There are also rules about what types of fireworks are sold, and you may not be able to find the same ones as in your home country. With the Government considering a future ban on fireworks Auckland Council has issued a reminder of the dos and don'ts of buying and using fireworks. Fireworks are only sold for the four days up to Guy Fawkes – November 2nd to 5th. Fireworks are dangerous and pose a high fire risk. More bang for your buck with NZs largest online fireworks retailer. Council staff and Police are also patrolling beach/foreshore areas where there have been issues with the setting off of fireworks in previous years. Fireworks go on sale to the public tomorrow but an increasing number of people want to see them banned altogether. Bonfires are not allowed in residential areas at any time. Watch John Key talk about a possible in this video: Mobile and app users clicker here to watch.
The destructive use of sparklers in the form of a ‘sparkler bomb’ was addressed by preventing sparklers from being sold separately from assorted fireworks packs. Do not point fireworks at any person, animal, property or vegetation. Woman in MIQ offered nappy in place of sanitary products, Auckland 'will choke' without light rail: New Transport Minister, 'Absolutely bizarre that we celebrate this': Auckland Zoo director wants fireworks banned, Truck fire causes rush-hour mayhem on busy Auckland road, Golden handshake: Developers door-knocking Auckland homes offering cash to buy, 'Sight unseen': Buyers asked to bid for Auckland home without looking inside. What do you think? The 2007 amendments have also decreased the explosive content of fireworks sold by retailers to reduce noise and the number of nuisances raised. road surfaces, berm or footpath on your street. The legal age of purchase has been raised to 18 years. Do not light fireworks in windy or dry conditions. The sale of fireworks to the public is regulated by the Hazardous Substances (Fireworks) Regulations 2001 which were amended in 2007 to help prevent fireworks being misused in New Zealand.