Australian bushfires push country towards ‘humanitarian crisis’

Australia is teetering on the edge of a humanitarian crisis as remote communities remain cut off from medical help, water sources are compromised and food and fuel supplies run low.

Hundreds of fires are still burning out of control across the country, destroying millions of hectares, killing 18 and leaving at least 1,200 homes destroyed, with catastrophic 46C weather conditions forecast for Saturday.

HMAS Choules, which delivered emergency supplies to Haiti following the 2010 earthquake, left Sydney on Wednesday and docked off the coast of fire-stricken Mallacoota mid-morning on Thursday. 

HMAS Choules can carry 700 passengers but there are up 4,000 people who remain stranded in the seaside town after it was devastated by bushfires. 

The ship has also brought much-needed relief for those who will remain in the seaside town.

RFS Deputy Commissioner Rob Rogers told the ABC they were desperate to get tourists out before Saturday as strong winds, scorching temperatures and low humidity was forecast.

On New Year’s Eve residents and tourists fled to Mallacoota’s beach, ready to throw themselves in the water to protect themselves from the flames while the sky turned an apocalyptic red. 

There are concerns that the town’s water supply has now become contaminated due to the fires, and residents have been told to boil water until it can be tested. 

HMAS Choules (pictured leaving Sydney Harbour on Wednesday) will provide relief to 4,000 people who remain stranded in Mallacoota, Victoria

HMAS Choules (pictured leaving Sydney Harbour on Wednesday) will provide relief to 4,000 people who remain stranded in Mallacoota, Victoria

HMAS Choules (pictured leaving Sydney Harbour on Wednesday) will provide relief to 4,000 people who remain stranded in Mallacoota, Victoria

Thousands of people are stranded in the seaside town of Mallacoota (pictured trapped on the beach on Tuesday)

Thousands of people are stranded in the seaside town of Mallacoota (pictured trapped on the beach on Tuesday)

Thousands of people are stranded in the seaside town of Mallacoota (pictured trapped on the beach on Tuesday)

This picture taken on December 31, 2019 shows a firefighter hosing down trees and flying embers in an effort to secure nearby houses from bushfires near the town of Nowra on the NSW south coast

This picture taken on December 31, 2019 shows a firefighter hosing down trees and flying embers in an effort to secure nearby houses from bushfires near the town of Nowra on the NSW south coast

This picture taken on December 31, 2019 shows a firefighter hosing down trees and flying embers in an effort to secure nearby houses from bushfires near the town of Nowra on the NSW south coast 

Business owner Sally Anne Wilson (left) stands in front of her destroyed shop with her partner Christopher Lee in Cobargo, NSW, Wednesday, January 1, 2020

Business owner Sally Anne Wilson (left) stands in front of her destroyed shop with her partner Christopher Lee in Cobargo, NSW, Wednesday, January 1, 2020

Business owner Sally Anne Wilson (left) stands in front of her destroyed shop with her partner Christopher Lee in Cobargo, NSW, Wednesday, January 1, 2020

On Wednesday more than 300 residents were seen queuing outside a Woolworths in Ulladulla, NSW, which has experienced power outages

On Wednesday more than 300 residents were seen queuing outside a Woolworths in Ulladulla, NSW, which has experienced power outages

On Wednesday more than 300 residents were seen queuing outside a Woolworths in Ulladulla, NSW, which has experienced power outages

This satellite image shows the devastation of the fires devastating the coastal town of Batemans Bay, on the NSW south coast, early Wednesday morning as the blaze continues to spread

This satellite image shows the devastation of the fires devastating the coastal town of Batemans Bay, on the NSW south coast, early Wednesday morning as the blaze continues to spread

This satellite image shows the devastation of the fires devastating the coastal town of Batemans Bay, on the NSW south coast, early Wednesday morning as the blaze continues to spread

Hundreds of fires are still burning out of control across the country, destroying millions of hectares, killing 18 and leaving 1,200 homes destroyed, with catastrophic 46C weather forecast for Saturday

Hundreds of fires are still burning out of control across the country, destroying millions of hectares, killing 18 and leaving 1,200 homes destroyed, with catastrophic 46C weather forecast for Saturday

Hundreds of fires are still burning out of control across the country, destroying millions of hectares, killing 18 and leaving 1,200 homes destroyed, with catastrophic 46C weather forecast for Saturday

Water supplies in towns in both Victoria and New South Wales have been affected by the fires. 

