She’ll Be Right (Not!): A Cybersecurity Guide for Kiwi Business Owners is an easy-to-understand guide to cybersecurity for New Zealand business owners, helping you understand the threats you’re up against and protect your business against cyber criminals.
In the early 1970s, a group of impoverished students formed a rock band in Auckland, New Zealand, and planned their assault on the world’s music charts. For a decade Split Enz fought to be understood by audiences and music critics who often struggled to accept their madcap on-stage performances and innovative sounds.
This is an extensive and user-friendly guide to the ecological restoration of native forest and wetlands in Waikato, New Zealand, focusing on the use of eco-sourced native trees shrubs and other plants.
Unashamedly the most biased sports book ever published in New Zealand! Jack Sharp reminds us of the fifty biggest shellackings ever served to Australia by New Zealand’s greatest sports teams. Sports include rugby, league, football, netball, cricket, basketball, yachting, horse racing,hockey and a few surprises.
Choosing the right beauty care products can be frustrating and confusing, especially if you want the most natural ways to look your best. This easy-to-read guide provides more than 100 simple tips for finding beauty aids in everyday things.
If there’s one thing New Zealanders are passionate about (other than rugby) it’s the origins of its national dish, the pavlova. But for a nation so keen to worship this sugary dessert, it’s remarkably difficult for visitors to find it in restaurants. In this collection of stories, author Justin Brown sets out to find the ‘real’ New Zealand (and a plate of pavlova).
Is New Zealand still the land of milk and honey, where men worship the gods of rugby, racing and beer and the women know how to whip up a pavlova for dessert? Author Justin Brown set out on a mission to find out what’s happened to modern New Zealand. Having turned 36½ and discovered by chance that’s the age of the ‘average’ New Zealander, Brown figured it was time he rediscovered the country he’d grown up in.
It’s often the reason why people move to New Zealand or Kiwis return home to live there – it’s the greatest place in the world to bring up kids. But is it, really? Generations of New Zealanders have plainly believed so. Author Justin Brown set out on a mission to find out whether it’s still true, or ever was true.
It’s tough enough being a man of the modern world – but in New Zealand, it can be even more so. In the land of rugby, racing and beer, the role of Kiwi bloke has been changing. It’s confusing when your hero All Blacks apply eye liner and your mates carry handbags.