Casino Oz Bondi Junction New South Wales

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Royal Hotel Motel Casino and Maverick¿s Restaurant is situated in the heart of Casino along Walker Street. We are conveniently located close to parklands, TAFE NSW and within a short stroll of the Richmond River and all the town's amenities. Here at the Royal Hotel Motel Casino we offer comfortable accommodation in a variety of room types.

Hotel style accommodation with shared bathroom with tea/coffee making facilities available upon request. Counter lunches and meeting/conference rooms also. Commonwealth Hotel, CASINO, NSW Pub info @ Publocation. The Milgate Motel offers clean and comfortable accommodation in Casino. This quaint pre-federation pub resides very close to Casino's city centre and is just a stroll away from the graceful Accommodation Squatters Homestead Motel. Travel tips and holiday deals in Sydney and New South Wales. Your first name Your email.

Casino is located in Northern New South Wales where the Bruxner Highway crosses the Summerland Way. It is just over an hour's drive to Byron Bay in the east and the Gold Coast in the north and approximately three hours from Brisbane. Casino is the gateway to many of the Northern Tablelands national parks and wilderness areas including Border Ranges National Park and Mt Warning National Park.

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The Garry Owen Hotel in Rozelle was this week singled out by Liquor & Gaming inspectors as ‘the worst pub seen so far’ for a litany of COVID safety breaches.

The pub was issued with two fines worth a total of $10,000 for its “disregard of mandated COVID safety measures”.

Liquor & Gaming NSW Director of Compliance, Dimitri Argeres, said when inspectors arrived at the Garry Owen Hotel there were only three staff in the whole venue despite being packed with patrons.

“The list of breaches grew from there. In fact the venue was essentially being operated as though there were no restrictions in place,” Argeres said.

  • The business wasn’t registered as COVID safe.
  • It didn’t have an up to date COVID-19 Safety Plan.
  • Sign in procedures weren’t enforced.
  • Inspectors observed a lack of hygiene processes.
  • Customers were standing and mingling while drinking.
  • Physical distancing was not enforced.

“The venue was letting down its workers, the community, and all the other businesses trying to do the right thing to keep their doors open.”

Casino Oz Bondi Junction New South Wales

List of fined pubs grows

More than 18 NSW venues have been fined for COVID breaches, with the Unity Hall Hotel in Balmain and The Eastern Hotel in Bondi Junction the latest to be fined $5000 for COVID breaches.

Liquor & Gaming NSW inspectors visited the Unity Hall last week and found several COVID breaches including lack of social distancing between tables and chairs, an out-of-date safety plan and improper recording of patrons’ details.

The hotel failed to detail the time of entry for each patron in the physical sign-in register and was not digitising the register within 24 hours.

The Eastern Hotel has been fined for allowing gaming machine players to sit side-by-side.

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Inspectors attended the hotel and viewed CCTV vision of two male patrons seated at gaming machines spaced less than 1.5 metres apart on August 1, and a third patron sitting at an opposite bank in very close proximity to the others.

Liquor & Gaming NSW Director of Compliance Dimitri Argeres said the breach occurred only days after a previous inspection covered the social distancing procedures in the gaming room.

“The manager told the inspectors that the venue had proper procedures in place to ensure gaming machine players are kept 1.5 metres apart,” Argeres said.

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“The licensee has since advised us that he will turn off every second machine to ensure compliance with the public health order.”

Argeres said all pubs, licensed venues and cafes and restaurants must ensure their staff are constantly checking for compliance with all conditions in their COVID safe plans.

“These latest breaches mean a total of 18 venues across NSW have now been fined for COVID breaches in the past month,” he said.

“The time for warnings is now long gone. Venues caught doing the wrong thing can expect to be fined for the first breach and shut down for second and subsequent breaches.”

Publican to face court

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A publican will face court later this year after he allegedly failed to complete a COVID-19 Safety plan for his business, telling police he had intended to “but his printer wasn’t working”.

NSW Police say the licensee at the pub in Casino, in the state’s Northern Rivers region, had previously been warned and handed a $5000 fine.

Separately, the licensee of a hotel on the NSW mid north coast was yesterday fined $1000 over a number of alleged COVID-19 public health order breaches.

Patrolling police identified “a number of potential breaches” at the venue on Saturday including a 21st birthday party that had originally been booked for 10 people.

“However, numerous others in attendance,” police said on Wednesday.

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“Further, social distancing was not being adhered to, in particular in the pub’s gaming area.”

