Always an exciting guest speaker.
New members and visitors are welcome. Membership is open for all seniors from the Macarthur and Wollondilly areas.
for more information
Call Bill 0408 159 936
or telephone our club room on 4655 6283: Please leave a message if unattended.

    Website       Email –

Acacia room, Recreation centre, Carrington Retirement Village, Werombi Road, Camden. NSW.__________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________



Nobody likes the ‘C’ word.  Cancer.

Other words crowd in like shock, fear, and anxiety. These feelings accompany a diagnosis of cancer.

If you, or a loved one, is affected by cancer, WOLLONDILLY CANCER SUPPORT group can assist.

Wollondilly cancer patients, and their carers, can help with

  •  shopping
  • *transport
  • *garden maintenance
  • * respite care
  • * and emotional support

Meetings held on the first Monday of each month

TAHMOOR COMMUNITY CENTRE, 6 Harper Close, Tahmoor.

Or phone 0439 467 850



Bush Heritage Australia is recognising the unsung heroes of the bush – plants and animals that are critical to ecological recovery after bushfire.

The bushfire crisis impacted NSW reserves and ecologists and land managers are hard at work implementing bushfire recovery plans.

‘The bush will bounce back to life. It may be different but it will recover’ says Bush Heritage CEO Heather Campbell. “The bushfire crisis has turned the world’s eyes towards our unique and irreplaceable wildlife”.

The unsung bushfire heroes are:

ANTS:  Certain species take seeds underground and provides protection from fire and harsh summer temperatures. The rich moist soil in underground ant nests is beneficial to seeding fertilisation

ECHIDNAS: These spiny monotremes are constantly moving soil around as they dig. By collecting seeds and water, the holes are crucial to the regeneration of native plants

PARROTS: Seed-eating parrots spread native seed species far and wide.

WEDGE-TAILED EAGLES: These apex predators help to clean up carcasses after fire and keep disease loads low, ensuring the health of other native species in the area.

Australia holds the unenviable title of having the highest rate of mammal extinction in the world. Scientists estimate that 10@ of native Australian species have disappeared since the arrival of Europeans 200 years ago