Australia is awash with 17,000 convicted paedophiles but there are not enough police to keep track of them all – let alone ensure our children are safe.πŸ™ŠπŸ™‰πŸ™ˆ


  • Article by Nic White Daily Mail Australia

Australia is awash with 17,000 convicted paedophiles but there are not enough police to keep track of them all – let alone ensure our children are safe.

Many of the registered child sex offenders are living near schools, daycare centres, public parks and swimming pools – right under the noses of unsuspecting parents.

Disturbingly, only a fraction of the worst criminals are actively monitored as police resources are pushed to their absolute limits.

In parts of New South Wales, one officer is responsible for trying to keep tabs on up to 100 convicted child sex offenders – even then it is often on an ‘ad hoc, part-time basis’.

With almost half of convicted paedophiles reoffending within four years, police admit they have no idea where hundreds of those on the ever-growing list are living.

Each year, dozens of dangerous offenders slip the net and have to be hunted down.

Some commit new crimes just hours after being released from prison, as was the case with serial Sydney paedophile Dean Angus Bell, 25.

With an increasing number of child sex offenders out on parole and thousands more soon to be released, there are calls for a public register and one mayor even declared his council a ‘paedophile-free zone’.

The problem is so bad that the NSW Police Union issued a desperate plea for additional officers to monitor the state’s more than 4,000 registered offenders.

Union president Tony King said there was often only one officer for every 100 cases when each officer could realistically only handle 30 at most.

β€˜The child protection register is our way of keeping an eye on these grubs, to prevent reoffending, and to protect our kids,’ he said.

‘The officers who do this work day in and day out are stretched to capacity… we simply don’t have enough police to do the job.’

Mr King said police only had time to intensively monitor 67 convicted paedophiles a month and the whereabouts of 201 are unknown.

There are 62 whose DNA has never been tested, which could be matched to unidentified DNA samples in 80 cold cases.

About 1,100 of NSW’s paedophiles live in the north of the state, between the Central Coast and the border with Queensland.

In those areas there were no officers keeping tabs on them full-time and it was instead done on a ‘part-time, ad-hoc basis’ on top of their regular duties.

Police sources told Daily Mail Australia that paedophiles were taking advantage of thin police resources in regional NSW by moving out of Sydney to places like the Central Coast or inland towns.

Electronic monitoring, usually with an ankle bracelet, helps keep track of offenders, but is only reserved for the worst ones – who still frequently escape.

Thirty in South Australia wear them – 10 of which were locked up for breaching parole – and almost 100 in Victoria.

While NSW is relatively forthcoming with its data, most states refuse to divulge any information about how many paedophiles are on their registers or where they live.

However, the numbers sometimes leak to the public or are announced in government press releases.

Australia’s biggest paedophile hotspot is Western Australia, which has more than 3,500 on its register for a population of less than 2.7 million.

The state’s monitoring shortfalls were highlighted last year when a man was able to abuse two boys after being jailed for raping his stepson.

Premier Mark McGowan admitted the system ‘failed’ and needed significant improvement to adequately monitor dangerous paedophiles.

WA’s huge list compared with 4,000 people in Victoria, which has a population of 6.36 million, and about 3,500 in Queensland.

There are 379 on the Northern Territory’s register, and about 300 on Tasmania’s.

Queensland was in 2016 closely monitoring 94 of its worst offenders, 67 living in Brisbane and 17 in Townsville, which only has a population of 190,000.

Hundreds are said to be living on the Sunshine Coast, including 70 in Palmwoods-Woombye where Daniel Morcombe, 13, was raped and murdered in 2003.

Home Affairs Minister Peter Dutton in January proposed the state lists be combined into a semi-public national register.

Paedophiles’ names, dates of birth, photos, crimes, and a general location such as their postcode would be included.

Mr Dutton said this would allow parents to better protect their children as they would know how many child sex offenders lived in their neighbourhood.

‘It would have a strong deterrent effect on offenders and ensure parents are not in the dark about whether a registered sex offender has access to their children,’ he said.

Western Australia’s register allows the public to search for dangerous and high-risk paedophiles living in surrounding suburbs.

The Victorian opposition proposed a similar scheme last year before it lost the state election.

One Sydney mayor wants to remove this issue altogether by declaring his council area a ‘paedophile-free zone’ in a letter to the NSW Government.

‘Our city has more than 52 schools and is built on families β€” I want it to be a paedophile-free zone,’ Fairfield mayor Frank Carbone wrote.

‘I demand this paedophile and any others in Fairfield are removed from this and other similar neighbourhoods.’

Mayor Carbone wrote the letter in response to serial child rapist Brian Alan Bowdidge, 58, being released on parole into the area.

It is part of a growing backlash to paedophiles being released into the wider community.

Recently, Daily Mail Australia reported how a serial paedophile Dean Angus Bell, 25, classified in the top one per cent of sex offenders, was living in the same street as a child daycare centre. He has since been arrested after breaching a strict child prevention order by using his mother’s iPhone to view images of children in the middle of the night.