Sydney, New South Wales
Population10,045 (2016 census)[1]
• Density11,550/km2 (29,900/sq mi)
Area0.87 km2 (0.3 sq mi)
Location7 km (4 mi) east of Sydney CBD
LGA(s)Waverley Council
State electorate(s)
Federal Division(s)Wentworth
Suburbs around Bondi:
Bondi JunctionBellevue HillNorth Bondi
Bondi JunctionBondiBondi Beach

Bondi/ˈbɒnd/ is a suburb of eastern Sydney, in the state of New South Wales, Australia, seven kilometres east of the Sydney central business district, in the local government area of Waverley Council.[2]

Bondi Junction Shopping Centre


Bondi is a mostly medium and high-density residential area centred on Bondi Road, where the shopping area is situated. Bondi Beach is a neighbouring suburb and beach on the east side of Bondi. Bondi Junction is a neighbouring suburb and commercial centre to the west of Bondi. Tamarama, Bronte and Waverley are situated on the south side of Bondi.


Bondi is said to be a corruption of an Aboriginal word boondi meaning water breaking over rocks.[3][4] It has been spelt a number of different ways over time, e.g. Boondi, Bundi, Bundye. The current spelling was accepted in 1827. The whole Bondi area was part of an 1809 land grant of 0.81 square kilometres (200 acres) to road-builder William Roberts.[5] In 1851, Edward Smith Hall, editor of the Sydney Monitor, purchased the land for £200.

In the 1880s, Malcolm Campbell built Scarba, a two-storey, Italianate house in Wellington Street. It was later the residence of A.M. Loewenthal, an alderman in the local council. It was purchased by the New South Wales Government just before the First World War, then acquired by the Benevolent Society of New South Wales, who turned it into a children's welfare home known as Scarba House. This lasted until 1986, after which Scarba House became part of the Bondi Centre, which included a retirement village and various other welfare services. It is listed on the local government heritage register.[6]

Bondi Public School, located in Wellington Street, was built in 1883. It is also listed on the local government heritage register.[7]

Bondi Beach

Historically, the attractions in the area were Bondi Beach and the shopping centre at Bondi Junction (locally called 'the Junction'). The Bondi of this article developed as a predominantly residential area between the Junction and the beach, with a shopping strip along Bondi Road. Building styles are varied, with examples from the Victorian period (1840–1890), Federation (1890–1915), Inter-War (1915–1940) and contemporary. Terraces of Victorian shops alternate with Federation shops along Bondi Road.

Waverley Rugby Club was founded in 1971 and is the local rugby union club, located in Bondi. Since its foundation, Waverley won the first Division Championship four times (in three of which won the First Grade title too); Second Division twice; and Third Division once.[8]


Tram services to North Bondi via Bondi Road and Campbell Parade from the CBD operated from either Circular Quay (via Bridge and Elizabeth Streets) or Railway Square (via Elizabeth and Liverpool Streets), to Oxford Street. The line then passed down Oxford Street to Bondi Junction, where it branched off from Bronte services, to run down Bondi Road to Fletcher Street, Campbell Parade and then to the North Bondi tram terminus. A feature of this line was the large three-track terminus cut into a hillside at North Bondi, which opened in 1946, as well as an underpass at 331a Bondi Road. Trams entered onto Campbell Parade via the underpass at a point where Bondi Road was too steep. The underpass and cutting have now been filled in, part of which is now public reserve and units.[9][10][11]

The line opened in 1884 as a steam tramway to Bondi, then to Bondi Beach in 1894. Electric services commenced in 1902. The line closed in 1960. Current bus route 380 follows the former tram line as far as North Bondi.

A cross country tram line once operated from Bondi to Coogee. The line opened as a steam tramway in 1887, and was electrified in 1902. From 1910, through services operated from Bondi Beach to Coogee Beach, and later additionally from Waverley Depot to Coogee beach. This line branched off Bronte Road at Waverley and travelled south down Albion Street and Frenchmans Road, then via Frances and Cook Streets to join the Coogee line at Belmore Road in Randwick. The line was single track throughout, with a passing loop on Frenchmans Road. Initially services ran from the junction at Albion Street in Waverley to Randwick only, this was later extended to Coogee in 1907. It closed in 1954 and was replaced by the Bus 314.[12]

Heritage listings[edit]

In addition to those listed above, Bondi has a number of other heritage-listed sites, including:

  • 36 Anglesea Street: Electricity Substation No. 269[13]
  • 60 Blair Street: St Anne's Catholic Church, Bondi[14]


According to the 2016 census of Population, there were approximately 10,000 residents in Bondi, with 44.7% born in Australia. The most common other countries of birth were England 8.0%, Brazil 3.5%, New Zealand and South Africa 2.6%, and Ireland 2.0%. 64.2% of people only spoke English at home, with other languages spoken at home being Portuguese 3.6%, Russian 3.5%, Spanish 2.9%, French 2.1% and Italian 2.0%.

