Thursday, August 12, 2010

Vinaka Kemuni na Noda mai Navakawau, Vuna, Taveuni ena Nomudou Gugumatua.

Villagers unite to complete their hall
Theresa RalogaivauWednesday, August 11, 2010
Agricultural officials visiting a dalo farm at Navakawau Village in Taveuni

THE cessation of funding for projects like community halls and churches in villages has forced a village in Taveuni to be creative in raising funds.

A community hall at Navakawau Village in Vuna district was partly completed when a government decision put an end to the project.

District rep Laisiasa Tuimouta said villagers continued to pester the State for assistance to complete the hall.

"But none was forthcoming and then they started thinking about what they could do," he said.

"We have a lot of land that is yet to be utilised for farming purposes so we have this arrangement with the Agriculture Department. They've given us $10,000 worth of fertiliser and weedicides and each of the 100 men that are part of the scheme have to plant 2000 dalo each.

"From that 2000 dalo, income from 300 dalo plants is directed towards the completion of the community hall.

"We find that the sale of that 300 dalo will fetch us roughly $3000 that should build a good hall."
Mr Tuimouta said the decision to stop funding these projects was good because it forced villagers to raise their own funds. "It has weakened the handout mentality and allowed us to look after our own needs instead of relying on the government for everything," he said.
The Navakawau Village project will be completed next year.

Wednesday, June 9, 2010

E Dina Li Beka Nai Talanoa Oqo?

6000 people missing from registry. Wednesday, June 09, 2010

A DRIVE for indigenous registration in the Vola Kawa Bula is being done in Cakaudrove after it was seen that not all villagers were listed in the indigenous registry.
A survey discovered around 6000 of the 49, 000 indigenous persons in the province were yet to be listed.

Roko Tui Cakaudrove Ro Aca Mataitini said the lack of registration often caused problems when resolving lease issues.

"The person not listed cannot enjoy mataqali rights because he is not identified as an indigenous Fijian," he said. "Some make claims for mataqali land but they are not listed."

A provincial office team is visiting villages in the province gathering birth certificates.
"We intend to get everyone that is supposed to be listed by year end," he said.
"A 34-year-old man recently came in to get registered. They should be registered soon after birth."

Friday, June 4, 2010

Paradise turns trash island
PEOPLE of Taveuni are in a dire need for a piece of land to dispose waste materials.
This is after some residents complained of lack of waste management on Fiji's third largest island.

Taveuni Tourism Association president Allen Gortan said the improper waste disposal was present upon his start of business four years ago.

Mr Gortan is also the owner of Garden Island Resort in Taveuni.

There are 13 resorts on the island, the biggest with 30 accommodation rooms and the smallest with two accommodation rooms.

"The resort owners on the island have different waste disposal grounds but the people living here don't have any space of disposing the rubbish.

"The garbage bags are left on the road sides, scattered by dogs and the landscape of this island is such that rain washes all garbage into the sea which gets accumulated on the reef, endangering the lives of the reef-ecosystem," Mr Gortan said.

He said TTA had also sent letters to ministries requesting a dumping ground, but they have not received a response. Some people threw rubbish from open beaches but into bushes nearby.
However, the tourist numbers were unaffected by the prolonged pollution.

"The Garden Island of Taveuni is drowning in its own rubbish," said resident Natasha.
Places where rubbish was thrown included beautiful lookout points between Somosomo and Matei.

Monday, March 22, 2010

The Plight of the Fijians to Reclaim &/or Retain their Ownership of Native Land in Fiji.

Mai Life gives us an indepth view of some intricate details concerning Fijian Heritage, Land issues, ownership and more. Read further;
If every single island in Fiji were counted, the isles of the Fiji archipelago would number in the thousands
The official list of islands with the Lands Department Office is 323
Only 322 are judged large enough for human habitation

Of these 322, only 106 are inhabited leaving a total of 216 uninhabited islands, most of which are prohibitively isolated or lack fresh water

Of the 322 official islands in Fiji, only 43 are classed as freehold with the balance classed as native lands or islands which are owned by the ‘itaukei’ or the Fijian people

In order to buy or lease an island in Fiji, foreigners require a written permission from the Minister for Lands and should engage a Fiji based lawyer to undertake the transaction .
Read more;
The 1926 Commission that visited Gau established that the mataqali Lasea was extinct and their land became part of Crown land. “In truth what happened is that our tikina representative who gave information to the Commission knew that we were still alive and he also knew that we had settled in Tailevu,” Nadaku said. His grandfather, father and now Nadaku have been trying throughout their lives to reclaim their ancestral birthright.