And in February, violent child rapist Joel Pregnell was arrested after being spotted near a school in Victoria.

The NSW government is currently fighting to keep Michael Guider in jail. Guider was serving a 16-year sentence imposed in 1996 for 60 offences against 11 children when police realised he was also responsible for one of Australia’s most high-profile unsolved crimes – the death of nine-year-old schoolgirl Samantha Knight. He is due for release in June.

Among the worst of the worst is Warren Hayter, who has a twisted fetish for abusing disabled boys as young as eight. His offences occurred across several states, including Queensland, NSW and South Australia.



DID YOU KNOW that ? πŸ™ŠπŸ™‰


A picture from the Swiss spaghetti harvest in 1957. Here in the Ticino, on the borders of Switzerland and Italy, the slopes overlooking Lake Lugano have already burst into flower at least a fortnight earlier than usual. πŸ€—J JAY SAMUEL DAVIES ~ HAPPY April Fools Day πŸ˜πŸ˜‚πŸ’₯

A picture from the Swiss spaghetti harvest in 1957.
Here in the Ticino, on the borders of Switzerland and Italy, the slopes overlooking Lake Lugano have already burst into flower at least a fortnight earlier than usual.

But what, you may ask, has the early and welcome arrival of bees and blossom to do with food? Well, it is simply that the past winter, one of the mildest in living memory, has had its effect in other ways as well. Most important of all, it’s resulted in an exceptionally heavy spaghetti crop.

The last two weeks of March are an anxious time for the spaghetti farmer. There is always the chance of a late frost which, while not entirely ruining the crop, generally impairs the flavour and makes it difficult for him to obtain top prices in world markets. But now these dangers are over and the spaghetti harvest goes forward.

Spaghetti cultivation here in Switzerland is not, of course, carried out on anything like the tremendous scale of the Italian industry. Many of you, I am sure, will have seen pictures of the vast spaghetti plantations in the Po valley. For the Swiss, however, it tends to be more of a family affair.

Another reason why this may be a bumper year lies in the virtual disappearance of the spaghetti weevil, the tiny creature whose depradations have caused much concern in the past.

After picking, the spaghetti is laid out to dry in the warm Alpine air. Many people are very puzzled by the fact that spaghetti is produced in such uniform lengths. This is the result of many years of patient endeavour by plant breeders who suceeded in producing the perfect spaghetti.

Now the harvest is marked by a traditional meal. Toasts to the new crop are drunk in these boccalinos, then the waiters enter bearing the ceremonial dish. This is, of course, spaghetti — picked early in the day, dried in the sun, and so brought fresh from garden to table at the very peak of condition. For those who love this dish, there is nothing like real home-grown spaghetti.

“Ain’t nothin’ in the world that I like better
Than mushrooms & garlic & home grown spaghetti
Up in the mornin’ out in the garden
Get you a ripe one don’t get a hard one
Plant ’em in the spring eat ’em in the summer
All winter without ’em’s a culinary bummer
I forget all about the sweatin’ & diggin’
Everytime I go out and pick me a long one
Homegrown spaghetti home grown spaghetti
Wha’d life be without homegrown spaghetti
Only two things money can’t buy
That’s true love and homegrown spaghetti
I’ve been out to eat and that’s for sure
But it’s nothin’ that homegrown spaghetti won’t cure
Put ’em in a bowl or put ’em in a stew
You can make your very own spaghetti juice
Eat ’em with eggs eat ’em with gravy
Eat ’em with beans pinto or navy
Put ’em on the side put ’em in the middle
Put home grown spaghetti on a hotcake griddle
If I’s to change this life that I lead I’d be
Johnny spaghetti seed
Cause I know what this country needs
Homegrown spaghetti in every yard you see
When I die don’t bury me In a box in a cemetery
Out in the garden would be much better
I could be pushin’ up homegrown spaghetti”
-inspired by an essay on homegrown spaghetti by Jesper Deleuran. From a song by Guy Clark

Home Grown spaghetti πŸ˜πŸ˜‚
Home Grown spaghetti
Happy April Fools Day πŸ˜‚πŸ˜πŸ˜ƒπŸ€£πŸ€—



How many times have You heard someone say If I had his money I could do things my way But little they know That it’s so hard to find One rich man in ten With a satisfied mind πŸ™ŠπŸ™Š

How many times have
You heard someone say
If I had his money
I could do things my way
But little they know
That it’s so hard to find
One rich man in ten
With a satisfied mind

Once I was waitin’
In fortune and fame
Everything that I dreamed for
To get a start in life’s game
Then suddenly it happened
I lost every dime
But I’m richer by far
With a satisfied mind

Money can’t buy back
Your youth when you’re old
Or a friend when you’re lonely
Or a love that’s grown cold
The wealthiest person
Is a pauper at times
Compared to the man
With a satisfied mind