The most common responses for religion in Bondi were No Religion 35.9%, Catholic 21.2%, Judaism 12.7% and Anglican 6.5%.[1]

Sport and recreation[edit]

Bondi is represented in one of the most popular sporting competitions across Australia, the National Rugby League competition, by the local team the Sydney Roosters, officially the Eastern Suburbs District Rugby League Football Club (ESDRLFC) and Bondi United in the South Sydney District Junior Rugby Football League competition.


Bondi FM, established in the early 2000s and broadcast 24 hours a day from the top of Hotel Bondi, became defunct in 2014. The current offerings are Bondi Radio,[15] Bondi Beach Radio,[16] and Radio Bondi FM.[17]


  • Bondi Post Office, Bondi Road, an example of the Arts and Crafts style

  • Royal Hotel, Bondi Road

  • Shops and dwellings, Bondi Road

  • Victorian Italianate home, Bennet Street

  • The Rectory, Ocean Street

  • St Matthew's Anglican Church, Ocean Street

  • Residential building in Spanish Mission style, Denham Street

  • Bondi-Waverley School of Arts, Bondi Road


  1. ^ abAustralian Bureau of Statistics (27 June 2017). 'Bondi (State Suburb)'. 2016 Census QuickStats. Retrieved 14 December 2017.
  2. ^Gregory's Sydney Street Directory, Gregory's Publishing Company, 2007
  3. ^Book of Sydney Suburbs, Frances Pollon (Angus and Robertson) 1990, p.33
  4. ^'PLACE NAMES'. The Australian Women's Weekly. National Library of Australia. 13 May 1964. p. 61. Archived from the original on 27 March 2011. Retrieved 22 February 2011.
  5. ^Book of Sydney Suburbs, p.33
  6. ^'Scarba Home'. New South Wales Heritage Database. Office of Environment and Heritage. Retrieved 7 March 2013.
  7. ^'Bondi Public School'. New South Wales Heritage Database. Office of Environment and Heritage. Retrieved 5 March 2013.
  8. ^ 3 February 2010 at the Wayback Machine Waverley Rugby Club, Bondi, Sydney
  9. ^Remnants of the Sydney TramsArchived 29 October 2010 at the Wayback Machine. (2011-04-22). Retrieved on 2013-08-23.
  10. ^The tram to BondiArchived 16 July 2011 at the Wayback Machine. Secrets of a Sydney past (2008-02-03). Retrieved on 2013-08-23.
  11. ^David R. Keenan. The EASTERN LINES of the Sydney Tramway System . Published by Transit Press, Australia. 1989. (ISBN0 909338 09 4)
  12. ^Remnants of the Bondi TramsArchived 22 September 2010 at the Wayback Machine. (2011-04-22). Retrieved on 2013-08-23.
  13. ^'Electricity Substation No. 269'. New South Wales State Heritage Register. Office of Environment and Heritage. H01791. Retrieved 18 May 2018.
  14. ^'St. Anne's Church'. New South Wales State Heritage Register. Office of Environment and Heritage. H01706. Retrieved 18 May 2018.
  15. ^'Archived copy'. Archived from the original on 17 November 2015. Retrieved 14 November 2015.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link) CS1 maint: bot: original URL status unknown (link)
  16. ^'Archived copy'. Archived from the original on 17 November 2015. Retrieved 14 November 2015.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link) CS1 maint: bot: original URL status unknown (link)
  17. ^'Archived copy'. Archived from the original on 17 November 2015. Retrieved 14 November 2015.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link) CS1 maint: bot: original URL status unknown (link)

External links[edit]

Further reading[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Bondi, New South Wales.
  • Robert Drewe and others. BONDI. Published 1984, then 1993 by Allen & Unwin,Australia. (ISBN1 86373 631X)
  • Portia Fitzsimmons. Eastern Suburbs Album. Published by Atrand Pty. Ltd. Australia, 1985,1988. (ISBN0 908272 16 2).

Coordinates: 33°53′31″S151°15′40″E / 33.89195°S 151.26099°E

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