Through a lawyer, Nadaku’s father, in 1993, managed to get the NLTB to agree to return the land to them. This NLTB board decision was however overturned after a letter was written and signed by village elders from Vadravadra and Yadua villages stating that they did not recognise Nadaku’s family as heirs to the mataqali Lasea land.“They also claimed that we did not do a ‘carasala’ (traditional ceremony of a family’s return to ancestral land) or a ‘reguregu’ (traditional ceremony to honour relatives who have died),” says Nadaku.

“But my father had already gone to both the villages and did our ‘carasala’ and ‘reguregu’ and they even held a church service to mark the occasion.” “The NLTB ignored this, that is why I say they keep changing the goal posts.” The carasala and reguregu are two traditional ceremonies required by the Commission for a person, family or clan to carry out with their relatives living on the land before any land issue can be settled. read more [click link below]
Report of the Sector Standing Committee on Natural Resources on the Native Land Trust (Amendment) Bill, 2002); Fiji Private Islands Report, Cheyenne Morrison 2005; Private islands for sale, The Fiji Times, February 06, 2006; Escape to fantasy island - island hideaways of CEOs - CEO at Leisure, Brenda Fine, The Chief Executive, May 1992; Paradise, at a price, By Joel Gibson, Sydney Morning Herald, July 29, 2006; Making do in a Fijian paradise - on a 99-year lease, By Anne Gibson International Herald Tribune, Friday, February 17, 2006; Entrepreneurship: London-based Kiwis dream of escape to Fijian paradise, By Anne Gibson The New Zealand Herald, September 01, 2006
Read more;
According to Carlson’s records, after almost a hundred years and the island changing ownership a number of times, the late Ratu Sir Kamisese Mara and Ratu Edward Cakobau, acting as trustees of the Fijian Affairs Board, bought Wakaya in 1957 for $220,000. The two trustees then sold the island in 1969 to a Mr. Bentley, for a sum rumoured to be around $350,000. Carlson says that Mr. Gilmour’s Pacific Hotels Development Ltd bought the island which had been uninhabited for over a hundred years, in 1972 from a group known at that time as Wakaya Ltd. He has owned the island since then, establishing the world renowned exclusive Wakaya Club and Spa Resort in 1987.

The claim to Wakaya by the people of Nasinu goes back to the 1950’s when the island was bought by Ratu Mara and Ratu Edward on behalf of the Fijian Affairs Board.
Nasinu landowners believe they were robbed off the opportunity to get their island back. According to Fiji Ownership Rights Association president Francis Waqa Sokonibogi, Ratu Mara and Ratu Edward promised a Ratu Aporosa from the Wakaya people in 1959 that the people of Nasinu would work on the Wakaya plantation to help them buy back their island. But this came to nothing as the island was sold to a Mr. Bentley in 1969.

“The two chiefs and the Fijian Affairs Board gave the excuse that the money involved in that sale would benefit all Fijians in general,” says Sokonibogi.He says that Ratu Aporosa took the two chiefs to court to prevent them from selling Wakaya but his efforts were defeated in court. “It is almost laughable when an institution such as the FAB which is the keeper and promoter of customary law is hiding behind colonially constructed legalism,” says Sokonibogi.

Another recent case is that of the mataqali Nabulou of the yavusa Raviravi from Ra who are now registered and live in Korovou village in Tavua.They are seeking help from the current Government to help them reclaim their ancestral village site which stands at the Yaqara beach front in Ra.Their first attempt to relocate to their ancestral village site was made in 1982 but that came to nought and now the Ra Provincial Council has launched a new lobby through the Fijian administration system of the Ministry of Indigenous Affairs.

The way forward These are just some of the land claims that are slowly emerging out of the din of a post colonial hangover - as many Fijians begin to find their footing and their voice.Those staking their land claims believe that the authorities know they have legitimate claims, but fear giving in to them as it could open up a flood of claims from many other disaffected Fijians.
“I suspect that if they agree to our claim, there will be a flood of cases coming through as there are so many cases like ours already with them. There are similar cases all over Fiji and this is what the NLC and the NLTB are scared of,” says Nadaku. “It’s like opening Pandora’s Box.” Realising the full value of the land or gaining an income from it is not the main aim of some of these claimants. To them, the land is a strong symbol of their identity and a sense of reuniting with their ancestors.

