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Hard copy catalogues for the 2021 Tasmanian Harness Yearling Sale, to be held at Carrick Park on Saturday, February 13, are now available from Tasracing and all tracks around the State. The online version of the catalogue can be found on the Tasracing website tasracingcorporate.com.au The sale has attracted youngsters by established sires such as Sportswriter, Pet Rock, Stonebridge Regal and Lincoln Royal as well as emerging young sires in Sweet Lou, Hes Watching, A Rocknroll Dance and Betting Line. A feature of the sale will be the offering of yearlings from the first crop of USA 3YO of the Year Downbytheseaside and Australian 3YO of the Year Vincent. There’s colts and fillies closely related to a host of top performers such as Beautide, Ignatius, Devendra, Lombo Pocket Watch, Hez The One, Astral Francais, Quastor Centurion, Purple Haze, Strezlecki Lady, Idengood Time and Tisu Holly. Horses sold at the sale will be eligible for a $5,000 bonus for their first win as a two-year-old as well as Tasbred Bonuses of up to $10,000 paid for the maiden successes of horses two-years-old and older. As a further incentive for buyers, Tasracing will contribute $500 towards the cost of breaking in any yearling sold at the 2021 sale. To order a catalogue and for further information contact Tasracing’s harness code lead Angela Barrett on phone (03) 6212 9307 or email a.barrett@tasracing.com.au Peter Wharton

A strong crowd was in attendance to celebrate Devonport Show Day at the combined harness racing and greyhound race meeting in Devonport, where two of the pacing winners will head to in next month’s Group 3 Golden Apple in Launceston. The Rohan Hillier-trained and driven Lip Reader won a discretionary handicap over 2645 metres while Victoria Pass chalked up his fifth win in a row. Lip Reader settled one-out and two-back before finding the spot outside the leader at the bell and proved too good for the leader Black Centurian by 3.1 metres with Perfect Mach a half head away third in a mile rate of 2m 4.1s. “He had to be beating that field if he was going to be competitive in a race like the Golden Apple,” said Hillier after the race. “I had probably been a bit easy on him over the last fortnight, and this race was only a spur of the moment decision to go this week,” added the trainer. The heats of the Golden Apple are the next target for Lip Reader with the heats set to be staged in Launceston on 13 December before the $30,000 Final on 19 December. The Devonport Cup in mid-January is also on the cards. “He will miss the free-for-all in Hobart next and then go straight into the Golden Apple,” said the winning trainer-driver. Some would suspect an issue with who would drive Lip Reader in the Golden Apple given Hillier trains and drives last year’s winner Ryley Major who produced a mammoth effort to win that event off a 30-metre handicap over the 2200 metres. However, Hillier indicated the star pacer might not be there which is devastating to think that the connections of one of the best pacers in the state are happy to stay at home and miss one of the state’s significant races. “Conor (Crook) will be offered the drive if Ryley Major is in it, I just know how much the run took out of Ryley Major last year and this year looks like it is going to be a better class of horse off the front mark,” said Hillier. Later in the night on the Devonport card the Zeke Slater-trained Victoria Pass made it five wins in a row and the trainer indicated that the Golden Apple is on the raider as is the Devonport Pacing Cup. Duncan Dornauf for Tasracing  

Harness racing heads to Carrick Park on Sunday afternoon for the first of three meetings over the summer months at the popular country venue with nine races on the card and there is plenty to look forward to. Race four is the first of two heats of the Bramich Bulldozing Trainers Incentive, where Bridport based trainers Kate MacLeod and Rohan Hadley play a firm hand. Bandbox heat winner Machbev (Pictured) represents MacLeod in the race for horses with less than $25,000 in prizemoney earnings that are trained by trainers who have won 10 or fewer races this season. The daughter of Mach Three has won two of her starts and should appreciate a drop back in class after running sixth in the Group 2 Bandbox Final at her last outing. Hadley trains and drives Auntie Connie who has drawn barrier three and is another dropping back from the Bandbox series where she was only 15.3 metres behind Blame It On Me in the $50,000 final, this is her third start for her current preparation. Conor Crook will take the reins on the other Hadley trained runner in the race, Heza Sport, who still hasn’t got out from last start where he sat three back the pegs. In Heat Two, the Leigh Rand – Ben Parker combination will be chasing another win when they team up with four-year-old mare Aussie Rock. The pacer is second-up today after a strong second placing in Burnie last time out when coming from back in the field in a race that was suited to those up on the speed. Two starts ago the mare showed good speed to lead from the pole and no doubt Parker will try and position the mare in a forward position. Other highlights on the Carrick Park card included the Rohan Hillier trained two-year-old debutant Tommy Hillfigure in race three. The A Rocknroll Dance gelding is a half-brother to Ryley Major and has won three of his four trials to date, with two of those victories coming on the Carrick Park track. The quaddie starts in race five, a rating 60 to 70 event where Racketeers Boy will be chasing his third win in the state since arriving from New Zealand. Trained and driven by Troy Hillier, the Rocknroll Hanover gelding is on a path to next month’s Golden Apple. His dangers today include recent Hobart trial winner Watchmylips who has built up an impressive record of four wins and three placings from seven starts, while Somedan must be respected from the front row draw. The meeting commences at 15:55, and the first three races will be shown on Sky Racing 2 with the last six on Sky Racing 1. Duncan Dornauf for Tasracing

