Camberwell Citizen - Issue #9

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T H E

C A M B E R W E L L

CITIZEN YOUR GUIDE TO EVERYTHING LOCAL

GOOD GUT Why gut health has become the focus for managing dietary issues

A WA L K I N T H E P A R K Our pick of Camberwell’s best parks to enjoy the outdoors

FINE WINE Your guide to enjoying wine during the summer

P L U S C ATC H U P O N W H AT ’ S H A P P E N I N G I N CAMBERWELL

ISSUE #9

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THE CAMBERWELL CITIZEN • ISSUE #9• 3

CONTENTS 4 • GOOD GUT

Find out why the gut has become an area of interest as Australians seek to better manage digestive and dietary related issues.

6 • A WALK IN THE PARK

Whether it’s active fun for the kids or simply somewhere to walk and tune in to nature, here’s our guide to Camberwell’s best parks.

8 • FINE WINE

Discover a range of fine wines to enjoy during the summer, whether it’s for a fancy at-home dinner, a picnic in the garden, or a lazy afternoon.

9 • GREAT SUMMER READS

From prize-winning authors to thrilling page-turners, here are the books to take the beach, park or pool this summer.

10 • CAMBERWELL CATCH-UP

Catch up on what’s been happening in the Camberwell precinct.

LETTER FROM THE EDITOR As we head into the warmer months, this edition of The Camberwell Citizen is all about finding ways to enjoy the summer season. There’s nothing quite like being able to embrace the outdoors during this time of the year, and our feature titled A walk in the park shares our favourite picks of local parks in Camberwell. Whether it’s active fun for the kids, a place to sip a coffee under a grand old oak, or simply somewhere to walk and tune in to nature, Camberwell’s local parks provide it all. If you enjoy taking the time to discover a new book over the summer break and relish spending hours indulging in a good read, we’ve got some great recommendations for you. From prize-winning authors to thrilling page-turners, we share this season’s hottest titles in Great summer reads. And what’s summertime without a fine wine? Whether you gravitate towards chilled white wine, sparkling varieties, or still love a rich red on a warm evening, we’ve got some recommendations for you in our guide Fine wine. For our main feature, Good gut, we explore why gut health has increasingly become an area of interest as Australians seek to better manage digestive and dietary related issues. I hope you enjoy this issue.

Sharon Green Editor

EDITOR Sharon Green

CREATIVE DIRECTOR Steve de Niese JOURNALIST Donna Carton

CITIZEN

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4 • THE CAMBERWELL CITIZEN • ISSUE #9

GOOD GUT The gut has increasingly become an area of interest as Australians seek to better manage digestive and dietary related issues.

We are what we eat, the old adage goes – and Australians, it seems, are more aware of it than ever.

“Really, we should only eliminate foods for medical reasons,” she said.

In growing numbers, we declare ourselves to be vegetarian, vegan or pescatarian. Many of us have been diagnosed as – or believe ourselves to be – lactose intolerant, coeliac, prone to Irritable Bowel Syndrome (IBS), or are allergic to or intolerant of foods such as wheat, gluten or fructose.

“No one diet is best for health. Cutting out food groups completely can actually negatively impact on gut health and the diversity of your gut microbiome.

And research shows that looking after our gut is vital for our optimum physical and mental health. Marina Payne, dietitian at Camberwell Junction Medical Clinic, said so much research is happening in this space that “we’re learning something new every day”. “Our gut microbiome seems to impact so many of our bodily systems, such as our immune system and heart health,” Ms Payne said. “Currently, there is a lot of interest around the gut-brain axis, and the impact on brain health and mood. Ensuring your gut microbiome is in good health is, therefore, super important.” Ms Payne said there is a lot of work still to be done in the area of gut function, and because of that we should be careful of overinflated claims surrounding microbiome testing and food sensitivity testing. “My advice would be to see an accredited practising dietitian prior to going through with any of this type of testing or food restriction. These tests aren’t cheap and there’s a lot of misinformation out there,” she said She also warns against fad diets and quick-fix life-changing claims.

