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It is an eagerly contested points based series that has its final leg on National Jumps Day at Te Rapa at the end of September. Of course being crowned leading amateur rider is a big deal but if there is one trophy that the riders wish to hold aloft more than others, it is the Duke of Gloucester Cup. Make sure you enjoy the colour of an amateur rider race at a racecourse near you this season.Duke Of Gloucester Cup History One of the most memorable racedays in the Marton Jockey Club’s proud history took place in 1935 when Prince Henry, the Duke of Gloucester, who was the son of the reigning monarch King George V attended the Club’s New Year’s day racemeeting at Marton.
Not only did his Royal Highness Prince Henry attend the races that day, at the invitation of his host Sir Thomas Duncan, arrangements were made for the Duke to ride a horse called Black Man in the one mile and 137 yard Ladies’ Bracelet race for amateur riders which carried a stake of 50 pounds plus a trophy.
ZL4KF is an Amateur Radio (ham radio) call-sign, the ZL prefix represents New Zealand, the number 4 historically was used to indicate the southern region of New Zealand (4th district) and the KF part is the individual station identification, in this case also being my initials. I have held this call-sign since 1971, after gaining my licence to operate an amateur radio station in that year.
This website is about my amateur radio station, my interest in radio, especially antennas, propagation, electronics, computers and other things.
Whilst by far the majority of races run in New Zealand are restricted to professional jockeys, the last few years have witnessed huge resurgence in the popularity of amateur rider events.
During the winter months, the paid hoops are asked to share their locker space in the jockey’s room with a brave clan of riders who are out on the track, simply racing for the thrill of it.
Last year, this race attracted a capacity field of 16 horses and was run as one of the most celebrated races in New Zealand, the Duke of Gloucester Cup.
It provided a fairy tale moment for South Island-based amateur, Kezia Murphy as she won on the Cheri Trembath trained, Putt For Cash.
The registered amateur rider ranks have soared from around 25 jockeys five years ago to close to sixty names in the 2015 season.
This elevation in interest has come about in part to the increase in opportunities these riders are now being provided with.
“People in New Zealand, you need to start doing your earthquake drills!
Make sure you have your medical kits ready, flashlights, candles, … because the earthquake is gonna be very powerful in New Zealand,” he said.
Other big days for the amateurs include the chance to ride at Ellerslie on Pakuranga Hunt Cup Day.