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milton.com.au

Founded Year

1938

Stage

Acq - Pending | Acquired

Valuation

$0000 

About Milton

Milton (ASX: MLT) is a long-term investor in companies, trusts, interest-bearing securities, and real property. It seeks to invest in well-managed companies and trusts with profitable history and with the expectation of sound dividend growth.

Milton Headquarter Location

Level 5, 261 George Street

Sydney, New South Wales, 2000,

Australia

+61 2 8006 5357

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Milton Patents

Milton has filed 2 patents.

The 3 most popular patent topics include:

  • Aerodynamics
  • Aircraft components
  • Aircraft controls
patents chart

Application Date

Grant Date

Title

Related Topics

Status

12/10/2020

5/10/2022

Automotive suspension technologies, Mabinogion, Aerodynamics, Skateboarding equipment, Infantry mortars

Grant

Application Date

12/10/2020

Grant Date

5/10/2022

Title

Related Topics

Automotive suspension technologies, Mabinogion, Aerodynamics, Skateboarding equipment, Infantry mortars

Status

Grant

Latest Milton News

Susan Delacourt: When Hawaii came to a Milton camp — and the adults acted like children …

May 18, 2022

Wed., May 18, 2022timer4 min. read I have never been to Hawaii. The closest I’ve come so far, as it happens, is Rotary Park in Milton, Ont., in the late 1970s. Bear with me. Nothing about Rotary Park, where I spent many summers as a kid and then a parks and recreation employee, is even vaguely reminiscent of a tropical island. But at the end of one long-ago summer, the park was the site for our big, season-ending event for Milton’s day campers: a Hawaiian luau. We had Hawaiian-themed games, such as anyone understood them back then — our knowledge of the island mainly gathered from TV shows and the odd Elvis Presley movie or two. We had hula-dancing contests, grass-skirt costumes, leis made out of coloured Kleenex. The signature event of the celebration was to be a real, roasted pig on a spit, which would be carved and served to all attendees. Realistically, there was no way to roast a pig on a spit in Rotary Park. So the organizers cheated a bit: theymanaged to access the industrial-size ovens at Maplehurst Correctional Institute. The pig would be cooked at the prison and then put on a spit for the final sear on the park grounds. I know. What could possibly go wrong? The minievents went well enough. One set of playground campers took the stage and belted out a version of the “Hawaii Five-0” TV theme song; the lyrics adjusted to boast all the fun they had at Robert Baldwin schoolyard. The hula dancers were cute and hilarious. It was when the pig came out that all mayhem broke loose. In short, as soon as it emerged on the scene, there was a stampede to get at the roasted meat. People got burned. First-aid training for the camp counsellors turned out to be a handy skill . An important point: it wasn’t the kids. It was their parents — the grown-ups — who led the stampede on the pig. The scene, like that “Hawaii Five-0” song, flashes through my memory from time to time, even all these years later. It was my first experience with the fact children are often better behaved than adults. I am reminded of this regularly when I see Question Period in the House of Commons, for instance, or a convoy protest on Parliament Hill. It’s been a tough couple of years in Canadian politics, filled with adults behaving badly. That’s probably why the Hawaiian luau was the first thing to come to mind when I was asked to write about the Star’s Fresh Air Fund. For more than a century, the Star has been helping send underprivileged and disadvantaged kids to summer camps for one, simple reason: every kid should get a chance at a summer escape. I was lucky enough to grow up in a small town where the outdoors and summer-camp activities were freely and widely available. All a kid needed to do was show up at one of the half-dozen or so schools and a day of fun awaited. In addition, for a nominal fee, Milton’s parks and recreation department also offered a full-fledged day camp, where kids were bused daily to a more rural location. The pandemic has served as a reminder of the importance of nature and fresh air in all of our lives. As the pandemic dragged past the two-year mark earlier this year, a growing field of research emerged about how lockdowns and school closures were leaving developmental marks on children. Study after study has shown that exposure to nature and summer camps is a balm for troubled times. A landmark study carried out by researchers at the University of Waterloo found that summer-camp experience produced positive outcomes in five key areas: social integration and citizenship; attitudes to physical activity; self-confidence and personal development; environmental awareness and emotional intelligence. Summer camp, in short, is much more than a vacation or an escape. It helps build children into better adults. In a world filled with uncertainty over everything from the post-pandemic future to the effects of climate change, the benefits listed in that University of Waterloo study should be available to as many kids as possible. Joseph Atkinson, then publisher of The Daily Star, knew this in 1901 when he raised more than $1,000 to send 26 children to camp — and the Fresh Air Fund was born. I saw first hand over many summers how camp turned children into healthy, happy people — often better behaved than the grown-ups, especially when the food is served at luaus in the park. “If you have been touched by the Fresh Air Fund or have a story to tell, please email freshairfund@thestar.ca .” Susan Delacourt is an Ottawa-based columnist covering national politics for the Star. Reach her via email: sdelacourt@thestar.ca or follow her on Twitter: @susandelacourt GOAL: $650,000 With your gift, the Fresh Air Fund can help send underprivileged and special-needs children to camp. These children will get to take part in a camp experience they will cherish for a lifetime. How to donate By cheque: Mail to the Toronto Star Fresh Air Fund, One Yonge St., Toronto, ON M5E 1E6 By Visa, MasterCard or AMEX: Call 416-869-4847 Online: For instant donations, use our secure form at thestar.com/freshairfund The Star does not authorize anyone to solicit on its behalf. Tax receipts will be issued. SHARE:

  • When was Milton founded?

    Milton was founded in 1938.

  • Where is Milton's headquarters?

    Milton's headquarters is located at Level 5, 261 George Street, Sydney.

  • What is Milton's latest funding round?

    Milton's latest funding round is Acq - Pending.

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