Why does Australia’s southern colonies still smell?

Posted December 04, 2019 06:51:33Northern New South Wales has a reputation for smelling amazing.

It has long been recognised as a source of sweet, fruity, fragrant scents.

But the northern regions of the state have a history of being very dirty.

The smelly, muddy ground around the cities of Newcastle, Coffs Harbour, and Port Macquarie is often the result of the waste and pollution dumped into the soil by mining and industrial activities.

In recent years, a small area around the town of Woomera has been deemed a “clean zone”.

It is one of a number of places in NSW where residents are encouraged to report smelly and smelly conditions to the city’s environment department.

“We are very concerned about this area and have been for some time,” Environment Department spokesman Brett O’Connell said.

Residents who do not report pollution in the city are often told by the city council they need to vacate their property or they will face fines.

So many people have reported smelling foul-smelling water in the northern city of Newcastle that the city is now asking people to avoid using the area at all.

While there is no official cause, residents in the town have reported being treated to water with a toxic substance in it, like ammonia or chloroform.

One resident in Woomerow said she found it difficult to breath.

She said the water smelled of bleach and ammonia.

What is a “Clean Zone”?

A Clean Zone is a place where people who do nothing to damage the environment are allowed to live.

It is defined as a place with no active industrial activity, but where people are given clean water.

Clean zones are not permitted in the Northern Territory.

There are no limits to the number of people that can live in a clean zone, or where the water in a zone is considered safe.

They can be as small as a few people living in a house, or as large as several hundred people living together in a single house.

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