Synonyms for calala or Related words with calala
Examples of "calala"
The word "Calalahan" was derived from the "
" trees that were abundant in the place; and the "han" is being used in the Bicol language as a suffix to mean plenty or many, hence, the name of the barangay which means plenty
A new commercial shopping complex opened in 2006 which now serves the residents of
. The complex contains an IGA supermarket, fish and chip takeaway shop, newsagency, bottle shop, butcher, pharmacy and newsagent.
also contains a smaller shopping centre consisting of a bottle shop and a general store
Callala is a suburb of the Northern New South Wales city of Tamworth, administered by Tamworth Regional Council. In the
had a population of 3,519.
The suburb is 4.5 kilometres south from the CBD of Tamworth and is connected to the city by Callala Lane, which continues through the suburb to form its main street.
Lane often becomes flooded in times of heavy rain, usually isolating the residents from the rest of the city. Further along Callala Lane past
is Farrer Memorial Agricultural High School and the New South Wales Department of Agriculture plant research institute.
The area includes the city of Tamworth and the towns and villages of Attunga, Barraba, Bendemeer, Dungowan, Duri, Kootingal, Limbri, Manilla, Moonbi, Niangala, Nundle, Somerton, Upper Manilla, Woolbrook and the suburbs of
, Coledale, Daruka Estate, East Tamworth, Forest Hills, Hillvue, Kingswood, Nemingha, North Tamworth, Oxley Vale, South Tamworth, Taminda, Tamworth Central Business District, Westdale, West Tamworth.
In 1831, the first sheep stations and cattle stations were formed, and in the same year the Australian Agricultural Company (AAC) was granted a lease of of land at Goonoo Goonoo, south of the present location of Tamworth, extending to present-day
The North boundary of Hillvue is Hillvue Road, Wilburtree Street and
Lane. Goonoo Goonoo Creek is the suburb's boundary in the east; the suburb of Kingswood is the boundary in the south and the Main North railway line is the boundary in the west.
Farrer Memorial Agricultural High School is an academically selective, day and boarding, Public high school for boys, located at
, a small suburb of Tamworth, in northern New South Wales, Australia. It is the only public agricultural high school for boys in Australia.
Kingswood is an outer-suburb of Tamworth, New South Wales, located south of the city. It is located off the New England Highway and is located south of the suburb Hillvue and is a largely rural residential suburb. North East/East of Kingswood is the suburb
Carinya Christian school is an independent, Christian day school located five kilometres from the centre of Tamworth, in the suburb of
, New South Wales, Australia. Situated on , the school overlooks flood plains and farmland. The school is attended by over 600 students from Prep (the year before Kindergarten) to Year 12 (the final year of secondary education in Australia), on two campuses in Tamworth and in Gunnedah. Carinya Tamworth also offers a Gumnut class, a two-day program for 3 year olds.
Armidale is the home of the University of New England, Australia's oldest regional university and was the location of the former Armidale Teachers College. Other Armidale schools include, New England Girls' School (NEGS), The Armidale School (TAS), Armidale High School, Duval High School, O'Connor Catholic College and Presbyterian Ladies' College.
, near Tamworth, is the home of Farrer Memorial Agricultural High School, a public high school for boys. Calrossy Anglican School, Oxley High School, Peel High School, Tamworth High School and Tamworth Public School are the other principal schools that are located in Tamworth.
The first section of the trail follows a long series of sandstone faces up until a formation known as Gibraltar Rock, which overhangs an old cobblestone section of the trail. The formation is named after the Rock of Gibraltar. Jersey Spring can be found into the trail; the spring feeds into two sandstone watering troughs, built in 1892 to provide water for horses and people traveling along Lady Carrington Road. The troughs, to this day, are still fed by the same spring. The spring is named after Victor Child Villiers, 7th Earl of Jersey, the then-Governor of New South Wales. Immediately after, the first of four rest areas along the trail can be found, named the Jersey Spring Clearing; it is an open grass field. into the trail, the
rest area can be found, which features a picnic table and a small trail leading to the banks of the Hacking, where minor beaches can be found. Between
and the Palona Brook Picnic Area, found into the trail, a plaque dedicated to the memory of Alan Rendell, who died fighting bushfires in 1988, can be found.
The most common use of feathers in modern Mexico is in the creation of traditional dance costumes. These include the headdresses for dances such as the Quetzales in Puebla and the Concheros performed in various parts of central Mexico. In Oaxaca, there is the Dance of the Feather, which used dyed ostrich feathers and for the Dance of
, in Suchiapa, Chiapas, the main dancer uses a fan of turkey and rooster feathers. Ostrich feathers are the most common in traditional dance costumes, followed by rooster, turkey and hen feathers. Despite their bright color, peacock feathers are rarely used. In most cases, the symbolic meaning of the feathers has been forgotten. One notable exception is the Huichols, who have maintained much of their original cosmology.
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