Land claims, some going back over a hundred years before the time of written laws and records in Fiji are difficult to ascertain. It is a minefield trying to determine what claims are genuine and which are not, particularly as many of the claims are based on traditional oral history that often change from time to time, or interpreted differently, depending on who or which side you talk to. Sometimes it is a matter of negotiation and understanding, and a recognition that things have not been perfect, and history has not been so kind to some. How do we rectify?

That is a question Fiji will continue to grapple with. Those like Gibson and Gilmour who have bought their island, have done so by following every requirement and regulation under Fiji’s laws in making their purchase. They have a legitimate title and were not the first people to have bought the island. Sadly, the claims being made are to do with events that transpired many decades ago, with very little or no written record to refer to. Even within Fijian clans, land claims are causing tension and disputes. It is important that they be settled now, or they will continue to simmer through the generations.

Sometimes it is a matter of negotiation and understanding, and a recognition that things have not been perfect, and history has not been so kind to some.

Tuesday, February 23, 2010

A detailed analysis by some experts who have been monitoring political events and developments etc in the Pacific Islands.
by Vuna.

This is their brief as cited in
AuthorsEden Cole (DCAF)Thomas Shanahan (UNDP Pacific Centre)Dr. Philipp Fluri (DCAF)The analysis and recommendations reflected in this document are those of the authors and do not necessarily reflect the policies of the UNDP, the Pacific Islands Forum Secretariat (PIFS) or the Geneva Centre for the Democratic Control of the Armed Forces (DCAF). This publication is an independent publication commissioned by UNDP. It is the product of a collaborative effort by UNDP, PIFS and DCAF.

The PIF leaders’ decision involves implementation of two specific targeted measures, taken in accordance with the 2000 Biketawa Declaration. The first involves suspension of participation by the leader, ministers and officials of Fiji from all forum meetings and events arranged by the Pacific Islands Forum Secretariat, including the annual Pacific Islands Forum Leaders Meeting. The second measure involves ensuring the military regime in Fiji does not benefit directly from forum regional cooperation initiatives or any new financial or technical assistance, other than assistance facilitating the restoration of democracy.92Security Sector Governance

ChallengesSince independence there have been serious challenges to civilian control of security institutions.

In 1987, the coalition of the newly formed Labour Party and the National Federation Party, led by Timoci Bavadra, won the general election and set about forming a government.

On May 14th 1987, one month after the government was formed, Lieutenant-Colonel Sitiveni Rabuka, third ranking military officer at the time, led a military coup, which resulted in the overthrow of the coalition government. It was the first action of its kind in the Pacific region.

On 28th September 1987, Rabuka perpetrated a second coup, subsequently proclaiming Fiji a Republic on 7th October 1987.

In 2000, a group lead by businessman George Speight executed a civilian takeover of parliament, deposing the democratically elected People’s Coalition Government led by Mahendra Chaudhry.

The coup was supported by the Counter Revolutionary Warfare unit of the Republic of Fiji Military Forces (RFMF) established by Rabuka during the 1987 coup.

The RFMF played a crucial but also controversial role in the response to the coup and returning Fiji to a constitutional path.93Following months of disagreements between the military and the government on 5th December 2006, military commander Commodore Bainimarama announced that he had assumed executive power, that he had dismissed the elected government of Fiji and declared a State of Emergency, justifying his actions principally by reference to the Doctrine of Necessity.

Subsequently, on 4 January 2007, Commodore Bainimarama returned executive authority to President Iloilo, who then appointed him as interim prime minister.

The commodore set a broad agenda of reform including: commitment to upholding the constitution, validating the legality of the military’s actions, an enquiry into the judiciary, investigation into alleged corruption by the ousted government (including plans to establish an anti-corruption commission), and the conduct of a census and the undertaking of electoral reforms, to precede the holding of a democratic election in an as yet unspecified timeframe.

This subsequently has been broadened further into the ‘People’s Charter for Change, Peace and Progress’, the overall objective of which is to “rebuild Fiji into a non-racial, culturally-vibrant and united, well-governed, truly democratic nation that seeks progress, and prosperity through merit-based equality of opportunity, and peace.”