The racing industry won't see the full benefits of the new Point Of Consumption tax for more than 12 months, according to Tasracing chief executive Paul Eriksson. "In 12 months we will be looking for a very hefty increase in stakes," Eriksson said in an interview on Melbourne radio station RSN. "We will be paid (our share of) the POC money in arrears and the tax has only been in place since January 1. "We'll see the first flow-on in September but there has been a reduction in race field fees so that will be a balancing act. "In August-September 2021 we'll see a full year of POC revenue and that's when we'll be looking for a significant increase in prizemoney." Racing Minister Jane Howlett last week announced a $660,000 increase in prizemoney for next financial year which does not include any POC money. In August-September 2021 we'll see a full year of POC revenue and that's when we'll be looking for a significant increase in prizemoney.  Tasracing chief executive Paul Eriksson Tasmanian Racing Club chairman Andrew Scanlon described that increase as disappointing, given the State Government's announcement in February that 80 per cent of POC revenue would be invested directly back into the racing industry and that would amount to $4 million a year. That figure was based on an estimate of how much the POC would raise - an estimate considered by many to be very optimistic. Only time will tell but, regardless, Eriksson's comments made it clear that the industry will just have to wait for whatever money is forthcoming. NO STAND DOWNS DURING SHUTDOWN Tasracing did not stand down any employees during the COVID-19 shutdown - in contrast to many businesses - but Eriksson defended the decision. He said the number of employees on the payroll was reduced by natural attrition. "No-one was made redundant - we didn't need to," he said. "Of our 35 to 36 office staff, there were about six positions - held by people who had moved on in the couple of months prior - that we did not fill." Eriksson acknowledged that Tasracing needed to cut costs in the future. "We are going to run a bit leaner," he said. "There are some roles that we won't be filling - we will be looking at that and will manage it." Eriksson was also questioned about a document currently circulating that purports to show that the percentage of industry revenue actually being paid out in prizemoney has dropped significantly. The document states that in 2011, 69 per cent of total revenue was paid out in code allocations but by 2019 it had dropped to 54 per cent. At the same time, there had been a 58 per cent increase in employee benefit costs, 110 per cent increase in marketing costs and 66 per cent increase in raceday expenses. Eriksson said he would need to check the figures but pointed out that there had been a considerable increase in costs such as welfare spending and jockeys' workers compensation and Tasracing had also taken on board other costs in recent years. "We are looking at all costs at the moment," he said. FIELD LIMITS ARE BACK TO NORMAL Tasracing has rescinded the 10-horse field limit introduced to meet COVID-19 requirements, allowing up to 14 runners at Elwick on Sunday. The 95 final acceptors were accommodated in eight races, with only two relegated to emergencies. Harness racing will also return to normal field sizes in Hobart and Launceston this weekend. The Launceston Pacing Club has advised participants that the kiosk in the stabling area will be open on Sunday night. The kiosk was closed at last week's thoroughbred meeting, resulting in a backlash from participants who quite rightly said they should have been warned. Greg Mansfield Reprinted with permision of The Examiner

