Katie Kelly’s Road to Rio: One step closer to the 2016 Rio Paralympics!

Less than a year ago, Katie Kelly was classified as legally blind; today she is the proud owner of four gold medals and the defending World Champion Paratriathlete. Being the first female across the line by almost four minutes at the Oceania Championships in Devonport, Katie has ticked another major selection box for the 2016 Rio Paralympics. 

We know what cold and hot temperature feels like, but have you ever wonder what they look like?
Equipped with a new Flir thermal imaging camera, we flew down to New Zealand for the opening of our Hamilton showroom in the beginning of September. Known as the foggiest city in New Zealand, Hamilton was a perfect place to put our thermal imaging camera to the test.
Magnetite® is now available in New Zealand
Magnetite is pleased to announce the opening of Hamilton showroom in New Zealand. Mulford Plastics, the sole distributor of Magnetite® will deliver the solution to homes and businesses in New Zealand through a network of trained local estimators and installers.
Magnetite Retrofit Double Glazing
Sustainable homes across the country are opening their doors this Sunday 13 September as part of Sustainable House Day. Hosted by the Alternative Association and EnviroShop, nearly 150 homes are taking part in a showcase of the value of sustainable building and renovation. Residents will offer public tours and information sharing on topics ranging from energy efficiency, passive solar benefits to aquaponics. This event aims to educate and inspire people on what they can achieve in their own homes and gardens. 
why women cold in the office
A recent study by Maastricht University suggests that the ideal office temperature formula is based on the body heat of an average man. Specifically a 70 kilogram, 40 year old male. The issue is, metabolic rates can vary across humans subject to a number of factors like weight, age, fitness level, etc. Women's metabolic rates are 20 to 35 percent lower than males. The research conducted in the Netherlands found the current model had the potential to overestimate women’s heat production by up to 35%. This explains why some women feel cold in a standard office temperature.
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