Vulnerable Australian elderly in imminent danger of resthome invasion

Pauline Hanson is fighting for the rights of the elderly. ?Already vulnerable in ?aged care facilities in Australia the Australian government is now considering a?proposal to fill empty beds in a Victorian Nursing ?home with Muslim refugees. I doubt the proposal is for elderly Muslim refugees. In fact, come to think of it have you ever seen an elderly Muslim refugee? The photos and videos are dominated by young fighting age men with only a few women and children. ?What could possibly go wrong with this preposterous?proposal? ?Different culture, different age, different needs and the possibility of a jihadist thrown in for good measure. I suspect that the government has tempted struggling rest home owners with lucrative contracts for homing refugees because why else would a business consider such an insane solution?

Here?s one I need your feedback on.

It appears a nursing home in Victoria has come up with a plan to accommodate refugees with aged care residents. Applications have been made to the State Minister for Planning Richard Wynne. My office contacted the Minister for confirmation and was told the proposal was under consideration.

Families of those residents have been ignored by the facility and elected members in their state, so they were left with no other option but to call me.

I will be writing to all Ministers, State and Federal for a ?Please Explain?.

What are your thoughts?

-Pauline Hanson

The message at this morning’s protest in Eltham was clear: “locals come first”.

“Our elderly care system is for our elderly care people, not for Muslims,” said one protestor.

“Eltham’s major care centre is not for refugees,” echoed another.

The protest in Eltham over a small number of refugees moving into empty aged care facility rooms. Image: 7News

One protector added: “We don’t need a ghetto like that in Eltham.”

Protestor Sandi Pike’s 87-year-old mother lives at the aged care facility and is worried about the prospect of Syrian refugees moving in.

“No-one seems to care about the residents and that’s what it’s all about,” Pike told 7News.

Protestor Sandi Pike and her mother, who lives at the facility. Image: 7News

However, just a few suburbs away, another very different gathering was taking place.

“We had about 110 people here. We formed the shape of the word ‘welcome’,” said Gillian Essex of the Welcome to Eltham Group.

Supporters of refugees moving into the facility spell out the word ‘welcome’. Image: 7News

“There is a very large group of people, including some people who are living in that [aged care] facility, who are really looking forward to these people coming,” Essex said.

Nina Kelabora from the Welcome to Eltham Group said: “We have put together a book of welcome messages from the community. We have had close to 700 welcome message sent into that book in six weeks.”

Once refugees have been housed in one Nursing home the floodgates will open. Next, they will be housed in boarding schools, and other facilities not meant for refugee accommodation.

In Europe, poor people have been chucked out of their rental accommodation to make way for refugees.Ironically many have been forced to live in tents in their own country while the refugees enjoy their old home complete with television, microwave, and Wifi.

Already this year Housing New Zealand has been forced to counter rumours that they had removed tenants in Otago to make way for refugees.