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We understand the regulatory situation in Australia and New Zealand and have many customers in these countries. None have reported any problems receiving their product. All orders of Canntica are fully tracked and we guarantee delivery. If you don’t receive your Canntica, you can choose to be sent a replacement or get your money back.
All orders to Ashburton, Victoria are sent by Express Post from within Australia.
We know that selecting the best company for Cannabidiol oil is a maximum priority and results in getting the best value for the money. At Canntica, our promise is in sharing to the planet the profound medical benefits of Cannabidiol oil through our high quality products. We assure you that the quality of our products is of the highest standards and purity available anywhere today. In fact, these are the very same products we use for ourselves and our loved ones. It is our quest to make sure that the optimum standards of the Canntica brand is recognized around the world as the number one trusted supplier in the industry.
Ashburton is a suburb of Melbourne, Victoria, Australia, 12 km (7.5 mi) southeast of Melbourne’s Central Business District. Its local government area is the City of Boroondara. At the 2016 census, Ashburton had a population of 7,751.
Ashburton is known for the Ashburton Pool and Recreation Centre and the Ashburton Village shopping strip.
Ashburton, a mostly postwar residential suburb, is 12 km south-east of central Melbourne. The locality’s name arose when the station on the Outer Circle railway line (1890) was named Ashburton, at the suggestion of a former local councillor, E. Dillon who had lived in Ashburton Terrace, Cork, Ireland.
An unrealised objective of the railway line had been to stimulate residential development, but the locality was best known for the Ashburton forest, overlooking Gardiners Creek, as a site for picnics. The Outer Circle railway, originally from Oakleigh to Melbourne via Fairfield, was abbreviated to spur lines from Camberwell within a few years, northwards to Deepdene and southwards to Ashburton, and no other fixed rail transport was provided for Ashburton. The residential development of Ashburton awaited Melbourne’s postwar metropolitan expansion and increased car ownership.
In the 1920s Ashburton had a few shops, orchards and market gardens, supporting sufficient population for a primary school to be opened in 1928 (549 pupils, 2014). There was a public hall in High Street near Johnston Street where Catholic and Presbyterian church services were held in the late 1920s. In 1948 the railway line was extended by one station to Alamein, a postwar suburb with almost entirely wartime street names such as Victory Boulevard, Benghazi Avenue and Tobruk Road. Much of the housing was built by the Housing Commission.
Ashburton extends south to Gardiners Creek. As well as containing Alamein, it also includes the locality of Solway in its south-west. Sparsely settled until the early postwar years, the Solway school opened in 1950 with the name Darling East. It was renamed Solway in 1956 after the Postmaster-General’s Department opened in Solway post office near Solway Street.
Ashburton has an active strip shopping centre along High Street near the railway station. Nearby is a large Catholic church, St Michael’s. The Ashburton Catholic parish was separated from Glen Iris parish in 1946 and a Catholic primary school opened that year. The present church was built in 1955. Ashburton Park and Warner Reserve have modern indoor and outdoor swimming pools and associated facilities. Along Gardiners Creek there is the Malvern Valley golf course.
The small shopping centre in Victory Boulevard, Alamein, was reduced to one convenience store by 1997. Opposite the shops the Alamein primary school (1950) had been closed, and the land given to housing. The new houses are in colonial, federation and modern two-storey styles, offering a contrasting opulence to the functional postwar Commission housing.
In 1987 the median house price in Ashburton was 30% above the median for metropolitan Melbourne and in 1996 it was 36% above the metropolitan median.
Ashburton’s census populations have been:
CENSUS DATE POPULATION 2001 6741 2006 7173 2011 7586 Further Reading
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