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“Each bacterial species requires different nutrients to grow. If, for example, you only ate bananas every day, you’d end up with only banana loving bacteria. Variety is key.” Fibre is vital, Ms Payne said, and the way to get most of our fibre is from vegetables, fruit, and wholegrains. “Fibre is great for energy and mood stabilisation, keeps you satisfied between meals, helps control blood sugar levels, lower cholesterol, lower blood pressure, and of course keeps your digestive system functioning at its best,” she said. The dietitian recommends including all of the five core food groups, with a special focus on increasing plant intake and plant variety for optimum gut wellness. “It has been shown that including at least 30 different plant-based foods each week improves gut bacteria diversity, which is linked to a healthy gut microbiome,” she said. “Wholegrains like multigrain bread, wholewheat pasta, brown rice, barley, couscous, whole bran and rolled oats are great food sources for our good bacteria.” Ms Payne said while there is limited clinical evidence and more research to be done, fermented foods like yoghurt, kefir, kimchi, sauerkraut and kombucha look promising for improving gut health.

Dietitian Marina Payne


THE CAMBERWELL CITIZEN • ISSUE #9• 5

DIET THERAPY ON THE RISE

FOODS TO FIT A DIET

Dr Jane Muir, a nutrition researcher at Monash University has been exploring the gut since 2001.

Finding the right foods to cater to dietary requirements is thankfully easier than it has ever been.

She is part of the world-renowned FODMAP research team developing new diet therapies to treat and control diet-related gastrointestinal dysfunction.

In Camberwell shopping precinct, finding gut-healthy ingredients is pretty effortless, with stores such as The Source Bulk Foods and Great Earth offering variety.

A major focus has been the study of poorly absorbed short-chain carbohydrates known as FODMAPs (Fermentable Oligosaccharides Disaccharides Monosaccharides and Polyols) and the impact of these on the gastrointestinal tract. Dr Muir and the team created a comprehensive FODMAP food composition table that has been shared around the world via the Monash University FODMAP diet app. She believes people have become more comfortable talking about gut issues but warns rather than consulting ‘Dr Google’ and diagnosing ourselves, we should talk to our GP about problems. “The medical profession has become accepting of good diet therapy and a good GP is happy to refer a patient to a dietitian,” Dr Muir said. “A proper and confident diagnosis is very important before someone proceeds with a dietary approach. Serious conditions such as colon cancer and other cancers, inflammatory bowel disease, endometriosis and other things could be the cause of the pain.” When Dr Muir began researching FODMAPs there was little for gastroenterologists to offer IBS sufferers. “Now diet is the first line of therapy in Australia and is really explored,” she said. “You need a multi-disciplinary team to help people with IBS and some need more help than others.” Finding FODMAPs that trigger an individual’s IBS is done in conjunction with a dietitian, and the process of eliminating the foods and reintroducing them to a diet is generally a three-phased program. “It is all about gaining knowledge about what foods to avoid, what your trigger foods are, rather than just being handed a diet to follow,” Dr Muir said. “At the end of the process the person is informed and comfortable knowing they can manage their IBS.” One of the best things we can all do to improve our gut health is eat more fibre, Dr Muir said – ideally five serves (75g is one serve) of vegetables and two serves of fruit a day. “Drink plenty of water and keep active, too,” she said.

“ N O O N E D I E T I S B E S T F O R H E A LT H . CUTTING OUT FOOD GROUPS C O M P L E T E LY C A N A C T U A L LY N E G AT I V E LY I M PA C T O N G U T H E A LT H A N D T H E D I V E R S I T Y O F YO U R G U T M I C R O B I O M E . ” - MARINA PAYNE

Bec Corbett, co-owner of The Source Bulk Foods in Camberwell, said her customers are often well-informed and know what they want, in terms of healthy eating or catering to dietary requirements. Products such as green banana flour, bran, psyllium husk, slippery elm powder, and kombucha are popular items. Ms Corbett said people who are trying to transition to a healthier way of eating usually come in looking for “healthy swaps – alternatives for foods they are already eating”. "For example, someone who normally would eat a processed breakfast cereal can try an untoasted muesli with fresh fruit. Someone who might snack on a muffin mid-morning could try a less processed wholefood-based snack such as paleo balls or homemade granola bars,” she said. Major supermarkets, including Coles, Woolworths, and Aldi, are now also stocking a wide range of dietary-specific foods. Products that cater to gluten free, low fructose, and dairy free diets, for example, have now become staple items on shelves and are often found in the health food aisle. What comes next for this area of gut health is anyone’s guess, but one thing is for certain: the demand for dietary-friendly food is here to stay.