The bitter breakdown between the Devonport Show Society and North West Greyhound Club has escalated with today’s Devonport meeting cancelled. Officials of the North West Greyhound Racing Club, which preside over racing at Devonport, arrived at the Showground on Tuesday morning to find the gates locked and the venue inaccessible . It’s understood representatives of the show society had flagged potential COVID-19 issues as their rationale for making the grounds unavailable for today’s greyhound program. The decision was reached despite Tasracing meeting all government obligations to see all three codes of racing continue. In addressing the matter, Paul Eriksson, chief executive officer of Tasracing, said: “I can assure participants there will be a continuance of racing,” Eriksson said. “The Show Society locked the gates which forced the abandonment of today’s meeting. Prize money for the program will be split accordingly and for now that’s all I can say on the matter.” Tensions between the Show Society and the greyhound and harness codes have been bubbling away for some time now. The Show Society has been pressing to redevelop the showground into affordable housing while Tasracing, with a firm lease in hand, is adamant the venue will continue to conduct both greyhound and harness racing. Earlier this week, Meghan Shearer, executive officer of the Devonport Agricultural and Pastoral Society, questioned Tasracing’s decision to proceed with racing amid the coronavirus pandemic. By Adam Dobbin Reprinted with permission of the Greyhound Recorder

Tasracing is about to embark on an extensive review of Tasmanian harness racing as it prepares a development plan for the code's future. It says the plan will cover all aspects of harness racing, identifying the challenges faced and the strategies needed to address them. One 'aspect' that will come under heavy scrutiny is trotting races. At the same time that Tasracing announced the review, it stated that the current trial of trotting in Tasmania would be extended to December 31. But many in the industry believe trotting races, reintroduced to the state in July last year, are one thing that don't need reviewing - they should be scrapped immediately. Leading that call is Leigh Dornauf, a trainer, chairman of the Carrick club and a member of the harness industry group that advises Tasracing. "We had an open meeting at Carrick, attended by 70 people, and 98 per cent were against trotting races continuing," Dornauf said. "I've been to a lot of other industry meetings and the feeling has been the same. "I think 98 percent is an accurate indication of how many people are opposed across the board. Leigh Dornauf "The proposal to export our trot races overseas didn't go ahead so they are not paying for themselves as we were promised. "The funds for trotting are coming out of the pacing allocation at a time when a lot of people can't get runs for their pacers and are getting out of the industry. "Trotters are also given preferential treatment - they need only four runners for a race to go ahead whereas with pacers it's six. "At the same time, clubs are facing financial difficulties due to poor attendances resulting in loss of revenue from catering and so on." Dornauf said that, because the Tasracing board had ignored industry advice in deciding to extend the trotting trial, it was time for a review of the board itself. "If the industry is not being listened to, or getting its message across, I think there needs to be a government review of the way the board is structured," he said. When contacted by The Examiner, Tasracing said it was "inappropriate to comment or discuss board deliberations." In a brief statement, it said: "The Tasracing board was unanimous in its decision to request Tasracing management to prepare an in-depth harness development plan in consultation with industry participants so that it is better informed in making decisions regarding harness racing. "This development plan is due to be completed by the end of the calendar year." By Greg Mansfield

The 6TYO Free For All is the feature of tonight’s exciting eight event Launceston Pacing Club harness racing card. Stagger Lee has performed in sensational fashion at its two Tasmanian runs at the track, a first-up second to Isaac in its heat of the Maxfield Drilling Easter Cup after doing all the work and kicking clear at the top of the stretch. In the Cup Final the Maree Caldow-trained Major In Art–Let’s Go Cullen six-year-old gelding ran a gallant third behind the brilliant Harjet and although beaten by 24.3-metres was still putting in strongly on the line. John Caldow has the advantage of drawing four on the front line tonight with Stagger Lee and will no doubt be looking for a softer run than its punishing Easter Cup Series assignments. Isaac (pictured), which ran down Stagger Lee on heat night, has drawn in six and will have the services of Rodney Ashwood. The Juanita McKenzie-trained American Ideal–Twice as Sly eight-year-old gelding put up an unbelievable Heat performance but was disappointing on face-value in the Cup final running eleventh but is more than capable of bouncing back tonight. The Steve Lukac-trained No Spring Secrets is in search of a winning hat-trick but faces a rise in class and a tricky outside front-line draw. The Tell All–Spring Ball six-year-old gelding has claimed some massive scalps of late, defeating Scooterwillrev and 2016 Easter Cup winner Riverboat Jasper with paralysing finishing sprints. The ever consistent Black Centurian, trained by Steven Davis, chased Harjeet home in its Cup Heat before finishing fourth in the Final after being involved in a titanic battle for the placings. Gareth Rattray will have every chance to position the Jr Mint-Mon Poppy Mary eight-year-old gelding precisely where he wants him after the scratching of Scooterwillrev brings him into gate two behind the Tasracing mobile over the 2200-metre journey. Michael Smith's All Style Sammy has drawn the pole and will be handled by Rohan Hillier but takes on the silk department while the grand old campaigner Destreos has his sights set on notching up the magical 1ooth career win for Ken Rattray. Destreos will start from outside the second line from behind the tasracing.com.au mobile but is rated as one of the outsiders in the field of nine at around $33.00 in early markets. Tonights Launceston Pacing Club meeting commences at 17.38 and can be viewed on live stream service at tasracing.com.au. Watch Harjeet demoralise the top hopes in tonight's 6TYO Free-For-All in the Maxfield Drilling Easter Cup. Shane Yates

