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This is a community run orchard situated at 581 Marshland Road.
Christchurch and Canterbury have a strong network of over 30 community gardens as well as other groups promoting food resiliance.
Named after Antigua, a colonial bishopric, Antigua in the West Indies.
Ferrymead Heritage Park was formed in the 1960s by a group of enthusiasts with the aim of preserving local heritage for future generations to enjoy.
Named after Christ Church, Oxford University.
George Chaney (Service no. 34631) was a First World War soldier with links to Hornby, Belfast and Upper Riccarton
Named after Ferry Mead, the home there of James Townsend (1788-1866). The name means: the meadow of the ferry.
The Canterbury Jockey Club on the Oxford Terrace Strip was built in 1912 and demolished in 2011.
This list is from the CCC City plan as at 16 November 2009. Many of these buildings were impacted by the Canterbury Earthquake - some now demolished.
The former home of the Canterbury Jockey Club and of the Christchurch Stock Exchange.  Built in 1912 it was designed by the architectural firm of Luttrell Brothers.  The jockey club
The Avon River / Otakaro starts in the suburb of Avonhead and winds for 14 kms through Christchurch City to the sea.
The Canterbury Earthquake Memorial is located on the edge of the Ōtākaro/Avon River between Montreal Street and Rhododendron Island. The site was selected following feedback from bereaved family members. The
Named after Cambridge University in England.
Reconnect Christchurch - the 2013 Christchurch Photo Hunt
A community space that was established post-earthquake to give Cantabrians a site to run transitional activities and home for a number of post-quake organisations.
Set in a tranquil area of rose gardens,the Gothic pavilion was designed by architect H. St. A. Murray.