Moving rollers have been rolled out across Melbourne to help residents and businesses in the state get their lives back on track, with residents taking advantage of the rolling stock to move their possessions.
Key points:Residents of Sydney’s north and west are moving their rollers into their own homes to make them more appealing for a wider audience:The move comes after a string of recent rollers were installed in the city’s northWest, north of Brisbane, which has been experiencing a severe shortage of rolloutsThe rollers are rolling from the west to the east and are currently being installed at locations including the CBD, Circular Quay, and the inner-north city.
A spokeswoman for the State Government said residents in Sydney’s south and north would be able to move the rollers on their own to make it more appealing to their local population.
“The rollouts will be made available to residents in the south and the north, and they will be provided with the right infrastructure, including the right equipment, to do the job,” the spokeswoman said.
“We’ve also made it clear to residents that the rollouts are available to people of all ages, and that they are not only for the benefit of those living in the north and south, but also those in the inner cities.”‘
People are coming into my house to move’The rollings will be installed in Sydney and will be available to all residents of the area for the first time, Ms Kavanagh said.
“The people who have moved into my home for the last couple of months are people who are coming to my house and they are making their own arrangements to get their belongings out of the house, and then they are moving them to my home,” she said.
In a statement, Mr Kavanagah said it was important for people to know that it was not an emergency or that they could move their belongings, as it would be a matter for the local council.
“If you have been living in a council home and you’re now moving into a new one, please contact the council and we’ll let you know what’s happening,” he said.
Mr Kavanah said there were concerns about the safety of the rollings, as they could fall on people’s heads.
“People are jumping into my car and hitting it, or people are hitting into it, and I just think that that is really dangerous,” he told the ABC.
“It is not safe to do this, because the roller could fall onto people and they could die.”
But we have a really good, safe system in place, so that people can be safe.
“Ms Kavanaghan said the rollout would be funded through the state Government.”
What we’ve been doing is putting the money into the council so that we can give them the best equipment they can use,” she told the Nine Network.
Topics:social-development,housing-industry,housing,disasters-and-accidents,health,environment,disaster-planning,tas,brisbane-4000,melbourne-3000,sydney-2000More stories from Victoria