On Tuesday boil notices were issued for Quaama, Cobargo, Bermagui, Beauty Point, Fairhaven, Wallaga Lake, Wallaga Lake Heights, Wallaga Lake Koori Village and Akolele after disinfection infrastructure was lost.

Power was restored to 11,000 homes in New South Wales’ South Coast on Wednesday but more than 30,000 people are still without electricity or internet.

People who had suffered horrific burns or were injured in the fires were forced to wait for more than 24 hours until they were rescued by the Navy as roads remain closed.

Since Monday, eight have been killed and four are missing feared dead in the fires in NSW and Victoria. 

On Wednesday a 42-year-old man was rescued by a Navy helicopter from Cadgee, south of Moruya, and a 49-year-old woman and 23-year-old woman were rescued from Nowra. 

Many people have taken the advice to flee the area, however, this has created a backlog of traffic out of Batemans Bay.

Pictures show a large stretch of cars waiting in a smoke haze as holidaymakers try to get out before Saturday. 

Although some roads reopened on Wednesday, including the Princes Highway – the main road running through the fire affected region – some will remain closed for weeks.

Many people have taken the advice to flee the area, however, this has created a backlog of traffic out of Batemans Bay (pictured: Cars line up to leave the town of Batemans Bay in New South Wales to head north)

Many people have taken the advice to flee the area, however, this has created a backlog of traffic out of Batemans Bay (pictured: Cars line up to leave the town of Batemans Bay in New South Wales to head north)

Many people have taken the advice to flee the area, however, this has created a backlog of traffic out of Batemans Bay (pictured: Cars line up to leave the town of Batemans Bay in New South Wales to head north)

Traffic has been barely moving as hundreds flee Batemans Bay in New South Wales before temperatures skyrocket on Saturday

Traffic has been barely moving as hundreds flee Batemans Bay in New South Wales before temperatures skyrocket on Saturday

Traffic has been barely moving as hundreds flee Batemans Bay in New South Wales before temperatures skyrocket on Saturday

AUSTRALIA’S BUSHFIRE CRISIS AT A GLANCE

 NEW SOUTH WALES:

– 15 lives lost, four in the past 24 hours

– Two people remain missing

– More than 100 bushfires burning

– 3.6 million hectares burned, greater than the size of Belgium

– 1087 homes confirmed destroyed 

VICTORIA:

– More than 40 bushfires of significance burning 

– One person dead, four more missing 

– More than 500,000 hectares burned

– 68 structures confirmed destroyed but this number is expected to rise significantly

TASMANIA

– More than 30 bushfires burning, seven of significance

– 8000 hectares burned

– One home confirmed destroyed

 SOUTH AUSTRALIA:

– Two lives lost

– About 20 bushfires burning, seven of significance

– More than 60,000 hectares burned

– More than 90 homes confirmed destroyed

QUEENSLAND: 

– 7 bushfires burning

– 250,000 hectares burned

– 45 homes confirmed destroyed

WESTERN AUSTRALIA: 

– More than 40 bushfires burning, two of significance

– 1.2 million hectares burned

– One home confirmed destroyed

 

NSW Premier Gladys Berejiklian said that trees had fallen on roads and had become welded to the bitumen making the task of clearing highways even more difficult. 

There are concerns that food supplies will deplete quickly with no way to deliver more food. 

On Wednesday more than 300 residents were seen queuing outside a Woolworths in Ulladulla, which has experienced power outages.

Store manager Craig Scott said the supermarket was running on a recently purchased generator – but it was close to running out of fuel. 

He was hoping local boat owners would share their diesel to ensure essential food and milk wouldn’t spoil.

‘The power’s out in town, but we decided to open the store just for necessities, so people can get nappies, baby food, all that sort of stuff,’ he said. 

In the town of Tura Beach there were long queues of people waiting to fill up on petrol and to get supplies at the supermarket.

One woman called Kerry told the ABC: ‘A car queue of 50 waiting to get petrol and people in Woolworths clearing the shelves … apocalyptic.’ 

