ball, whether it’s dominating his opponent physically – all those bits and pieces that make a good player, we just trust him, even though he’s only a sophomore,” head coach John Trask said.Known as a workhorse by coaches for his aggressive style of play and strong work ethic, Janus has become the player coaches come to rely on in tough situations.The respect for the sophomore doesn’t end with the coaches – teammates see him as a team leader, as shown when he converted a critical penalty kick against UC Irvine. Janus said that senior forward Josh Thiermann initially stepped up to take the shot, but handed the ball over to the sophomore in return for his relentless work throughout the game.The fact that UW players selected Janus displays his teammates’ confidence in his ability to handle pressure and score in key situations.Janus impressed many Badger fans in his first year with the team, but coaches feel that his maturation, as well as the valuable experience he gained this summer, will lead him to an even greater role in 2011. This summer Janus spent several weeks playing in the Netherlands with a team of current college players and older players assembled by Bret Hall, a former professional soccer player who helped coach the 2007 U.S. Women’s National Team.Playing against four different professional teams over three weeks, Janus believes that his experience against top competition in Europe will transition to his play for the Badgers.“I learned [in Europe] that if you make a mistake, it’s like a spotlight’s shown on it, because the professional teams are so good that if you lose your mark in the box, it’s a goal,” Janus said. “You have to be on your game the entire 90 minutes; you have to be clicked in the entire 90 minutes.”A talented player who sees himself as his toughest critic, Janus isn’t simply satisfied with the additions he made to his game in Europe this summer. His coach points out that he has already seen tremendous improvement in the sophomore in ways that go beyond the box score, but Janus sees plenty of room for improvement.“One thing I really wanted to work on from last year was my fitness, and that’s something I have worked on a lot over summer, and it’s improved a lot from last year,” Janus said. “[Also] individual defending, I’m really looking to improve on that, because right now I don’t think it’s at the best it should be.”A native of Deer Park, Ill., Janus is one of several players on the UW roster from the greater Chicago area. Playing against fellow sophomore midfielder Trevor Wheeler for much of his junior career and facing off with Chris Prince and Kyle McCrudden in high school, there were already several familiar faces on the team when he joined the Badgers. As Big Ten play approaches and the team tries to gain momentum heading into the most important part of its schedule, look for Janus to take charge in key moments and lead Wisconsin’s offense. “We had to rely on [Janus] a lot last year to hold the ball, to get us up the field, which is one his strengths,” Trask said. “Something we’re working on now … is for him at times to play a little quicker in the right areas of the field, and save his special stuff for those moments in and around goal.”last_img read more

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