Welcome to the new electronic version of TasTalk. We are hoping this new format will have major benefits in terms of efficiency and timeliness, not to mention cost savings in this era of fiscal restraint. It is our intention to publish more frequently and this newsletter will not be limited to AMA members only. It is envisaged that a separate briefing will be developed for the promulgation of more sensitive information with distribution restricted to the membership. Additionally, a password controlled members only section is planned for the website and we have a dedicated focus group workshopping a new secret handshake as this issue goes to press.
Swine flu has been much in the news recently and a cause of a good deal of concern with the most recent figures to hand indicating just over 4000 cases throughout the country at present with the vast majority in Victoria and under 100 in Tasmania. There have been seven deaths but in general this appears to be a mild illness for most. There are estimated to be about 2000 deaths per year in Australia from seasonal influenza. The death rate from swine flu in developed countries overseas is about one in 600 which is consistent with the current Australian experience.
The AMA national conference was held recently in Melbourne ("swine flu central") and Tasmania was well represented with eight delegates attending, none of whom required to be quarantined to the best of my knowledge. A new national president was elected and most members will have received his inaugural e-mail. Dr. Pesce is going to have a busy time of it, not least with the national registration/accreditation juggernaut gathering momentum with the release of the exposure draft of Bill B. The AMA has managed to win some concessions but the politicians and bureaucrats are still pretty definite that they want to be able to have the final say on accreditation standards for medical training and indeed that of most of the other health professions.
On the local scene, we have another attempt to introduce euthanasia legislation. The AMA position on this issue has not changed over the years. In a nutshell, the old dictum applies "... thou shalt not kill but needst not strive, officiously to keep alive." In other words, doctors shall not be a party to any intervention where the primary intention is to cause the death of the patient. Members are reminded that this subject was considered by a parliamentary committee in Tasmania in 1998. All of the conflicting issues were carefully weighed and the conclusion was that legalising euthanasia was simply unsafe for the community, especially for its most vulnerable members. It would seem to me that little has changed in the last 11 years except that palliative care has continued to improve. For those interested in further reading, here is the link:
On a more mundane note, there are still a few stragglers who have yet to pay their 2009 subscriptions. It is nearly high noon and such miscreants will have their epaulettes ripped off and swords broken shortly. Seriously, if you are not financial by July 1st, your name will be chiselled off the stone tablet in the vault at AMA house and you will be shunned by the faithful. You have been warned.
For those reading this who are not members, I would encourage you to join about 27,000 AMA members around the country. There is no other medical organisation which speaks on behalf of all doctors no matter what their stripe or rank. Whenever government or the media want to know what doctors think, they do not contact the Paediatric Neuroradiologist’s Alliance of Oodnadatta or any other special interest group that you might be currently paying a subscription to. Get with the strength and join the AMA. If you are employed as a clinician working for the DHHS, we have recently negotiated your pay rise or are currently in the process of so doing. Even if that does not describe you, we are actively representing you to government and the wider community, so you might as well have a say.
It is with sadness that we note the recent deaths of three senior statesmen of the Tasmanian Branch. Drs. Jerry Walters and Jim Cartledge were both past Presidents of the Branch and Dr. Harold Roberts-Thomson’s obituary appears in this issue. Our thoughts are with their families.
Finally, I would like to welcome Tony Steven as CEO of the Tasmanian Branch. Tony has been acting in the position for the last 3 months and recently had to line up with other contenders for the position and reapply for the job he was already doing. He was successful at interview last Thursday and has been engaged on a two year contract. Tony is well qualified for the task and I am sure he will be a great asset to the Association.
Regards to all
A quick note to introduce myself and report that I am very pleased to have been elected as the new Federal President of the AMA.
I was elected on a platform of engagement: engagement with government, engagement with members, and engagement with the community.
With your support I plan to engage more closely with government on health and health reform. I want government to discuss issues with the AMA because our opinion is valued, not because we must be neutralised.
I plan to deal openly and honestly with government, highlight problems and bring solutions to the table, rather than simply highlighting our differences in the media. This requires that we have a seat at the table while policy is being developed. Only then can we ensure that our deep understanding of the needs of our patients is central to the development of health policy. I have made it clear to government that I will not tolerate vilification of the profession. There are many fundamental reasons why we must consider changes in the health system from time to time, but none justifies the easy use of the ‘greedy, self-interested doctor’ tag.
