Break O'Day Council
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Break O'Day Council

Break O'Day Council
Tasmania
Map showing the Break O'Day local government area.
Coordinates41°25?26?S 148°03?09?E / 41.4238°S 148.0524°E / -41.4238; 148.0524Coordinates: 41°25?26?S 148°03?09?E / 41.4238°S 148.0524°E / -41.4238; 148.0524
Population6,104 (2016)[1]
 o Density1.7/km2 (4.4/sq mi)
Established2 April 1993[2]
Area3,525.8 km2 (1,361.3 sq mi)
MayorMick Tucker
Council seatSt Helens
RegionNorthern east coast
State electorate(s)Lyons
Federal Division(s)Lyons
Break O'Day Council Logo.jpg
WebsiteBreak O'Day Council
Map showing Break'O Day LGA in Tasmania

Break O'Day Council is a local government body in Tasmania, situated in the northern part of the state's east coast. Break O'Day is classified as a rural local government area and has a population of 6,104, the major towns of the region include St Helens, St Marys and Scamander.

History and attributes

The municipality was established on 2 April 1993. Originally proclaimed as Portland-Fingal, the name was later changed to Break O'Day.[2]

Break O'Day is classified as rural, agricultural and large (RAL) under the Australian Classification of Local Governments.[3]

Council

Current composition and election method

Break O'Day Council is composed of nine Councillors elected using the Hare-Clark system of proportional representation as a single ward. All Councillors are elected for a fixed four-year term of office. The Mayor and Deputy Mayor are each directly elected for a four-year term. The Mayor and Deputy Mayor must also be elected as Councillors in order to hold office. Elections are normally held in October, with the next election due to be held in October 2018.[4] Neither the Labor Party nor the Liberal Party endorse local government candidates in Tasmania.

The most recent election of Councillors was held over a two-week period from 14 October to 28 October 2014, and the makeup of the Council is as follows:[5]

Party Councillors
  Independents and Unaligned 9
Total 9

The current Council, elected in 2018 is:[5]

Councillor Party Notes
  Mick Tucker Independent Mayor
  Lesa Whittaker Independent
  Glenn McGuinness Unaligned
  John McGiveron Unaligned Deputy Mayor
  Barry LeFevre Independent
  Margaret Osborne OAM Unaligned 1
  Kristi Chapple Unaligned
  Kylie Wright Independent
  Janet Drummond Unaligned
^1 At the 2018 election, John Tucker was elected to Council. Following the resignation of John Tucker after being elected to state parliament, a recount was conducted and Margaret Osborne was elected as councillor until the 2022 ordinary election.

Suburbs

Suburb Census population 2016 Reason
Mount William 0
Eddystone 0
Ansons Bay 31
Lottah 13
The Gardens 19
Binalong Bay 290
Akaroa 132
Stieglitz 562
Dianas Basin Incl in St. Helens
Beaumaris 289
Scamander 638
Upper Scamander 44
Falmouth 102
Four Mile Creek 96
Chain of Lagoons 21
Seymour 25
Douglas River 30
Ormley Incl. in Fingal
Tullochgorum Incl. in Fingal
Fingal 405 Includes Ormley, Tolluchgorum, Frodsley
Mount Nicholas Incl. in St. Mary's
Cornwall 65
Cullenswood Incl. in St. Mary's
St. Mary's 682 Includes Mount Nicholas, Cullenswood
Gray 69
Mathinna 142
Upper Esk 26 Includes Roses Tier
Mangana 36
Roses Tier Incl. in Upper Esk
Frodsley Incl. in Fingal
Weldborough 28
Pyengana 104
Goulds Country 77
Goshen 93
St. Helen's 2070 Includes Priory
Priory Incl. in St. Helen's
Total 6,089
15 Variance
Local government total 6,104 Gazetted Break O'Day Council Local Government Area

[6]

See also

References

  1. ^ Australian Bureau of Statistics (27 June 2017). "Break O'Day". 2016 Census QuickStats. Retrieved 2016.Edit this at Wikidata
  2. ^ a b "Agency Details: Break O'Day Municipal Council". search.archives.tas.gov.au. Tasmanian Government. Retrieved 2018.
  3. ^ "Local government national report 2014-2015". regional.gov.au. Australian Government. Retrieved 2018.
  4. ^ "Council: Elected Members". Your council. Break O'Day Council. Retrieved 2015.
  5. ^ a b "Break O'Day Council". Local Government Elections 2014. Tasmanian Electoral Commission. 2014. Archived from the original on 24 September 2015. Retrieved 2015.
  6. ^ Australian Bureau of Statistics. "2011 Census QuickStats". Retrieved 2018.

External links


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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