The People’s Charter aims at providing a road map to address the underlying causes of instability, amending the constitution and in particular the electoral system. The People’s Charter process has received a mixed reaction from key stakeholder groups in Fiji and the region.

The reasons for the 2006 coup are hotly debated, which is a result of Fiji’s complex history and politics. Despite this, however, a number of issues have been highlighted:Soqosoqo Duavata ni Lewenivanua (SDL) attempts to pardon coup perpetrators of 2000;Attempts to remove Commodore Bainimarama from office and review of the RFMF;Police investigations of Commodore Bainimarama relating to sedition and his alleged role in the death

Enhancing Security Sector Governance in the Pacific Region: A Strategic FrameworkFiji

PART 2of four Country Revolutionary Warfare soldiers in 2000;

Introduction of alleged racially decisive legislation and the RFMF’s role in politics; andIssues relating to the conduct of the 2006 election and alleged widespread corruption.95Since the December 2006 coup there have been a number of processes initiated to try to resolve the political situation. At the regional level, following a decision by the Forum Foreign Affairs Ministers’ Meeting an Eminent Persons’ Group (EPG) was tasked with visiting Fiji to meet all relevant parties to the current crisis and to make recommendations for a way forward, which they did from 29 January to 1 February 2007.

At the Forum Foreign Affairs Ministers’ Meeting held in Port Vila on 16 March 2007, ministers agreed that:Depending on the willingness of the Fiji interim authorities to participate in the process, the Forum could move to the establishment of a joint working group of officials from Member countries, with Fiji, to engage with the interim government including on credible mechanisms for returning to democracy as soon as possible. The joint working group would report to the EPG.

In 2008, Fiji did not attend the Pacific Islands Leaders Meeting in Niue and for a period of four months ceased participation in the Pacific Islands Forum – Fiji Joint Working Group before resuming attendance in October 2008.

At a Special Leaders Retreat at the beginning of 2009, the Pacific Islands Forum Leaders called on the interim administration to take actions to demonstrate its commitment to the restoration of parliamentary democracy. Fiji did not respond to this call and also, again, ceased engagement in the Joint Working Group from the end of January 2009.

Following the purported abrogation of the constitution on 9th April 2009, and in accordance with the Port Moresby Forum Leaders’ Retreat outcome, the military regime was suspended from the Pacific Islands Forum effective immediately from 2nd May 2009.At the national level, former President Ratu Josefa Iloilo initiated the President’s Political Dialogue Forum (PPDF).

In this regard, a request was made to the Commonwealth Secretariat and the UN to facilitate the PPDF. Missions were undertaken by both organizations to explore ways in which support can be provided for inclusive and genuine political dialogue in the context of international efforts to help restore democratic order in Fiji, without prejudice as to the outcome.

A number of Leaders of Political Parties meetings were held to determine the terms of reference, scope of the PPDF and the selection of mediators, the last of which was on the day of the Court of Appeal decision regarding the legality of the interim administration. The agreed topics of discussion at that time included: a) the democratic experience in Fiji; b) electoral reform; and c) the People’s Charter.

However, since the events of Easter 2009 the PPDF has been abandoned and the regime had announced new processes for possible national dialogue, which involved restrictions on the scope of subjects and limits on eligibility for participation that would not meet international calls for Fiji authorities to pursue a genuinely inclusive dialogue without preconditions and pre-determined outcomes.

Looking into the future before and after the proposed elections in 2014, it is clear that inclusive dialogue needs to take place to agree on the following:The role of the RFMF in the affairs of the state.

This requires overcoming different interpretations. For example, the abrogated Fiji Constitution (Amendment) Act 1997, does not define the role of the Republic of Fiji Military Forces except to say that “the Republic of Military Forces established by the Constitution of 1990 continues in existence.”

This leaves open claims that the repealed 1990 Constitution’s definition remains in force, namely: “It shall be the overall responsibility of the Republic of Fiji Military Forces to ensure at all times the security, defence and well being of Fiji and its peoples.” According to the Forum Eminent Persons Group Report in 2007, this situation has led the RFMF to believe the “ConstitutionEnhancing Security Sector Governance in the Pacific Region: A Strategic Framework 106provides it with a political mandate to influence government policy in the interests of Fiji, however they may be defined.”