Paul Hill has enjoyed a sensational run over the years training some of the state's top harness racing juveniles. The Old Beach mentor is the man with the Midas touch, last season applying the polish to reigning two-year-old Filly of the Year, Iden Bliss, and three-year-old titleholder Playing Arkabella. Paul is equally at home in the sulky but one of his qualities as a top horseman and trainer is knowing that when one of the leading drivers in the state is available you utilise their talent get the job done. Paul's impressive three-year-old Feelin Dusty is engaged tonight in Hobart in race three, the Roberts Sprint Lane Pace, and he has called upon the services of Hall Of Fame reinsman Ricky Duggan. Duggan has driven the Mr Feelgood-Maybe Elite colt on six occasions for three victories and three placings and will need to be at his best tonight to navigate a successful path after drawing wide on the second line in 11. Last year’s Dandy Patch winner has come back strongly as a three-year-old winning three races this season including a runaway 15-metre victory in Hobart on March 18. “It’s a tricky draw so I will be looking to settle back and assess the race from there if the cards fall our way I’d like to travel into the race with a cart up at the bell, hopefully on the back of Streetside Classic,” said a thoughtful Duggan. “I drove Streetside Classic last time out when he ran fourth to Mister Magic Man in Launceston and he has a lot of ability so I won't be underestimating him and Gareth will more than likely try and find the top with Lead Singer so I’m excepting a very competitive race.” “I wouldn’t be swapping my bloke for anything, he’s a talented colt with plenty of courage, he trialled well earlier in the week and Paul always has him ready to race, he’s only missed a place once in 13 starts and that was when he finished in a different suburb after being knocked out of the race, there are not many pacers with a record like that,” said Ricky with a touch of confidence. Tonight's seven-event Tasmanian Pacing Club card, commencing at 18.08, can be viewed via the live service at tasracing.com.au.   Shane Yates  

