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Poxy NZ Wine

Under Construction!

Are you buying poxy, contaminated wine from New Zealand?
Cheers!

Coming soon …

  • Chemical signature of New Zealand Wine
  • Link between Alzheimer’s disease, other brain damage and NZ wine
  • Birth defects caused by NZ wine
  • Environmental damage caused by NZ wine industry
  • Carbon footprint of New Zealand wine

The following comment was posted elsewhere on this blog and had previously been removed most probably by the authorities:

https://newzeelend.wordpress.com/10-worst-places/#comment-1400

“My contact details are pete kiley 17 nursery lane seddon marlborough new zealand phone 03-5757778 mobile 0273188026 For more information google/yahoo search pete kiley OR seddon motor camp

A brain-damaged Marlborough man has won his battle for compensation for harm caused by wine industry herbicides. Seddon motorcamp owner Pete Kiley has lived next to vineyards since buying the camping ground near Blenheim in 1993.
Kiley, 60, filed a claim with the Accident Compensation Corporation (ACC) in 2005 over brain damage he believed was caused by chemicals blowing over the fence from vineyards.The ACC has approved his claim after a neuropsychologist confirmed Kiley had dementia caused by exposure to agricultural chemicals.Kiley’s claim is one of a few involving long-term herbicide exposure approved because of the difficulty in proving damage was from herbicides.Kiley was thrilled about the ACC decision, which vindicated his claims of poisoning.”I feel like I’ve been fighting for so long and nobody believed me,” he said. “The sad thing is that I wish I was believed years ago and I wouldn’t have gotten so sick or lost my marriage and possibly my home over it.”Kiley said his marriage broke up several years ago as a result of his sickness, as well as his determination to have his poisoning claim acknowledged.One of his two teenage daughters also had health problems, which he attributed to exposure to chemicals.Kiley said he closed his business several years ago because of poor health, and visitors were complaining about smelling chemicals at the holiday retreat.An ACC spokesman confirmed Kiley’s claim had been accepted, and the corporation was now working through compensation details.The ACC letter sent to Kiley approving his claim said it could “contribute towards the cost of your medical treatment and other entitlements you may need”.Wellington lawyer and ACC expert John Miller said that as well as payment of medical expenses, Kiley could be eligible for up to $100,000 in compensation for the loss of some of his functions.ACC-approved doctor Toni Marks, who assessed Kiley’s health for the government body, said in his report that it was likely Kiley suffered neurotoxic brain damage from “agricultural chemicals present in vineyard sprays”.Kiley blamed the chemicals Paraquat and glyphosate-trimesium for his illness.Marks’ report said that within months of Kiley buying the camping ground, vineyards were planted around it and his family’s health was affected.Since then, Kiley’s medical problems included a change in his gait, where he missed steps, nausea, headaches, persistent tiredness and conjunctivitis, the report said.A neuropsychological assessment by another physician found Kiley had “impaired intellectual functioning”, said the report.An ACC spokesman said it dealt with about 10 to 15 claims of agricultural poisoning a year, of which about two were related to the wine industry.New Zealand Winegrowers sustainable wine growing co-ordinator, Sally van der Zijpp, said the industry was rapidly moving towards the use of less toxic herbicides.She said winegrowers signed up to the sustainable growing scheme – about 70 per cent of the total – were banned from using Paraquat because it was extremely toxic to humans.
Roundup was still used by most winegrowers. ”

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15 Responses to “Poxy NZ Wine”

  1. te2ataria said

    Jane MacQuitty: New Zealand sauvignons that fail the taste test
    The bumper 2008 New Zealand sauvignon blanc harvest has helped to boost quantity but unfortunately not quality
    http://www.timesonline.co.uk/tol/life_and_style/food_and_drink/wine/article6280060.ece

    Judging wines blind, first thing in the morning when your palate is at its perkiest and with not only the labels but also the bottles masked so that there are no clues as to their contents, is the best test of their character. Wines without nomenclature have nowhere to hide, no grand pedigrees to sway your opinion, and faults loom large. Any bottles that pass muster at this hour of the day I have always found taste delicious in the evening with food. So I was horrified last month at the Decanter World Wine Awards, judging a whole slew of supposedly top-notch £7-£9.99 South Island New Zealand Marlborough sauvignons, to discover that most of them were evil, watery, grassy wines.