Before the 2006 coup, there was discussion of the president referring the case to the Supreme Court for clarification. Any new constitution will need to determine the role and responsibilities of the RFMF i.e., defending Fiji from external aggression; rationale and methods for their involvement in providing internal security; role and responsibilities of the police, prison service, customs and immigration; and the mandate for oversight of security institutions.Strategic security policy, which identifies national priorities, the values underlining the policy, the legal basis for the policy and the role of key actors.

Given the fragile relationships between the security services, political parties, chiefs, churches and CSOs, participatory consultations, dialogue and debate will be needed to ensure public confidence in the process and outcomes.The terms of reference, role and composition of the NSC and whether a parallel broader security forum should be created to include the views of civilian experts and relevant citizen groups.

The future role of parliament in overseeing security policy and institutions, including whether a specific committee on security is needed and how it can be a moderator between government and the security sector.The roles and responsibilities of the various accountability institutions (Fiji Independent Commission Against Corruption, Ombudsmen and Human Rights Commission) in dealing with complaints against and maladministration of security institutions.

OpportunitiesCurrently, there are very few SSG opportunities evident, which will remain the case until there is a restoration of democracy and human rights in Fiji.However, it is important to note that The People’s Charter for Change, Peace and Progress included a Working Group on the role of Fiji’s security forces in national development. The working group came up with a number of recommendations to reform law enforcement agencies and security institutions (see box 21).

With this in mind, the People’s Charter views are one of many possible views, which will need to be considered once the basic principles of SSG have been restored.National PrioritiesDuring the Regional Security Sector Governance Conference, each country delegation was given a chance to discuss their key priorities. The Fiji delegation provided the following, detailing key areas, activities and support required:There is a need to initiate discussion on the most effective security system in Fiji in order to provide good and just governance;These discussions need to be supported by dialogue, reviews, reforms, capacity building, and developing effective information and communication channels:In particular, an inclusive and result-oriented dialogue process is needed to start discussions on security sector governance;There is a need to build the capacity of parliament to deal with security governance issues in the future.

In specific terms:107 Enhancing Security Sector Governance in the Pacific Region: A Strategic FrameworkFiji PART 2The National Council for Building a Better Fiji (NCBBF) calls for a national dialogue on the RFMF’s role.

There are also a number of consequential recommendations for increasing ethnic and gender representation in the military, for parliamentary oversight of the military and for improving the relationship between the public at large and the military.Fiji’s national security policies should be reworked to take account of contemporary national security threats and the new paradigm of human security.

In addition, a comprehensive national security framework for systematic and participatory engagement between the state and its citizens should be put in place to bridge the gap between the state and the community. This framework will identify how state security institutions such as the police and military can take part in normal institutional engagement with civil society organisations, religious organisations and other community organisations in various programs.

This institutional engagement should be an ongoing process.The NCBBF proposes that the National Security Council expand its membership to incorporate wider representation — including the military and police, civil society organisations, women’s organisations, academic institutions and community groups.

In addition, mechanisms such as the National Intelligence Committee and the proposed National Peoples Charter Council should be established.Source: People’s Charter for Change, Peace and Progress Working Group on the Role of Fiji’s Security Forces in National Development.Recommendations – Working Group on the Role of Fiji’s Security Forces in National DevelopmentBox 21The term parliamentary responsibility needs to be defined;The terms of reference for committees needs to be defined;Effective participation in the work of committees needs to be ensured;The transparency of the parliamentary system will need to be enhanced; and The capacity building of parliament needs to be a component of a medium- to long-term governance enhancement strategy.

Tuesday, February 16, 2010

Educational Forum on Indigenous People

Indigenous peoples contribute extensibly to humanity's cultural diversity, enriching it withmore than two thirds of its languages and an extrordinary amount of its traditional knowledge.

There are over 370 million indigenous people in some 90 countries, living in all regions of the world. The situation of indigenous peoples in many parts of the world is critical today. Poverty rates are significantly higher among indigenous peoples compared to other groups. While they constitute 5 per cent of the world's population, they are 15 per cent of the world's poor.
Most indicators of well-being show that indigenous peoples suffer disproportinately compared to non-indigenous peoples. Indigenous peoples face systemic discrimination and exclusion from political and economic power; they continue to be over-represented among the poorest, the illiterate, the destitute; they are displaced by wars and environmental disasters; indigenous peoples are dispossessed of their ancestral lands and deprived of their resources for survival, both physical and cultural; they are even robbed of their very right to life.

In more modern versions of market exploitation, indigenous peoples see their traditional knowledge and cultural expressions marketed and patented without their consent or participation.