At his fourteenth career start, exciting four-year-old Harjeet added the richest harness race staged in Tasmania in the past eight years with an effortless win in the $75,000 Maxfield Drilling Easter Cup at the Mowbray Racing Centre in Launceston on Saturday night. The Todd Rattray trained and driven pacer has already been installed as the $1.30 favourite for next months Tasmanian four-year-old Sires Stakes Series, the Raider Stakes in Devonport. The support program in Launceston on Saturday night also provided many highlights for the large crowd that descended to the Mowbray Racing Centre. This week the Group 3 Sky Racing Tasmanian Derby is the feature race on Sunday night’s Hobart program while the Devonport Harness Racing Club will stage a 10-event program on Friday commencing at 17:15. The Stars Harjeet – broke the 2698-metre Launceston track record with his brilliant all the way win in the $75,000 Group 2 Easter Cup. It was the tenth career win for Harjeet at his fourteenth career start, ironically the same winning record to race track appearances as Beautide had at the same stage of his career. Kate MacLeod – trained, owned, bred and drove Beam Me Up Chopper to victory when the gelding flew down the home straight to register his first win at his second career start. Shelley Barnes – trainer of Mister Magic Man who brought his good Broken Hill form to the Apple Isle with a dominant win in the C1 only pace in 1:56.6, which was two seconds outside the track record. No Spring Secrets – made it two wins in a row after flying down the home straight to win on Saturday courtesy of a confident drive from Dylan Ford. Smart Little Shard – demonstrated his talent with an easy win in Launceston ahead of Sunday night’s Tasmanian Derby. Rohan Hillier, Rodney and Paul Ashwood – all recorded doubles on Launceston’s premier night. Multiple Winners Launceston – Saturday Rodney Ashwood – driving double; The Aussie and Williamtell Rohan Hillier – driving double; Offthetopofmyhead and Giftofjoy Paul Ashwood – training double; Offthetopofmyhead and Williamtell Calculated Sectional Standouts Quickest last halves (800m) from last week’s action in Launceston on Saturday No Spring Secrets 56.21, Izaha 56.22, Riverboat Jasper 56.56, Lets Elope 56.82 and No Apachemee 56.90. View the sectionals across the ten-race programme here. Tasracing Official Price Launceston  Hit’s: Mister Magic Man $11 into $9.50 and The Aussie $3.90 into $3.00. Defied The Drift: Beam Me Up Chopper $15 out to $17, No Spring Secrets $3.80 out to $4.20 and Williamtell $5.50 out to $7.50. Black Booker No Apacheemee Was a brilliant winner in Launceston four starts back in a slick mile rate in 1:57.0, and on Saturday night the Ben Yole trained gelding shown that he was nearing another win. The Tasracing Calculated Sectionals recorded this pacer running his last half mile in 56.9 seconds of which he was out three and four wide for after settling one-out and four-back and was able to get a trail into the race over the final half mile to only finish 7.1metres from the winner. Only the talented three-year-old Izaha came around this pacer in the concluding stages. No Apacheemee obviously has a liking for the short course trip with his only two wins coming over that distance. Watch the replay here. Week Ahead The Sky Racing Tasmanian Derby at Group 3 level is the feature race in Tasmania this weekend. New South Wales Derby heat winner Maraetai has opened up the $1.20 favourite ahead of fellow Victorian trained rival Smart Little Shard at $4.60. The Craig Hayes trained Semowillrev $11 sits on the third line of betting from the Todd Rattray trained and driven Izaha at $17. The Devonport Harness Racing Club will stage a bumper 10-race program on Friday night. Inform trainer Paul Ashwood will be hoping his stables good form continues with his sole runner of the night, Krafty Boy in race nine. The Betterthancheddar colt has won in Launceston two starts ago and has won two other races and placed six times from his sixteen racetrack appearances. *There is no Trial File this week as there were no trials held in the state.  

Tasracing has developed a buy and sell Facebook page that is designed to secure names of people who are interested in buying into the concept. The Facebook buy and sell group is aimed at promoting the growth of trotting racing in Tasmania.  To join the buy and sell group, visit the Facebook page here: Tasmanian Trotters Buy and Sell. Tasracing will assist in promoting interstate sales and will regularly post opportunities to purchase horses from around the country and any approved user can post a runner for sale. Trotting trials have been programmed to start in Tasmania in early May with the first race scheduled for July 2018. Tasracing’s implementation plan will see the first trial on May 5 with the first race scheduled for July 1 2018, with the export of the trotting product already locked in to be distributed to international jurisdictions. For more information on Trotting in Tasmania, including the cycle of races and prize money schedule visit the Tasracing Trotting in Tasmania page.  

