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Goodstart Seven Hills - Childcare Centre. Goodstart Early Learning Child Care Centre Seven Hills is located in a residential area close to the local primary schools as well as shops and community amenities. We pride ourselves on delivering an individualised educational program for.
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Book a tour. Call us today Book a tour Enquire now. Vacancy Enquiries Call now Enquire now. Goodstart Seven Hills - Childcare Centre. Overview menu. Overview Centre offering Gallery Contact. Our kindergarten provides a school readiness program to help children develop the social and academic skills necessary to be ready for school. The staff encourage children to work together and build up friendships with other children and staff throughout the centre.
Colourful, stimulating surrounds ensure the children have the chance to grow and develop through sensory, play-based learning; and we are focused on ensuring the children are ready to take that all important step up to school. Our Storypark platform, as well as regular family nights and emailed newsletters, enable us to stay in close contact with parents and families, ensuring open and clear communication.
Our two yards have sandpits, decking, garden beds, dry creek bed, water tanks, vege patch, worm farms and lots of shade and room to run around. We have a cook on premises five days a week and we provide breakfast, morning tea, lunch, afternoon tea and a late snack.
The meals that we provide are healthy and nutritious and we also cater for children who have allergies to certain foods. Community is also important to us and through visits to the centre and participation in events and activities throughout the year we are able to enrich the learning experience. We enjoy inviting the families into the centre to participate in a variety of activities including Mother's Day, Father's Day, Grandparent's Day, Graduation and Christmas celebrations.
We look forward to meeting you and your family soon!
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Come in and meet the team, take a tour and see how we can work together to give your child the best possible start in life. Seven Hills is part of the Greater Western Sydney region. Seven Hills is colloquially known as 'Sevo'. Prior to European settlement in the s, the area now known as Seven Hills was originally settled and occupied for hundreds, if not thousands, of years by indigenous peoples who most probably would have identified with the Warmuli and Toogagal clans, of the Darug nation.
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The vicinity of Seven Hills was first visited by Europeans very early on in the settlement of the colony of New South Wales, possibly as early as April by Arthur Phillip or more certainly by Watkin Tench in June At least 13 further grants were made in this area before Seven Hills encompassed a much larger area than now and as late as , landowners as far afield as the modern suburbs of Bella Vista , Glenwood , and Parklea identified their properties as being located in Seven Hills.
In the period to the s, housing schemes excised land that was previously part of Seven Hills to create the suburbs of Lalor Park and Kings Langley.
The railway from Parramatta to Blacktown Road station now Blacktown was completed as a single line in A stationmaster's residence and siding were constructed near a level crossing at what was to become Toongabbie Road later Seven Hills Road in December A platform was built in , and stops at the station were scheduled in the timetable from September of that year. The road bridge on Seven Hills Road across the railway line was constructed in , replacing the level crossing.
The Haynes and Dent lots were acquired in by William Chadwick. Chadwick commissioned a Sydney architect, Byera Hadley later to become the leading architectural academic in NSW , to build a large house on the land which he named "Melrose". A much smaller house known as "Drumtochty" had been built around on the estate, to the south, at the corner of Seven Hills Road and what is now Australorp Avenue.
In the property was acquired by John Rabone who commenced a poultry breeding and experimental farm which he named "Grantham Poultry Stud". In the company appointed James Hadlington who concurrently held the position as the state Department of Agriculture's "Poultry Expert".
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By Australia was confronting the problem of providing suitable employment for both able-bodied and disabled veterans of the First World War. This led to the development of soldier settlement schemes. Hadlington persuaded the state government to acquire the farm for such a scheme it being thought that ex-servicemen including those disabled and even limbless would be able to make an adequate living for themselves and their families from poultry farming. Initially the ex-servicemen trainees on the farm were housed in tents but by barracks-like accommodation had been put up near Seven Hills Road.
The small farms were initially taken up by "maimed settlers" who occupied small houses which had been built for them and their families. As with other such schemes some of the settlers found it hard to make a living from agriculture despite establishment loans and sustenance payments and by some of the original occupiers had abandoned the project leaving the blocks for other ex-servicemen to take over. Over the next three decades the farms were turned over to other activities or further subdivided and by the s none were being used for poultry farming although many such enterprises had been successfully established in the surrounding districts principally by migrants from Europe.
In the "Grantham State Poultry Farm" was no longer required for the settlement scheme and passed to the Department of Agriculture for use as a demonstration farm and named the "Government Poultry Farm". In the farm's function changed to one of experimentation and research aimed at improving the quality of the poultry farming in the state. This led to yet another change in name with the farm becoming known as "Poultry Experiment Farm, Seven Hills".
From the s the farm was the site of ground breaking research notably by Professor Bill McClymont and Dr Len Hart into poultry husbandry and nutrition leading to significant improvements in the efficiency of poultry farming in Australia and overseas. This was officially recognised when the name was changed to the Poultry Research Station in In a new building was erected to house research and administrative functions of the research station and later offices of the NSW Egg Marketing Board.