When my life has ended
And my time has run out
My friends and my loved ones
I’ll leave there’s no doubt
But one thing’s for certain
When it comes my time
I’ll leave this old world
With a satisfied mind

How many times have
You heard someone say
If I had his money
I could do things my way
But little they know
That it’s so hard to find
One rich man in ten
With a satisfied mind


    πŸ˜‚πŸ˜πŸ˜ƒπŸ€£πŸ˜ŠπŸ€— what no Friends lol πŸ™ŠπŸ™‰
    Letter To My Husband

    Letter TO MY HUSBAND ❀❀

    Letter to my Husband
    You are my hero
    You are my world ❀


    Recipe ~ How to Make a Puppy Pie πŸ˜πŸ€£πŸ˜ŠπŸ˜ƒ

    😁😊 you are beautiful inside and out, a little laughter is our happiness drug πŸ˜πŸ˜ŠπŸ€—




    Only in Australia do we have Leopard Koalas called Drop Bears


    Only in America do we have Fried homemade Meat Pies

    πŸ™ŠπŸ™‰πŸ™ˆπŸ™‰πŸ™ŠπŸ€ πŸ™ˆπŸ™‰πŸ™ŠπŸ™‰πŸ€ πŸ™ˆπŸ™ˆπŸ™‰


    Being weird makes the World go round

    Different people have different reasons for loving life



    How life passes you by πŸ’₯πŸ’₯J JAY SAMUEL DAVISON πŸ’₯πŸ’₯

    Life’s like that
    Who knows which way to go
    I’m gonna live it, forward
    My way 🀠

    Enjoy The Moments Reasons why we need to be in and enjoy the moment.πŸ’₯πŸ’₯

    Enjoy the moment

    As one of my colleagues recently prepared for her wedding day, and we all busily worked towards her last day in the office, I tried to scramble a few words together so we could send her off with friendship and love. I thought about all the things we usually say before important events: good luck, best wishes, sending you love and happiness, blah blah blah. They all felt so unoriginal, so I tried to think of some powerful advice I could pass onto her, something for her to remember.

    But after some thought, my advice was simple: my words and thoughts to her evolved around treasuring moments and making them count, especially on the wedding day itself. On her special day, I suggested, stop and concentrate for a moment, take a deep breath and focus on the present – look around the room, soak it all in, commit it to memory, and give thanks for the life she has, full of love, health and positive energy.

    Later that week, I also dined with a group of women around my age, our sons attend the same school together and are in the same year, though I didn’t know them prior to that night. After introducing ourselves, it wasn’t long before we found common ground, even though we each came from different professions. We laughed together about how quickly life goes by, how Gen Ys and millennials make fun of us (and we of them), how parts of our bodies have headed south, and how our brains still say β€˜yes’ though our physical state says β€˜no’. We remembered moments from the past and reflected fondly upon them.

    Over the next couple of weeks, these two experiences made me see clearly that our circumstances in life change often and quickly. Some of us marry, some of us have big careers or no careers; some of us have children, some of us don’t; we grow together and change constantly. We have such big lives and, as we continue to grow through the stages, we eventually slow down. This made me think deeper about our phases, experiences and moments in life, and how taking time to confirm where we are is important, because embracing and enjoying the beauty of time can add more value to our lives.

    Now don’t get me wrong, yes, we all have terrible days where we need time out. We sit in the car not wanting to confront that meeting or event (or person), hide in the bathroom because the kids won’t find you there, struggle to function because there’s just too much going in and out of our brains, or simply don’t want to leave the house, just because. What I’m saying is; as you go through the stages and circumstances of your life, try to identify and memorise moments from the good days to treasure on your less good days, because if we don’t stop and think where we are, we chance missing the point.
    Here are some tips:

    1. Instead of re-thinking your past or worrying about the future, practice noticing things around you in the present.

    2. Take notice of your surroundings – sights, sounds, smells, texture and ambiance.
    3. Learn to enjoy the beauty of moments, be more conscience and aware of all the good things in your life right now.
    4. Let yourself and your worries go more often, because we all make mistakes, but we also do good things. Accept that and find a way to disconnect from time to time, and clear your mind so it’s freer to appreciate what you do have.
    5. Be more mindful of each moment passing, because doing so allows you to prolong the value of that moment and make it more meaningful.
    6. Enjoy the times that unfold with no questions about what might happen, what could have happened or what will happen.
    7. Tell yourself: this is it – I’m in my 20s, 30s, 40s, 50s, etc… this is where I am, and I am going to love, accept, embrace and remember it the best way I can. Of course, we still need to plan and set goals for the future, and it’s natural to want to analyse the past to some degree, but we also need to be grateful for what we’ve got right now – and it’s easy to forget that.

    So, this month, I challenge you: take five minutes, look at your life with some gratitude, and enjoy that moment.