6 • THE CAMBERWELL CITIZEN • ISSUE #9

A WA L K I N T H E PA R K Whether it’s active fun for the kids, a place to sip a coffee under a grand old oak, or simply somewhere to walk and tune in to nature, Camberwell’s local parks provide it all.

LOWER RESERVE

CAMBERWELL LIBRARY PARK

Lower Reserve (260 Camberwell Rd) offers a little tree oasis just opposite the Country Road store. Take a breather from shopping and enjoy a takeaway coffee in the sunshine, or in the shade of a magnificent green canopy on a park bench. The tranquil pocket park, planted in 1873, is one of the natural jewels dotted throughout Camberwell.

Another patch of greenery breaking up its urban surroundings is the park that wraps around the Camberwell Library (340 Camberwell Rd). Pack a lunch and sit at one of the tables in the grassy park adjacent to the library building. Otherwise, head to the gardens at the front of the library which boasts mature trees and a peaceful spot to catch up on some reading.

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THE CAMBERWELL CITIZEN • ISSUE #9• 7

READ GARDENS With a small playground surrounded by lush lawns and towering old trees, Read Gardens (corner Broadway and Stanhope Grove) is a perfect spot for a family picnic. Located a short walk from Camberwell Station, there are several significant trees such as Atlantic Cedar, Algerian Oak and English Elm. The commemorative drinking fountain in the centre of the garden was installed in honour of Major Frederick Fitzwalter Read, the former Camberwell mayor the park is named after.

FROG HOLLOW RESERVE

FRITSCH HOLZER PARK

Frog Hollow Reserve is ideal for the whole family, including the dog in need of a run around. The reserve on Fordham Avenue – home to Trinity Wilson Cricket Club – offers plenty of wide, open space to enjoy a picnic or play sports. Take a stroll along the designated walking track or take the kids along to the playground which is well shaded.

Named after Augustus Fritsch and the Hawthorn Brick Company founders, known as the Holzer brothers, Fritsch Holzer Park is a sprawling green space on Rose St, just minutes from Camberwell Junction. Stroll the gravel path, let the dog have an off-leash run, or stop for a picnic at the seating and tables. Once a landfill site, it was transformed in 1995 into the beautiful, native-plants-filled park it is today.

BOROONDARA PARK Boroondara Park, accessible via Canterbury Rd, has a transport themed playground which is a big hit with the little ones. The park, full of native and exotic plants and bustling with bird life, is part of the Outer Circle Linear Park which is a series of linking pathways throughout Boroondara. Seats and tables make it perfect for a picnic and there is an off-leash dog area.


8 • THE CAMBERWELL CITIZEN • ISSUE #9

FINE WINE As the weather warms and the daylight lingers a little longer, we turn our minds to picnics, barbecues and time spent outdoors. And that, of course, includes enjoying a fine wine in the summertime. Whether chilled or sparkling, fruity or dry, there are plenty to choose from and, in Camberwell, there is no shortage of stores or venues in which to find your favourites.

Here are some wines to enjoy during the summer months: CHARDONNAY

SHIRAZ

Dry, bold and full bodied, Chardonnay is a green-skinned grape variety used in the production of white wine. The variety originated in the Burgundy wine region of eastern France, but is grown all over the world including in California, Australia, New Zealand, Italy and Canada. Chardonnay went out of fashion for a while but new styles from innovative winemakers have revived it and refreshed its image. Chardonnays are a good match for lighter foods or mild, creamy dishes.