The harness racing field for this evening's Longford Equine Clinic Free-For-All may lack quantity but it more than makes for it with quality. There appear to be four major players in the fast-class race on the nine-event card, Destreos, Queens Advocate, Remember Joe and Fernco Bobby Gee. The Matty Dwyer-trained Queens Advocate (pictured) returned to the winner's list for the first time this season courtesy of a paralysing burst of speed to capture the C6 to C7 in Hobart last week over 2579-metres. The eight-year-old Mcardle - Genes West mare was taken back off the arm by Gareth Rattray and allowed to settle back before making its move out three-wide on the track with cover at the bell. When Rattray released the ribbons on the home turn the race was over in the twinkling of the eye, the mare sprinting home in 56.98 seconds, the quickest last-half of the night, to win by 8.6-metres and putting pay to a frustrating run of three seconds in a row for connections. Gareth Rattray switches back to steer Destreos this evening, the Ken Rattray-prepared 14-year-old gunning for win 99. Destreos, the veteran of 444 career starts, was a winner three runs back proving too good for Mister Lennox and Roger Ramjet with Mr Lennox franking the form by scoring a sensational victory for Juanita McKenzie and Ricky Duggan in the Triple M Hobart Pacing Cup on Sunday night. The Sally Stingel-owned equine cult-hero was then forced to give away a 30-metre Handicap at its next two outings, finishing second to Dapper Dana in Launceston and fourth behind The Majority at Carrick but is back to the more suitable mobile conditions in tonight's Free-For-All. Remember Joe turned in a courageous effort to finish sixth in the Hobart Pacing Cup last week after doing all the work leading the three-wide train last week in the Cup, to finish less than 10-metres from its stablemate Mister Lennox. Fernco Bobby G is another in contention for trainer-driver Mark Yole after being placed behind Destreos this season and finishing fourth to Im Barney Rubble in the Doug Martin Danbury Park Cup and again just missing a place in Launceston behind Dapper Dana. In the opening race on the twilight card we get our first glance at the two-year-olds for the 2017/18 season in the $15,000 Keith Stanley Debutante Stakes. The Kent Rattray-prepared Sunny Sanz is a Carrick trial winner three weeks ago finishing 40 metres ahead of two of its rivals on debut, Jardee and Karalta Moondance and will enjoy the services of regular stable driver John. Last week's Hobart winning duo Juanita McKenzie and Ricky Duggan combine with the Cool Water Paddy, which qualified for its debut run with a trial in New Zealand at Rangiora, where it ran last in a four-horse field. See this evening's Launceston Pacing Club meeting via the live stream service at tasracing.com.au commencing at 16.52. Shane Yates

Tasracing has announced details of its $1.24 million funding increase across the three codes of racing to be distributed between January and June next year. CEO Vaughn Lynch said following an initial 6% code funding allocation increase earlier this financial year, recent turnover growth on Tasmanian racing had enabled the company to further increase industry funding for 2017/18. “The latest $1.24 million increase was announced by the Minister for Racing, Jeremy Rockliff on 6 December and took total funding for the racing industry to $23.29 million,” he said. “Following extensive consultation with industry participants, Tasracing will increase the allocation to thoroughbreds by $678,000, $325,000 for harness and $232,000 for greyhounds,” Mr Lynch said. “In summary, the increases in the thoroughbred and harness codes have been spread across base stakes and feature races, while new race series and meetings are proposed for the greyhound code.” “Optimising the benefits to all industry participants through an increase to base stakes was a primary consideration for Tasracing when distributing this new funding increase, as well as the increase earlier in the year.” “Of the total thoroughbred increases announced, 70% will be allocated to base stakes, 23% to mid-tier feature races and 7% to top end feature races,” Lynch said. “The 2018 Hobart and Launceston Cups, Tasmanian Derby, Gold Sovereign Stakes and Tasmanian Oaks each receive a $50,000 prize money increase. “In the harness code, taking account of both increases, 82% will be allocated to base stakes, 14% to mid-tier races and 4% to top-end harness racing. Mr Lynch said in the greyhound code, Tasracing had initiated a number of new race series, including a trial program of distance racing from April 2018 to June leading into the winter distance carnival. “Nearly $80,000 would also be available through stakes increases of $100 per race from 1 January 2018, and $110,000 for additional greyhound races,” he said. Mr Lynch said Tasracing would provide further information directly to industry participants after Christmas.

Following a code funding allocation increase earlier this financial year, increased turnover during the first four months of 2017/18 on Tasmanian racing product has enabled Tasracing to increase code funding by a further $1.24 million. The increase will be distributed across the three codes between January and June next year. Turnover in Tasmania for the first four months of 2017/18 increased by 11.6 percent or $17.7 million. Tasracing chairman Dean Cooper said the increased turnover and the resulting race field fee result were excellent outcomes for the industry in Tasmania that were driven by a number of factors. “Tasracing’s strategy to achieve increased turnover and race field fee revenue is based on taking advantage of Tasmania’s distinct participant pool and delivering a superior digital product,” he said. “Through our website, tasracing.com.au, we are targeting sophisticated punters who understand the value of good data. “In addition, our close working relationship with Sky Racing allowed us to become the first racing jurisdiction in Australia to make available free online streaming of our race meetings across all three codes.” Mr Cooper said Tasmanian racing industry participants had played a key role in this success. “They are to be congratulated for their collective contribution to the result and the quality of racing product they present,” he said.

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