My style will be inclusive but robust. Dialogue is two-way. We will listen to government, and work with the Minister, DoHA and the Department of Human Services to deliver the best possible outcome for patients, but I expect also that Government will listen to us, and make far better use of the depth of knowledge and understanding that we bring to health policy.
We can’t afford for the health debate to be driven by ideology. Ideology is the single greatest obstacle to sound evidence-based health policy. The debate must be driven by evidence, and using evidence to provide positive outcomes is something the medical profession understands better than most.
My Presidency is about engagement, but also self-analysis.
We need to look now to the future of our profession and the future of the AMA. We must have the confidence in ourselves to defend our core values, but at the same time consider the changes that we must adopt to meet the challenges of the changing health needs of our nation. In this context, I believe we should focus on promoting our own innovative ideas, rather than be seen to be reacting to an agenda driven by others. The need to consider how we can enhance the role of our nursing and allied health colleagues cannot and should not displace the doctor from the central role in our health system. The well-trained doctor is at the foundation of a quality health care team, not a discretionary add-on.
Importantly, we need to address the concerns of doctors who have remained outside the AMA family. It is more important than ever that the profession speaks in a united voice. I hope to build confidence and support for the idea that, while we represent doctors, the AMA also works towards real, long-term health benefits for all Australians. If we can grow the membership of the AMA, we can also grow its perspective and vision.
I look forward to meeting as many members as I can over the coming months and listening to your views. I’d also invite you to respond with your thoughts and concerns. I won’t be able to respond personally to you all, but I will read and consider everything that you send.
I look forward to working with you all towards a stronger AMA and a healthier Australia.
Dr. Harold Roberts – Thomson, doyen of Launceston Obstetricians and Gynaecologists, passed away on 22nd March 2009, shortly after his 90th birthday. He was half-way through his medical course at the University of Melbourne when World War II broke out, and soon after graduating with honors in 1942 he joined the RAAF. He saw service in the S.W. Pacific area as M.O. to Radar Wing and then as M.O. to 80 squadron in Borneo. Following demoblilisation he trained in Obstetrics and Gynaecology, becoming a Member (1951) and then Fellow (1968) of the Royal College, having been elected a FRACS in 1975 for services to University Teaching. He was Honorary Obstetrician and Gynaecologist to the Queen Victoria and Launceston General Hospitals until his obligatory retirement at the age of 65.
He delivered over 10,000 babies in private practice in Launceston from 1950 to 1990. He served on the board of Management of the Queen Victoria Hospital for many years, and for some years was Chairman of the Medical Advisory Committee and Co coordinator of Student Teaching following the establishment of the Medical school in Tasmania until he retired in 1984.
There was another remarkable side to Harold’s life as an highly successful sportsman. It seemed that he could excel in any sport involving a ball! Summarising his illustrious career: - In 1937 he was Tasmanian Table-Tennis Champion and a Tasmanian University Blue in Tennis. - In 1940 he was awarded a Melbourne University Blue in Football. On return to Tasmania he won the Northern Tasmanian Championship in tennis in 1959 was runner up in the Australian Hard Court Doubles Championship. He was Launceston Golf club Champion in 1960 and in the following year won Greens Beach Golf Championship. (For many years his golf handicap was between 3 and 8.)
He was 8 times Tasmanian Billiards Champion and twice runner up in the Australian Billiards Title. In 1981 he represented Australia in the World Billiards Titles in Delhi, India, coming a close third.
At the age of 80 Harold took up lawn bowls, and reached a division standard, and taking up Bridge in latter years he became Australian Master in Contract Bridge.
He held many leading positions in many of these sports, and one can only comment that this record of achievement is nothing less than spectacular!
In 1947 he married Helen Clark in Adelaide, and they enjoyed a very happy union over the next 62 years. Together they had four children, who all gained tertiary degrees, one in teaching and tree in Medicine. Tragically their son Bruce was killed in a motor-car accident.
Our deepest sympathy goes to his wife Helen, to Penny, Anne and Philip and to Kingsley, Bruce, Judy and Anne, and to his 11 grandchildren.
Vale, Harold, scholar, sportsman and gentleman.