This classic red wine is synonymous with Australia. The warm days, cool nights, and long growing seasons are ideal for Shiraz. The rich, bold wine’s ability to pair with steak, burgers, lamb and pretty much anything grilled or charred has helped its popularity. Shiraz originates from France’s northern Rhone Valley where it is known as Syrah but its suitability to hot, dry climates allowed it to flourish in Australia. Shiraz has a fruity, spicy flavour.

RIESLING

MERLOT

It’s often said that Riesling is the wine that wine makers love to drink. Its exact origin is difficult to pinpoint but Germany, Austria and the Alsace region of France have all produced the variety for centuries. Australian Riesling is a late-ripening, aromatic white and the best is grown in cool regions. Rieslings work well with Asian cuisine, chicken, salmon, and tuna. A dry Riesling is a great wine to accompany vegetarian dishes with light or no sauces.

The soft, smooth texture of Merlot sits somewhere in the middle of the red wine spectrum and is often an introduction to red wine for newbies. Merlot is one of the world’s most popular red wines, and America’s second favourite after Cabernet Sauvignon. Known for its soft, rounded style, it is seen as an easy-drinking red, but it also produces complex, more intense wine. It is a food-friendly red and pairs well with lightly spiced meats and roasted vegetables.

PINOT GRIS

PINOT NOIR

Enjoyed widely in Australia, Pinot Gris is a rich, full bodied white wine with a smooth texture, while its Italian cousin Pinot Grigio is a light crisp drink. The wine gets its name ‘gris’ from the French word for grey. Both are made from the same grape variety, but their different names come from the two countries in which they were commonly grown. Sip solo or pair with grilled fish or oven-roasted chicken. A fuller-bodied Pinot Gris can accompany meaty fish, pork or lamb.

Hailing from Burgundy in France, Pinot Noir is one of the classic champagne grapes and creates a light red wine. As a more delicate wine, it is one of the safest reds to choose to cater to different tastes. And, because it is dry and light, it pairs with a wide range of foods, especially oily fish such as salmon and tuna, game meats and goat’s cheeses. Pinot Noir is a great summer red that’s best served slightly chilled.

PROSECCO

ROSÉ

Aaah, bubbles. Summer definitely calls for some. Prosecco is a sparkling white wine from the Veneto region of Italy, made from the grape variety Glera. It’s made with a different set of grapes and a different winemaking method compared to champagne. Prosecco is labelled for sweetness from dry (1 gram of sugar per glass); to extra dry (just over half a gram of sugar) to brut (residual sugar). It is best served cold and can accompany a wide range of dishes.

A cool glass of rosé says summer is here. The pale pink wine incorporates some of the colour from red grape skins but not enough for it to qualify as a red wine. The type of grape the rosé wine is made from will greatly vary the flavour, but it primarily has a fruity, citrusy, fresh undertone. Charcuterie, soft cheeses, salmon, chicken salads, and feta tarts are a few of the foods that make sensational partners for rosé.

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THE CAMBERWELL CITIZEN • ISSUE #9• 9

G R E AT S U M M E R R E A D S From prize-winning authors to thrilling page-turners, here are the books to take the beach, park or pool this summer.

THE GODMOTHERS by Monica McInerney One of Australia’s most loved authors takes us on an international trip in a family drama bursting with love, sadness and hope. The novel is set in Australia, Scotland, Ireland and England, and follows the story of Eliza Miller – the only daughter of a troubled young mother – who finds herself immersed in a chaotic family in Edinburgh. There, she finds the confidence to explore her past, including who her father is. Fans have been eagerly awaiting a new read from McInerney since 2017.

A TIME FOR MERCY by John Grisham Lawyer Jake Brigance is back in another courtroom showdown. The hero of Grisham’s A Time to Kill is embroiled in a murder trial that has torn apart the community of Clanton, Mississippi. It is 1990 and a timid 16-year-old boy stands accused of murdering a local deputy, but there is more to the story than meets the eye. Die-hard fans can be assured of the plot twists and intrigue you’d expect from Grisham in this third outing for character Brigance.