Ulladulla Woolworths opened its doors on Wednesday to give locals unable to leave the chance to stock up on supplies

Ulladulla Woolworths opened its doors on Wednesday to give locals unable to leave the chance to stock up on supplies

Ulladulla Woolworths opened its doors on Wednesday to give locals unable to leave the chance to stock up on supplies

A firefighter hosing down trees and flying embers in an effort to secure nearby houses in Nowra, NSW, on Tuesday

A firefighter hosing down trees and flying embers in an effort to secure nearby houses in Nowra, NSW, on Tuesday

A firefighter hosing down trees and flying embers in an effort to secure nearby houses in Nowra, NSW, on Tuesday

Vehicles gutted by bushfires are seen in the town of Lake Conjola in New South Wales on January 1, 2020

Vehicles gutted by bushfires are seen in the town of Lake Conjola in New South Wales on January 1, 2020

Vehicles gutted by bushfires are seen in the town of Lake Conjola in New South Wales on January 1, 2020

Local petrol stations have been forced to post signs letting residents know they’ve been run completely dry of petrol – while others simply don’t have any power to operate.

Conditions improved on Wednesday for firefighters but RFS Commissioner Shane Fitzsimmons warned of hellish weather this weekend which would be worse than Tuesday, despite roads reopening.

‘Unfortunately that also correlates with where we have some of the worst, most damaging ad destructive bushfires in NSW at the moment,’ he said.

Very high fire danger is forecast on Thursday for eight fire districts on or west of the Great Diving Range while high fire risk is due for some coastal regions.

Premier Gladys Berejiklian said communities needed to brace for the worrying weekend and more fatalities possibly coming to light in coming days.

‘Many people who have been here for decades are just completely shocked that the fire reached as far as it did,’ she told reporters at Batemans Bay.

NSW Police Deputy Commissioner Gary Worboys asked for patience as police and utility providers tried their best to get power and telecom services restored down the south coast.

‘We have to make sure that when we restart the power, we do that with safety and confidence, that it will remain on. People need to understand this is not a simple or easy task.’ 

Mr Fitzsimmons said the fires would dominate a vast area from the south eastern corner of NSW up to Illawarra and Shoalhaven. Tourists were warned to get out while they still could.

Eight people have died in bushfires since Monday, seven in New South Wales and one in Victoria.      

SLEEPLESS NIGHT FOR NSW SOUTH COAST EVACUEES 

A Rural Fire Service firefighter conducts mopping up near the town of Sussex Inlet on December 31

A Rural Fire Service firefighter conducts mopping up near the town of Sussex Inlet on December 31

A Rural Fire Service firefighter conducts mopping up near the town of Sussex Inlet on December 31

By AUSTRALIAN ASSOCIATED PRESS 

As fires took hold over the NSW south coast on New Year’s Eve, evacuees, daytrippers, dogs and a tortoise crammed into a bowling club.

Sussex Inlet man David Warner was among a group of locals who had travelled to Nowra by bus before the Princes Highway was blocked off on Tuesday.

‘When we came in, everything was blue, it was all good and then 11 o’clock (there was) all these fires, smoke, sirens everywhere,’ Mr Warner told AAP on Wednesday.

‘I said, we’re not going to get back.’

Unlike those who had evacuated to Bomaderry Bowling Club, Mr Warner had nothing with him.

He said those running the centre were very nice but ‘none of us slept at all’.

‘It was shocking,’ he said.

‘I will never forget this New Year’s.

‘It’ll be stuck in my head ’til the day I die.’

Near people and their pets – including dogs, cats and a tortoise – he watched Sydney’s famous foreshore fireworks on a giant projection screen hanging at the front of the room as sausage sandwiches were served.

‘I forgot it was New Year’s actually because of all of what was going on,’ Mr Warner said.

Reality hit home on Wednesday as information from Sussex Inlet began filtering through the evacuation centre.

The body of a yet-to-be-identified man was found about midday in a vehicle on Wandra Road.

Sussex Inlet was a community where ‘everyone knows everyone’, Mr Warner said.

‘I’m a bit upset about it because I don’t know who it is, and we know a lot of people in Sussex,’ he said.

Crews on Wednesday built containment lines around the massive Currowan fire that impacted Sussex Inlet and other towns over a 100km stretch of the coast.

A watch-and-act alert advises communities to monitor conditions, beware of falling trees and seek shelter as the firefront approaches.

