WOMEN'S fashion now has another option in Orange with the opening of Cint Boutique in Sale Street.
Cint opened on March 26, offering women of all age brackets a selection of international and Australian labels.
Owner Sarah Waddell first took over the store in Young three years ago - it operated there for 13 years, named after the original owner, Jacinta.
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"I'm from Orange originally and we've got a lot of family and friends here so we thought we would bring the store with us," she said.
She said she loved the interaction with her customers.
"I look forward to giving the ladies of Orange some fresh labels that have not been retailed here before."
GEOLYSE RE-BRANDS AFTER BUSINESS MERGER
AFTER merging with Queensland consulting company Premise in October, Geolyse has now taken on its name as of Monday.
Premise chief executive officer Anton van Velden said clients and staff had embraced the merger, which now offers expertise in civil, structural and environmental engineering, agribusiness, surveying, town planning and architecture.
Offices are now located in southwest Sydney, Orange, Dubbo, Brisbane, Townsville, Toowoomba, Sunshine Coast, Mackay, the Whitsundays, Port Moresby and Hanoi.
We've created a financially stable business that equally provides growth and succession opportunities for our next generation of leaders.Premise chief executive officer Anton van Velden
"We've created a financially stable business that equally provides growth and succession opportunities for our next generation of leaders as well as developing a long-term project pipeline for all our staff," Mr van Velden said.
He said both companies retained their names during the branding review.
"A typical response from our clients throughout the review process has been: 'As long as I have the same people and the same level of service, I don't mind what name you have'," he said.
SOLUTION TO SOLAR PANEL PROBLEMS
SOLAR panels are proving ever-popular as people try to save on their electricity bills, and Genpac Energy's Trent McCabe says there's good reason.
He said the price per kilowatt hour was more expensive in the Central West and the average bill was $300-400 more a quarter "than most places in Australia".
"I don't know why, but they're paying more than everybody else," he said.
But he advised solar panel purchasers to be wary of cheap installations, which might not last the distance or be covered by warranty when they do fail.
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