THE GIRL AND THE GODDESS by Nikita Gill Best-selling poet, writer, and Instagram sensation Nikita Gill returns with a collection of poetry and prose exploring Hindu mythology and legend. The book is a lyrical coming-of-age story with mythical landscapes and spiritual revelation. The book has been described as a “mesmerising poetic tale” of where we come from, how we grow, and how we become who we are.

F I N D YO U R G R E AT S U M M E R R E A D S AT DY M O C K S C A M B E R W E L L Camberwell Place, Shop 110B, Level 1, 793 Burke Rd, Camberwell.

A PROMISED LAND by Barack Obama In the first of two volumes, Obama’s memoir chronicles the former US president’s early life, his presidential campaign, and becoming the first African American to hold the nation’s highest office. Obama tells the story of his improbable odyssey from a young man searching for his identity to becoming leader of the free world. The book is touted as “a riveting, deeply personal account of history in the making – from the president who inspired us to believe in the power of democracy”.

THE BEAT OF LIFE by Reinhard Friedl A renowned German heart surgeon, Friedl’s quest was to understand and unveil the intricacies and mysteries of our most powerful and critical organ. Friedl has operated on the very young and the very old, and has stitched up knife wounds to the heart, witnessing first-hand the unpredictability of this human organ. He delivers the latest discoveries in neurocardiology and psychocardiology, as well as personal stories showing the relationship between the heart, brain and psyche.

The online publication for smart, savvy women who are forging their own path shedef i ned.com .au


10 • THE CAMBERWELL CITIZEN • ISSUE #9

WHERE’S RUDOLPH?

CAMBERWELL C ATC H - U P There has been plenty of activity taking place in Camberwell in recent months and lots in store for the coming weeks.

Santa’s reindeer are hiding around Camberwell and he needs your help to find them in time for Christmas! Find Rudolph and all of Santa’s reindeer on posters in shop windows along Burke Rd and Camberwell Junction for your chance to win. Tell us the shop name where you found Rudolph for a chance to win a $500 shopping voucher, plus each other unique reindeer you find gives you one entry in our bonus prize draw. Full details: camberwellshopping.com.au

SUPPORT YOUR LOCAL SHOPS THIS FESTIVE SEASON After what has been an incredibly challenging year, now more than ever, we need you to support our local shops in Camberwell. Here are a few good reasons to shop local this festive season: Enjoy an open-air environment Forget circling around stadium-sized car parks and fighting for a space, then having to trudge through crowded shopping malls. Instead, keep your dollar local and choose Camberwell for a safe, open-air street shopping option. Shop local, support local

JOIN THE FESTIVE CHEER Even though Christmas may look a little different this year, the Camberwell shopping precinct is dedicated to making it a pleasant and joyful time for all. To thank the community for their ongoing support, Camberwell traders will share the festive cheer as you complete your Christmas shopping. Look out for roving entertainers across the shopping precinct on Saturday, December 12. On Saturday, December 19, Santa will visit Camberwell and can be seen doing laps around the precinct in a motorcycle with sidecar. Be sure to give Santa a wave if you spot him passing by. There will also be roving musicians and entertainers.

When you buy local, you support your own community. Camberwell is made up of many independent traders and family-run franchises that employ local workers, while many businesses support community charities and hire local students. Every purchase you make locally, whether it’s presents, decorations or the groceries for Christmas dinner, supports local traders for another year. Camberwell has everything you need for Christmas With more than 400 stores, if there’s something on your Christmas list, Camberwell shopping precinct has got it covered. The Camberwell Fresh Food Market has your Christmas dinner sorted, while there are hundreds of stores with great gift ideas, even for the fussiest person on your list. No matter what you’re looking for, Camberwell has it all for your Christmas shopping needs this year.

JOIN THE VIP LIST ACCESS EXCLUSIVE OFFERS AND NEWS Once a month we send out an email newsletter that shares exclusive offers, competitions, local news and ‘Meet a Trader’ stories. It’s a great way to stay up to date on everything happening in Camberwell shopping precinct. Sign up at camberwellshopping.com.au

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THE CAMBERWELL CITIZEN • ISSUE #9• 11

SHOP SPOTLIGHT Highlights and happenings in the Camberwell shopping precinct.