Of the some 7,000 languages today, it is estimated that more than 4,000 are spoken by indigenous peoples. Language specialists predict that up to 90 per cent of the world’s languages are likely to become extinct or threatened with extinction by the end of the century.

Although the state of the world's indigenous peoples is alarming, there is some cause for optimism. The international community increasingly recognizes indigenous peoples' human rights, most prominently evidenced by the UN Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples. Indigenous peoples themselves continue to organize for the promotion of their rights. They are the stewards of some of the world's most biologically diverse areas and their traditional knowledge about the biodibversity of these areas is invaluable. As the effects of climate change are becoming clearer, it is increaslingly evident that indigenous peoples must play a central role in developing adaptation and mitigation efforts to this global challenge.

The State of the World's Indigenous Peoples is the result of a collaborative effort, organized by the Secretariat of the United Nations Permanent Forum on Indigenous Issues. The Chapters were written by independent experts.

Friday, January 29, 2010

Nai Talanoa Baleta na Tikina Makawa Ko Vuna, Taveuni.

Posted by YABAKIDRAU on November 7, 2009 at 7:34pm

A neimami kau na SALATO

A neimami manumanu na KOLIA neimami vakacaucau ni dravu na VUNISALATOA neimami vu ko VUNIVANUA kei TUI WAI e rau a taka mai Nasuvuki,MotorikiE rau a yaco mai na yanuyanu ko Taveuni ka tauyavutaka e dua nodrau koro ena baravi kina na ceva ka vakatoka me ko VUNA

Sega ni dede nodrau tiko a sa tatau ko Tui wai vei Vunivanua me sa qara nona vanua cake kei rau na luvena ko WAQANAWANAWA kei ULUILAKEBA ka ratou gole cake kina tokalau ni yanuyanu ka laki tauyavutaka nodratou koro ka vakatoka me ko WAINIKELI

Ni ratou tiko kina a rau qai tatau na luvena me rau qara nodrau vanua cake ka rau yaco ki LAKEBA(lau) ka rau laki tiko kina

Ni tiko mai Vuna ko Vunivanua kei ratou na luvena e lewe ono(6)

*MASITINI- A nona yavu ko VUSARATU

*MAIYATOVA- A nona yavu ko NAVESI




*SARONI- A nona yavu ko TAVUKIA ratou vakatubu kawa .

A keimami cavuti ga vakavanua na ko Vuna

ps:story told and compiled by the late Sau ka Tui Vuna..Ratu Aporosa Rageci on the 29th of August in the year of our lord.1929 AD...during the vei tarogi vanua at the chielfy village of Somosomo
Tags: ect, fiji, history, uluilakeba, vuanimakita, vuna, waimakilu, wainikeli, wainiyaku, wananawanawa
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Reply by Dear KS on November 7, 2009 at 11:01pm
Vinaka Yabakidrau totoka nai tukutuku o solia toka mai cake....isa au nanuma sara ni dau talanoataka vei keitou neitou Nana kei Ratu gauna keitou se gone vuli voli kina. Ia oya vakagusu ka maleka ni tu tale ga vaka oqo na kenai vola lavelave me baleti ira noda gone era muri mai kei ira talega na gauna sara qo era sega tu ni kila.Kalougata tiko & God bless.

► Reply by ang on November 9, 2009 at 10:27pm
O cei na Ulumatua vei iratou na veitacini oqo :VUSARATU,NAVESI, WAINIYAKU,VUANIMAKITA, WAIMAKILU,TAVUKI? Au kerea na kena vei tarataravi...vinaka
Reply by YABAKIDRAU on November 11, 2009 at 3:01am not sure..what ever is written down...i re wrote it again in dua beka e kila ma qai vakaraitakina...vinaka saka vakalevu
► Reply by ang on November 12, 2009 at 8:05pm
Ok...thanks for replying to my enquiries. Au susu madrai so am very keen to find da truth about this infors.Tamaqu mai vuna, tinaqu mai savusavu, susu madrai ga. Website is amazing for our people.Cheers
► Reply by YABAKIDRAU on November 12, 2009 at 8:12pm
sa donu koni raica ko compiled taka nai talanoa qo..e a Sau ka TUI Vuna ena nona gauna....(Ratu Aporosa Rageci)...a ka ga e vakaraitakina o kea ka vola... sa vakaraitaki sara tokaga qori e cake...vinaka