Tararua Tramping Club clubrooms
|4 Moncrieff Street|
|off Elizabeth Street, Mt Victoria, Wellington|
You will also find us here for social activities, and other meetings and events.
The hall is hired out, both to other tramping clubs, and to community and commercial groups. The hall floor is 9.2m wide and 12.6m long and there are individual cloth covered seats for 145. To make a booking please contact Brent Harrison -> mailto:ttc [period] clubrooms [snail] ttc [period] org [period] nz?Subject=Query from TTC website on (04) 479 3306 .
The nearest bus stops are for:
- routes 1, 3, 23 & 43 Kent Terrace Southbound & Cambridge Terrace Northbound;
- routes 2 & 5 Elizabeth St Eastbound & Elizabeth St Westbound;
- and all Courtenay Place buses are just a short walk away.
Next club night topic:
Many of New Zealand’s 104 species of native skinks and geckos are under threat. Chris Woolley surveyed backyards and public reserves to find out what species survive in our urban habitats.
Chris W is a recipient of a Michael Taylor conservation award to help towards costs of his PhD project.
Thirteen years after doing the Rakiura Northern Circuit, Simon Davis and friends thought it was high time they did the Rakiura Southern Circuit. In November last year, they headed south to one of the most beautiful places in the country and did a five-day tramp from the beaches and sandhills to the mud and peaks of the famous Southern Circuit.
Joane Elleouet and Arran Whiteford ditched their car and cycled from Picton to Molesworth Station, then spent two weeks cycling the valleys on gear-laden bikes and running peaks and ridges along the way in lightweight mode - a mix that they found made an 'incredibly good combination'.
Peter Barber and Mary Kane biked the Maungatapu Track between the Pelorus River and Nelson, and did a Southern Crossing using train services to journey from and back to Wellington.
Cathy Wylie and Hera Cook walked from Blackball to Punakaiki along the 55km Paparoa Track, a track that ‘traverses the West Coast in more than one way.’
Michelle Campbell walked Te Araroa with her partner Jack Faulkner, and afterwards wrote a non-fiction memoir of their experiences.