Lessons from the UK National Health Service
Research Foundation Board member and immediate past-president of the AMA, Prof. Haydn Walters, is currently on sabbatical leave in the UK, where he is working in a hospital’s emergency medicine department. He was asked for his thoughts on the latest with the National Health Service:
It is striking how proud the Brits generally are of their Health Service and how strong the sense of duty and commitment is among the people working in it. The jewel in the crown of the NHS is primary care, based upon well paid and well-supported GPs who are leaders of extensive community teams. I have been to two GP ``centres`` for my medical needs since being here; both brand spanking new , very well put together , cheerful , friendly and highly efficient. Primary care is also very well integrated with all other services including the hospital. I have nurse-coordinators for acute medicine working along side me throughout the 24 hour cycle , taking calls constantly from GPs, and arranging for patients to come to our Acute Assessment and Admission Unit , or to be seen in ``Accident and Emergency``, or indeed for the GP to talk to a consultant for advice. They also liaise closely with
A&E throughout the day about the medical admissions coming our way, or the need for physicians to give advice. This works very well and without it we would just collapse!
The hospital I am based in at Peterborough (a large ``DGH`` in the East Midlands) is much less calm than the GP ``surgeries`` I have visited, and really does have its problems, though rather different ones from RHH. In essence there is too much work for the capacity available to cope with it, and so it is highly stressed especially in acute specialities. Elective work seems more protected and waiting times seem to be shorter than they used to be, as this is the second area government seems to have poured money into.
The cause of ``acute`` stress is not the sort of front-end issue that we’re used to in Australia, and there seem to be fewer problem in discharging home or to the age-care sector, which is where much of the problem seems to be at the RHH), but just not enough beds , doctors or nurses for the work to be done. We get 35-40 acute medical admissions per day compared to perhaps 15 or so at RHH. The aging of the population and increase in chronic disease with its acute crises seem to have taken the system by surprise. Presumably it was thought that with good primary care and emphasis on prevention and elective procedures, acute hospitals would not be needed! Wrong! Acute medical admissions here are steadily increasing by 10% per year.
For me , now working to bolster acute medicine, one of the most frustrating things, apart from the sheer numbers of patients that just keep coming in with insufficient people to deal with them, is the poor provision of supportive services and especially imaging ( CT and MRI scans for example ) in the evenings and weekend. The acute docs work 24 hours a day ( albeit these days in shifts), and people get sick 24 hours a day, but the rest of the hospital seems to still be on a 9 to 5 , 5 day week schedule. It makes me so grateful for the excellent ``out-of-hours`` investigative services in departments such as Pathology and Radiology at RHH, and indeed the emphasis on acute medicine, albeit perhaps at the expense of elective surgery.
The British are now spending just a bit below EU average on health care, something around 9% of GDP, pretty much like Australia. However, this has been a relatively recent commitment only over last few years only, and compared to European comparisons, UK has underspent cumulatively by about £300 billion pounds in the last thirty years, and I think I am seeing the legacy of that !
Prof. Haydn Walters
Proper training facilities, adequate clinical supervision, appropriate channels for feedback and protected time for education and training. They are all crucial issues for Australia’s junior doctors, and the AMA wants to know if hospitals are adequately providing these resources.
As part of its investigations, the AMA is conducting a confidential, online survey of junior doctors in each State and Territory on the quality of the training, education and supervision that they are receiving in their training hospital.
AMA Council of Doctors in Training Chair Dr Andrew Perry says it is critical that junior doctors are appropriately supported and supervised during their formative training years – and that the breadth of their experiences properly prepares them for independent medical practice.
“Access to a high-quality training environment and educational resources is an issue of great importance to junior doctors. It is vital that they receive a proper learning experience in their training hospital,” he said.
“The AMA’s online training, education and supervision survey will helps us to find out more about junior doctors’ views on their training environment. We need to be assured that hospitals are providing quality education and training and preparing doctors for future independent practice – and maintaining the high quality of care that Australians expect from their doctors.”
Dr Perry says that with the number of medical graduates rising significantly in the coming years, there will be growing demand for training posts in hospitals.
“Governments will have to increase the resources to hospitals if they are to provide quality supervision and maintain training standards. If hospitals lose their ability to train junior doctors, medical services will be compromised.”
The AMA will use the results of the survey to lobby hospitals and governments to commit the necessary resources to ensure that junior doctors are working in an environment that supports a high-quality training experience.