    The top drops among them did have the herbaceous, flowering currant and tropical fruit characters that have made this classic New World appellation a global crowd-pleaser ever since Cloudy Bay’s moody, misty label and zingy sauvignon blanc within pushed this wine style into the finest and rarest cult class in the mid-1980s. But there were none at this Decanter competition to which I personally wanted to award even a bronze medal and none that I would have paid £7 to taste again.

    A leading Australian oenologist afterwards told me that his take was that the detrimentally high yields the Kiwis are now squeezing out of their sauvignon blanc grapes are taking their toll. The bumper, record-breaking 2008 New Zealand sauvignon blanc harvest has helped quantity, not quality, with this grape accounting for a third of the vineyards planted but nearly two thirds of the crop.

    Any of you still keen on buying Marlborough sauvignons, when there is plenty of decent Gallic sauvignon to be had for about £6, should take care to follow specific recommendations. My hot tip £4.99 Kiwi sauvignon, which is easily worth £3 more, is the elegant, verdant, floral, gooseberry-charged 2008 Marlborough Hills Sauvignon Blanc from Majestic Wine (£4.99 a throw if you buy two or more, or £6.24 a bottle). But get cracking: there are only 3,000 cases available. The Co-op’s reply is the 2008 Explorer’s Vineyard Sauvignon, £7.49 of herby, verdant fruit. Just £1 more brings you the intense, asparagus-suitable, peapod, green bean and green tomato-spiked 2008 Tawhiri Sauvignon, £7.99, both from Marlborough. At Tesco your best Marlborough bet is the top winery Vavasour’s 2008 The Reach Sauvignon Blanc (£8.19), whose gentle, ripe, floral fruit will suit those who find sauvignon just too darned sparky for their taste.

    Copyright 2009 Times Newspapers Ltd.

    • te2ataria said

      Jane MacQuitty is probably wasting her time. Creatures who drink New Zealand Wine couldn’t tell the difference between “New Zealand sauvignon blanc” and sweetened vinegar.

  2. maria v said

    [Unable to translate. Please stick to greek (serbian?) blogs. Moderator]

  3. dick fucka said

    [profanities removed. Moderator]

  4. Rajeev said

    I am a foreign history student studying in your country. I am wondering about claims made that Celtic artifacts were recovered in New Zealand, thus placing the Celtics here before the Maori people. Is this true, or is it disinformation spread by the New Zealand government to deter claims of land ownership on behalf of the Maori people?

    • te2ataria said

      @Rajeev
      As long as they don’t claim Jesus was born in New Zealand, we’d just laugh the Celtic joke out.

      Ps.
      [The worst possible scenario might yet be one in which Israeli archeologists, searching in the Cave of One Thousand Press-Ups, discover an ancient scroll, signed and sealed by a heavenly figure, in which Rotorua has been promised to you know whom!]

  5. anon said

  6. harvey said

    i think its good tourists die in nz serves them right go to so other country use fucked public transport stand next to smelly locals and beggers i would love to die when i go home to nz,that scotsman only went mad bcuz he didnt have any haggis

    [You’re so full of sh*t, but we’re used to the like. Moderator]

  7. G.Q. said

    I have been warned by several foreigners that New Zealand wine will give you bad hangovers the next morning. I believe they add substances to them or there are pesticide residues as one of them gave me a terrible hive-like rash that lasted for almost 2 weeks.

  8. dave said

  9. dave said

    [See previous replies. Moderator]

  10. manny said

    I say the following each night before i go to sleep:

    Lord, thank you for helping me wake up from my worst nightmare!
    Lord, thank you for helping me escape from new zealand!
    Lord, thank you for helping me wake up from my worst nightmare!
    Lord, thank you for helping me escape from new zealand!
    Lord, thank you for helping me wake up from my worst nightmare!
    Lord, thank you for helping me escape from new zealand!
    Lord, thank you for helping me wake up from my worst nightmare!
    Lord, thank you for helping me escape from new zealand!
    Lord, thank you for helping me wake up from my worst nightmare!
    Lord, thank you for helping me escape from new zealand!
    Lord, thank you for helping me wake up from my worst nightmare!
    Lord, thank you for helping me escape from new zealand!
    Lord, thank you for helping me wake up from my worst nightmare!
    Lord, thank you for helping me escape from new zealand!
    Lord, thank you for helping me wake up from my worst nightmare!
    Lord, thank you for helping me escape from new zealand!
    Lord, thank you for helping me wake up from my worst nightmare!
    Lord, thank you for helping me escape from new zealand!
    Lord, thank you for helping me wake up from my worst nightmare!
    Lord, thank you for helping me escape from new zealand!

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