Conditions are expected to get worse on Saturday with smoke filling the air. Pictured: Wattle Creek Fire on December 19

Conditions are expected to get worse on Saturday with smoke filling the air. Pictured: Wattle Creek Fire on December 19

Conditions are expected to get worse on Saturday with smoke filling the air. Pictured: Wattle Creek Fire on December 19

Pictured: People lining up to use a public telephone booth after telephone reception was cut across the south coast of NSW

Pictured: People lining up to use a public telephone booth after telephone reception was cut across the south coast of NSW

Pictured: People lining up to use a public telephone booth after telephone reception was cut across the south coast of NSW

NSW Police confirmed a total of seven people have been killed and two are unaccounted for in the South Coast bushfires since Monday.

The deaths include dairy farmer Patrick Salway, 29, and his father Robert, 63, who died trying to save their property in Cobargo, near Bega.

Young father and volunteer firefighter Samuel McPaul, 28, was also among those confirmed dead after he was killed by a fire tornado.   

A 70-year-old man was found dead outside a home at Yatte Yattah, west of Lake Conjola, on Tuesday night, while another man’s body was found in a burnt vehicle on a road off the Princes Highway at Yatte Yattah Wednesday morning.

The body of a man was found in a vehicle on Wandra Road at Sussex Inlet about 11.30am Wednesday but is yet to be formally identified, while a seventh body was found outside a home Coolagolite, about 10km east of Cobargo, on Wednesday.  

 Beloved great-grandfather Mick Roberts, 67, from Buchan, in East Gippsland, as found dead at his home on Wednesday morning.

Meanwhile, a 72-year-old man is unaccounted for at Belowra, 50km north-west of Cobargo.

An 81-year-old woman who was missing from Conjola Park was found alive on Wednesday.  

Destroyed buildings are seen in Cobargo, NSW, Wednesday, January 1, 202. Several bushfire-ravaged communities in NSW have greeted the new year under immediate threat

Destroyed buildings are seen in Cobargo, NSW, Wednesday, January 1, 202. Several bushfire-ravaged communities in NSW have greeted the new year under immediate threat

Destroyed buildings are seen in Cobargo, NSW, Wednesday, January 1, 202. Several bushfire-ravaged communities in NSW have greeted the new year under immediate threat

Pictured: Food truck in Narooma offering free food to locals who have been displaced or affected in the bushfire catastrophe

Pictured: Food truck in Narooma offering free food to locals who have been displaced or affected in the bushfire catastrophe

Pictured: Food truck in Narooma offering free food to locals who have been displaced or affected in the bushfire catastrophe

VICTORIA REELS FROM ‘HORRIFYING’ EAST GIPPSLAND BUSHFIRES 

Victorian Premier Daniel Andrews flies in helicopter over the East Gippsland fires in Victoria on Wednesday January 1

Victorian Premier Daniel Andrews flies in helicopter over the East Gippsland fires in Victoria on Wednesday January 1

Victorian Premier Daniel Andrews flies in helicopter over the East Gippsland fires in Victoria on Wednesday January 1

By AUSTRALIAN ASSOCIATED PRESS 

Victorians are reeling from ‘hurricane-like’ and ‘horrifying’ bushfires which have claimed the life of a man in East Gippsland.

Mick Roberts had not made contact with family for more than 24 hours and on Wednesday his niece Leah Parson confirmed he had been found dead at his Buchan home.

‘He’s not missing anymore,’ Ms Parsons wrote on the East Gippsland fire season 2019-2020 Facebook page.

‘His body has been found in his house..very sad day for us to srart (sic) the year but we’re a bloody tight family and we will never forget our mate and my beautiful Uncle Mick.’

Victoria Police said a person had been found dead in Buchan, but the cause of his death has not yet been confirmed.

Earlier on Wednesday Premier Daniel Andrews said four people were still missing, but would not say what communities in East Gippsland the people belonged to.

‘Everything is being done to try and establish the whereabouts of these people,’ he told reporters at the Bairnsdale incident control centre.

Mr Andrews lamented reports of Mr Roberts’ death.

‘It is of course the worst of all news, the notion that someone has lost their life,’ he told ABC Gippsland.

After spending more than a day on emergency alert, the bushfire threat in East Gippsland and at Corryong in northeast Victoria was downgraded to watch and acts.

More than 500,000 hectares have been burnt, after three fires in East Gippsland combined on Tuesday.

The blaze at Corryong has burnt at least 109,000 hectares.

The total area burnt has exceeded that of the Black Saturday bushfires of February 2009.

There were more than 40 fires still burning across Victoria at 9:30pm on Wednesday with 11 at the watch and act level.