The anonymous, five minute survey – which runs from 19 June to 20 July – is open to AMA members and non-members, and all junior doctors are encouraged to participate.
If you would like to participate please go to www.ama.com.au/dit-training-survey
As I put together this article the federal budget has been released. From a big picture viewpoint, this Budget is very much a big spending affair with surprisingly few “nasties”.
An area we feel is a key winner is in the Health Professional sector.
Hopefully many of the readers have been made aware of the tax break available for small businesses that undertake investment in new tangible, depreciating assets i.e. plant and equipment, and new investment in existing assets.
As part of the 2009-10 Budget, the Government announced that it will expand the Tax Break for small businesses.
If you are a small business (tax payer carrying on a business with turnover of less than $2 million), you will be able to claim a bonus tax deduction of 50 per cent of the cost of an eligible asset that you:
(a) commit to investing in between 13 December 2008 and 31 December 2009; and
(b) start to use or have installed ready for use by 31 December 2010.
If you are not a small business (turnover greater than $2 million), you will be able to claim a bonus deduction of 30 per cent of the cost of an eligible asset that you:
(a) commit to investing in between 13 December 2008 and 30 June 2009; and
(b) start to use or have installed ready for use by 30 June 2010.
Committing to investing in an asset is effectively entering into a contract under which you will hold the asset; or starting to construct the asset. An eligible asset is any new tangible, depreciating assets for which a deduction is available and new investment in existing assets.
The Tax Break can be claimed as a tax deduction in your income tax return for the income year in which you start to use the asset or have it installed ready for use.
There are many opportunities that may exist with the extension to this tax break. Talk to your accountant immediately about the eligibility criteria
*Doug Davey and Aequis Pty Ltd are Authorised Representatives of GWM Adviser Services Limited ABN 96 002 071 749 Australian Financial Services Licensee Registered Office at 105 – 153 Miller Street North Sydney NSW 2060. GWM Adviser Services Limited is a Principal member of the Financial Planning Association.
This advice may not be suitable to you because it contains general advice that has not been tailored to your personal circumstances. Please seek personal financial and taxation advice prior to acting on this information.
TASMANIAN WINE SETS SAILS
Pristine Pure Intense Diverse Surprising
Tasmania’s wine producers promise mainland wine lovers an arresting selection of the island’s best wines at the forthcoming landmark event Tasmania Unbottled 2009.
This largest ever Tasmanian wine showcase will feature over 130 award-winning and new 2009 vintage releases from over 30 of the island’s top and emerging wine companies at wine exhibitions to be held in Melbourne, Sydney and Brisbane.
This major promotional initiative is auspiced by Wine Industry Tasmania (WIT) to spearhead the Tasmanian wine sector’s mainland market expansion.
‘Tasmania’s wine producers are investing in the three city expositions to grow both consumer, hospitality and wine trade awareness of the diverse portfolio of pure exceptional quality Tasmanian wines,’ said Stuart Nettlefold, Executive Officer for Wine Industry Tasmania.
‘To date, Tasmanian wine and food promotions have largely been on-island. It’s time we represented our strengths directly to new customers.’
That means visitors to Tasmania Unbottled 2009 will be able to taste world class sparkling wines from producers including Bay of Fires, Clover Hill, Freycinet, Jansz; Pirie and Stefano Lubiana; sassy Sauvignon Blancs, vibrant Rieslings and other aromatic varieties; velvety Pinot Noirs, well-structured Cabernets – and some remarkable late harvest ‘stickies’ moulded by European tradition.
Online pre-registration will ensure the opportunity to meet the winemakers and discuss their passions; to discover wines from producers making their mainland debut; and to choose selected varietal wine flights while sampling some of Tasmania’s finest seasonal produce.
Tasmania Unbottled 2009 also incorporates the highlight ‘Bubbles Rising’ Masterclass in each city, focussing on the island’s internationally renowned sparkling wines. Pre-registration is essential for these exclusive tutored consumer and trade sessions.