The risk of flare-ups elsewhere remains. Conditions are expected to worsen on Saturday and dry lightning has continued to spark new fires.

Mr Andrews spent Wednesday in East Gippsland where he said emotions were running high.

‘I spoke with people today and they just said it was hurricane-like, horrifying, terrifying, the most frightening experience of their life.’

‘The next few days are going to be a lot of hard work and the next few months will be a very long and steady process of helping these communities to rebuild,’ the premier said.

So far, confirmed property losses are 24 structures at Buchan, 19 at Sarsfield, 10 at Mallacoota and up to 15 at Cudgewa.

Power has been cut to more than 7000 properties at East Gippsland and more than 1800 in the northeast.

AusNet said it could take days to restore power because it was unsafe to attend and assess the extent of damage.

Phones remain cut across much of the region and people are struggling to communicate with loved ones and get the latest information on the fire risk.

A boil water notice was put in place for Mallacoota, an isolated coastal holiday town near the NSW border, from Tuesday to reduce public health risks.

A NSW police boat brought in water to Mallacoota on Tuesday and a Victoria water police boat is taking 1.6 tonnes of water on Wednesday.

A barge from Melbourne with two weeks’ supply of food, water and fuel is also making its way to the town.

After a request from the premier on Tuesday, military personnel have begun helping with the relief effort, including undertaking rapid damage assessments.

Aircraft including Black Hawk helicopters are expected to land in the east of the state on Wednesday with other aircraft and naval vessels due in coming days to move people out of the area.

Naval vessels including HMAS Choules left Sydney bound for the East Gippsland coast on Tuesday evening and training vessel MV Sycamore has also been deployed.

 

This bushfire season NSW has lost more than 1,000 homes have been razed and entire towns, including Mogo and Cobargo have been destroyed.

At least 110 fires are still burning across New South Wales, with seven burning at a watch and act warning level.  More than 40 significant bushfires are still burning in Victoria. 

Four remain missing after the inferno tore through East Gippsland this week. 

The Australian Defence Force are helping to respond to fires raging in the Victorian coastal region where four people are missing in blazes which have destroyed at least 43 homes.

In addition to the homes and lives lost, those who remain are faced with increasingly stretched resources.

More than 30 fires are still burning in the state of Tasmania, with at least seven of those of significance.

One home has been destroyed during the blazes, which have decimated 8,000 hectares of land.    

Two people died in South Australian fires in late December after an out-of-control fire tore through the Adelaide Hills. 

Ron Selth, a 69-year-old engineer, died in the Cudlee Creek bushfire on December 19.

He was remembered by family and friends as a doting and generous man.

Frightening satellite images from January 1 showed the horrifying extent of the bushfires on the NSW South Coast

Frightening satellite images from January 1 showed the horrifying extent of the bushfires on the NSW South Coast

Frightening satellite images from January 1 showed the horrifying extent of the bushfires on the NSW South Coast

Smoke and flames are seen rising from burning trees as bushfires hit the bushland surrounding the small town of Nowr

Smoke and flames are seen rising from burning trees as bushfires hit the bushland surrounding the small town of Nowr

Smoke and flames are seen rising from burning trees as bushfires hit the bushland surrounding the small town of Nowr

2019/2020 FIRE SEASON DEATH TOLL

NSW Police confirmed a total of seven people have been killed and two are unaccounted for in the South Coast bushfires since Monday.

The recent deaths include dairy farmer Patrick Salway, 29, and his father Robert, 63, who died trying to save their property in Cobargo, near Bega. 

A 70-year-old man was found dead outside a home at Yatte Yattah, west of Lake Conjola, on Tuesday night, while another man’s body was found in a burnt vehicle on a road off the Princes Highway at Yatte Yattah Wednesday morning.

The body of a man was found in a vehicle on Wandra Road at Sussex Inlet about 11.30am Wednesday but is yet to be formally identified, while a seventh body was found outside a home Coolagolite, about 10km east of Cobargo, on Wednesday. 

Beloved great-grandfather Mick Roberts, 67, from Buchan, in East Gippsland, was found dead at his home on Wednesday morning. 

On Sunday, young father and volunteer firefighter Samuel McPaul, 28, was fighting a blaze in Jingellic, in Green Valley, about 70km east of Albury on the border of NSW and Victoria, when the truck he was in rolled, killing him instantly. 

Two other firefighters died on December 19 after a tree fell on their truck while they were travelling through Buxton, south of Sydney.  