‘Tasmanian tourism promotion has built strong and positive perceptions of the island’s rugged natural beauty, allure and serenity. Now the island’s winemakers want to ensure that wine lovers, sommeliers, restaurateurs and specialist wine retailers get a real taste for its truly cool climate wines – initially, without having to cross Bass Strait,’
• Melbourne Tuesday 4 August
Intercontinental Melbourne Rialto
• Sydney Tuesday 11 August
Museum of Contemporary Art
• Brisbane Thursday 13 August
The City Hall
Consumer Tasting Sessions:
General Tasting + Wine Flights 4.30pm – 8.30pm $50 inc taste plate
Consumer Masterclass 6pm – 7pm $40 inc GST
Trade Tasting Sessions:
General Tasting + Wine Flights 11am – 4pm Complimentary
Trade Masterclass 2.30pm – 3.30pm $40 inc GST
Consumer and trade visitors are advised pre-registration is essential and includes a chance to win an exclusive Tasmanian holiday package.
Telephone: (03) 6223 3770
For media enquiries and electronic images relating to Tasmania Unbottled 2009 contact:
Melissa Parker, The ModComms Group - Melbourne
M: 0416 033 770
Jane Adams, Jane Adams Communications - Sydney
M: 0417 733 715
M: 0437 637 455
New expanded GSK Adult Immunisation Grants launched in 2009
As part of GlaxoSmithKline’s ongoing commitment to adult immunisation in Australia, the GSK Adult Immunisation Grants program for 2009 has been expanded from two to four categories. Each of the four category winners will receive a $20,000 grant to support their innovative adult immunisation program.
The GSK Adult Immunisation Grants program was developed to support adult immunisation in Australia, as the infrastructure and incentives currently available for childhood immunisation do not always extend to adult immunisation.
According to Dr Peter Eizenberg, Chair of the Adult Immunisation Grants Judging Panel, Director of Doctors of Ivanhoe and Executive Director, NE Valley Division of General Practice, Victoria, the judging panel will be looking for innovative programs that aim to improve awareness of adult immunisation, increase access to immunisation, or improve a key aspect of immunisation management within an organisation or practice.
“Our advice to the applicants this year is to try and think of new ways to address immunisationissues that are both practical and sustainable,” Dr Eizenberg said. The four Adult Immunisation Grants categories for 2009 include: 1. General Practice, 2. Division of General Practice, 3. Council/Local Authority, Hospital and Community Organisation, and 4. Indigenous Health.
“By expanding and renewing the categories this year, we hope to see a greater number of applicants from a broad range of organisations, as well as a wider range of program ideas. We would also like to encourage those people who entered in previous years, but were unsuccessful, to look at how they can enhance their entries and re-enter in 2009,” said Dr Eizenberg. “The judging panel also suggests applicants review previous winning entries, which can be found on the website, for potential ideas and themes that may be relevant to their practice/organisation,” said Dr Eizenberg.
Some examples of potential issues that applicants may wish to consider could include the need to improve education on or access to travel vaccination, outreach to those planning a pregnancy or new parents, after-hours immunisation services or mobile immunisation clinics. Further examples have been provided on the Grants website at www.gsk.com.au/adultimmunisationgrants . 2008 winners, the ACT Division of General Practice, received a $20,000 grant for their innovative program aimed at educating health professionals, including obstetricians, about the importance of immunisation for prospective and new parents.
The NSW State Emergency Service (SES) were alsosuccessful grant recipients in 2008 for their proposal to provide a unique ‘flu vaccination program’ that aimed to immunise volunteers and staff across NSW.
“This grant will allow us to protect our dedicated volunteers against the flu when they are servicing communities in need. We also believe this will drive awareness about the importance of influenza vaccination,” said Occupational Health and Safety Officer, Melissa Pollock. “We encourage everyone involved in adult immunisation to apply, as it is such a great way to share best practice and ideas, which other organisations can adopt to improve adult immunisation in Australia.”
The closing date for this year’s GSK Adult Immunisation Grants is September 1, 2009 at 5.30pm (EST) and winners will be announced at the Australian General Practice Network Conference, November 4-7, 2009. Applicants are advised to review the terms and conditions and entry criteria on
GlaxoSmithKline Australia Pty Ltd, 1061 Mountain Highway, Boronia, 3155, VIC,
ABN 47 100 162 481
Issued on behalf of GSK by Hill & Knowlton
For further information please contact the GSK Adult Immunisation secretariat:
Vanefsha Crook, Hill & Knowlton Ph: (02) 9286 1251 or M: 0412 448 536;
Michelle Kwan, Hill & Knowlton Ph: (02) 9286 1239 or M: 0411 103 179
GlaxoSmithKline - one of the world's leading pharmaceutical and healthcare companies - is committed to discovering and developing new medicines and vaccines that improve the quality of human life by enabling people to do more, feel better and live longer. For company information, visit GlaxoSmithKline on the World Wide Web at www.gsk.com.
Dell Latitude E6400 14.1” Laptop
- Intel Core 2 Duo P8600, 2.4GHz, 3MB L2 Cache, 1066 MHz FSB
- Windows XP Professional SP3 with Vista Business Premium License & DVDs
- 2GB (2x1GB) 800MHz DDR2 RAM
- 80GB SATA Hard Drive
- 8x DVD +/- RW Drive
- 14.1” Widescreen WXGA (1280x800) LED Panel
- Intel Graphics Media Accelerator X4500HD with PC-Card
- Intel WiFi Link 5100 802.11 a/g/n Wireless
- Integrated 10/100/1000 Gigabit Ethernet
- 5-in-1 Media Card Reader
- 6 Cell Li-Ion Battery
- Dell Nylon Case
- 3 Year, 24/7 ProSupport for IT: Next Business Day Onsite Service
$2,100 inc. GST
Contact Kris 0406 384 735 or Erick 0420 959 122
for any of your IT or Communications needs.
As part of the ongoing drive to provide maximum value to the Members of the AMA in Tasmania, we are pleased to announce that we have been able to secure preferential pricing on the full range of Dell Business grade Desktops, Notebooks, Servers and Storage Solutions, as well as the full suite of State wide IT Support services provided by Intuit Technologies.
Intuit Technologies are committed to providing the best available pricing and services to the members of the AMA in Tasmania
Dell has held the Tasmanian IT Hardware supply contract with the Department of Health and Human Services for the past 3 years, and is one of the largest suppliers of IT hardware to the Tasmanian Government. It is this track record, combined with outstanding Support and Maintenance services provided by Dell Premium Services Partner -Intuit Technologies, that make Dell the 1st choice for all of your IT needs.
Intuit Technologies was formed over 10 years ago by Dane Bignell (CEO). Dane is an Information Systems Graduate who has been actively involved in the IT industry for the past 12 years.
Intuit Technologies has rapidly cemented its market position, built on a commitment to providing integrated, outcome-focused ICT solutions for its customers. It employs close to 50 staff and current turnover is in the region of $15m pa. Revenue and profitability have grown by 50% per annum over the last 2 years and key appointments have been made in the financial and corporate services as well as service management areas to manage this growth. As a result, Intuit Technologies has consolidated its position as a genuine alternative in the Tasmanian ICT market, with strong sales results and a strong convergent skillset.
Intuit Technologies has a number of key supplier partnerships including Dell, Microsoft, EMC, Cisco, Trend Micro, Canon and NEC. As a result, we can offer a wide range of products which can suit the needs of different businesses from small businesses to major corporate and government clients. Our customer base encompasses state and local government including Departments of Health and Human Services and Education, major corporates and a large number of SME clients and niche specialty areas such as health and aged care and the resources sector.
For further information please refer to the attached offers, or to arrange an obligation free Audit of your IT needs please contact-
03 6281 5600
129 Sandy Bay Rd
Sandy Bay 7005
Erick Pastoor or Kris Powell
0420 959 122 0406 384 735
Dell OptiPlex 760 Desktop, Mini-Tower or Small Form Factor
- Intel Core 2 Duo E8400, 3.0GHz, 6MB L2 Cache, 1066MHz FSB
- Windows XP Professional SP3 with Vista Business Premium License & DVDs
- 2GB (2x1GB) 800MHz DDR2 RAM
- 160GB SATA Hard Drive
- 16x Dual Layer DVD +/- RW for Dektop & Mini-Tower, 8x Dual Layer DVD +/- RW for Small Form Factor
- Dell 19” UltraSharp Flat Panel LCD Monitor
- Intel Graphics Media Accelerator 4500
- High Definition Audio
- Dell QuietKey Keyboard & Optical USB Mouse
- Integrated Intel 82567LM 10/100/1000 Gigabit Ethernet
- E-STAR 4.0 Compliant
- 3 Year, 24/7 ProSupport for IT: Next Business Day Onsite Service
$1,790 inc. GST
Contact Kris 0406 384 735 or Erick 0420 959 122
for any of your IT or Communications needs.