Andrew O’Dwyer, 36, and Geoffrey Keaton, 32, were later named as the volunteers involved in the tragic accident the following day.

Both men were young fathers and had volunteered with the Horsley Park Rural Fire Service brigade for more than a decade. 

Two people also died in South Australian fires before Christmas, including 69-year-old engineer Ron Selth.

His body was found in his Charleston home, which was destroyed by the Cudlee Creek blaze on December 21.

Another person died in a fiery car crash on the same day. 

In early November, just weeks into the horror fire season which has been baring down on the nation for months, three people perished in northern NSW.

George Nole’s body was found in a burnt out car near his home in Glen Innes while 63-year-old Julie Fletcher’s body was pulled from a scorched building in Johns River, north of Taree.

Vivian Chaplain, a 69-year-old woman from Wytaliba, succumbed to her injuries in hospital after attempting in vain to save her home and animals from the blaze.  

The fourth victim was named just days later as 58-year-old Barry Parsons.

His body was discovered in bushland on the southern end of the Kyuna Track at Willawarrin, near Kempsey, on November 13. 

77-year-old Bob Lindsey and 68-year-old Gwen Hyde were found in their burned out property on October 9th.

‘He will be remembered for his incredible – sometimes injury-causing – hugs and will be deeply missed by his family and his many friends,’ Mr Selth’s family said in a statement.

‘Some people give firm hugs – I don’t know what’s beyond firm, but that’s what Dad occasionally delivered. When he gave a hug, he meant it.’

The grandfather’s body was found on his Charleston property after the bushfires swept through.

Another fatality was reported at Lameroo when a car hit a tree, sparking a grass fire. 

About 20 fires are still burning across the state. Again, seven are currently of significance.

At least 90 homes have been destroyed by the inferno in the state so far this season.  

South Australian Premier Steven Marshall said there were ‘scenes of absolute devastation’ as residents returned to their homes that had been reduced to rubble.

Emergency crews also suffered injuries with 23 firefighters injured, one seriously, and two police officers needing treatment. 

In Western Australia, another 40 bushfires are still raging, but despite burning through more than 1.2million hectares of land the fires have only destroyed one home. 

A bushfire south of Perth was controlled and contained late on Wednesday leading authorities to downgrade their alert about the blaze.

An emergency warning had been issued for the fire at Sandringham Park, Orelia, about 3pm on Wednesday, with residents told the flames could put their homes at risk.

Aerial support had been sent to assist ground crews battling the blaze.

Authorities downgraded the alert to an advice level an hour later, once the fire was under control and contained. 

AUSTRALIA’S FIVE DAY WEATHER FORECAST:

 SYDNEY

Thursday: Min 21, Max 24

Friday: Min 22, Max 28 

Saturday: Min 21, Max 33 

Sunday: Min 22, Max 26

Monday:  Min 21, Max 24

BRISBANE 

Thursday: Min 23, Max 31

Friday: Min 22, Max 31 

Saturday: Min 21, Max 31 

Sunday: Min 21, Max 31

Monday:  Min 22, Max 31

MELBOURNE 

Thursday: Min 15, Max 26

Friday: Min 15, Max 35 

Saturday: Min 22, Max 29 

Sunday: Min 15, Max 19

Monday:  Min 15, Max 24

ADELAIDE 

Thursday: Min 15, Max 34

Friday: Min 25, Max 42 

Saturday: Min 19, Max 25 

Sunday: Min 14, Max 23

Monday:  Min 13, Max 27

Source: Bureau of Meteorology

HOBART 

Thursday: Min 15, Max 23

Friday: Min 13, Max 25 

Saturday: Min 17, Max 28 

Sunday: Min 11, Max 22

Monday:  Min 11, Max 24

PERTH

Thursday: Min 17, Max 26

Friday: Min 13, Max 24 

Saturday: Min 13, Max 28 

Sunday: Min 17, Max 36

Monday:  Min 19, Max 32

DARWIN  

Thursday: Min 26, Max 34

Friday: Min 26, Max 35 

Saturday: Min 26, Max 35 

Sunday: Min 26, Max 34

Monday:  Min 26, Max 34

CANBERRA 

Thursday: Min 13, Max 35

Friday: Min 15, Max 38 

Saturday: Min 18, Max 42 

Sunday: Min 18, Max 34

Monday:  Min 15, Max 23

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