GIVE YOUR DOG A HEALTHY SKIN AND COAT BOOST WITH A RANGE OF SUPPLEMENTS AND PRODUCTS FROM BUGSY’S.

EAST END WINE BAR IS OFFERING SEVERAL WINE PACKS, INCLUDING A PINOT PACK, RED WINE PACK AND A MYSTERY BOX.

NEED A SWEET TREAT? HEAD TO SOUL SISTERS CAFE FOR A RANGE OF ACAI BOWLS, SMOOTHIES, FRESH JUICES, AND RAW TREATS.

SHOP NEWS AMPLIFON CAMBERWELL

NICK AND SUE’S GOURMET DELI

Amplifon, formerly known as National Hearing Care, has opened a new clinic in Camberwell to provide tailored services for your hearing care. Book an appointment to have a hearing test, or to learn more about using and caring for your hearing aids.

If you love snacking or want an impressive platter to feast from, be sure to order a grazing box from Nick and Sue’s Gourmet Deli. With a selection of sliced meats, cheeses, crackers, fruit, olives and more, the grazing box is perfect for at-home entertaining or a picnic in the park.

DISTRICT PHO 2

PRIMAL PHYSIOTHERAPY & REHABILITATION

829 Burke Rd

921 Burke Rd

Shop 17-19, Camberwell Fresh Food Market, 519-525 Riversdale Rd

782 Burke Rd

With a menu ranging from breakfast to dinner, District PHO 2 offers an abundance of delicious Vietnamese dishes, and is now open in Camberwell.

Primal Physiotherapy & Rehabilitation has opened a clinic to provide the best treatment to every individual. Their vision is to shape the future of physiotherapy and help people get back on track with their lives.

DOSA GRILL

WAGTIME CO.

796 Burke Rd

Dosa Grill offers a variety of authentic Indian and fusion dishes. Choose from their menu of biryani, curries, noodles, desserts and traditional dosa.

ETERNAL WEDDINGS 841 Burke Rd

Eternal Weddings has relocated to a new store and can now be found at 841 Burke Rd. The store stocks a range of premium wedding dresses and bridal gowns.

271 Camberwell Rd Wagtime Co. has arrived in Camberwell and offers premium dog grooming including bath and blow dry, de-shedding, clipping, and tidying up. The store is also due to launch a doggy daycare service.

Several cafes and restaurants across Burke Rd and the Junction will offer extra outdoor dining space via footpaths and 'parklets'. For full details, visit: camberwellshopping.com.au

KMART

Station St The former Target store in Camberwell will convert to Kmart. Department store Kmart offers toys, homewares, furniture, clothing and more.

Camberwell Catch-up is sponsored by the Camberwell Centre Association. camberwellshopping.com.au


E B R M W A ELL C IN

SANTA'S REINDEER IN CAMBERWELL

CELEBRATE CHRISTMAS IN CAMBERWELL THIS YEAR BY SHOPPING LOCAL!

Saturday, December 12 11am – 2pm

Shopping in Camberwell will be fun for the whole family, with roving musicians and entertainers getting everyone into the festive spirit.

WIN A $500 SHOPPING VOUCHER Find Rudolph in the Camberwell shopping precinct for the chance to win a $500 shopping voucher. Plus, each unique reindeer you find gives you one entry in our bonus prize draw.* Enter online at camberwellshopping.com.au

Saturday, December 19 11am – 2pm

SEE SANTA! See if you can spot Santa and his band of merry entertainers, who will be roaming the streets of Camberwell spreading good cheer.

*Find any of the hidden ‘Rudolph’ posters on Camberwell shop windows. Tell us the name of the store where you found it to enter the $500 shopping voucher prize draw. Rudolph isn’t alone, every other UNIQUE reindeer poster you find gives you ONE entry in our bonus prize draw. See camberwellshopping.com.au for more details. Entries close 02/01/2021.

More details at camberwellshopping.com.au

Camberwell Shopping | Burke Road & The Junction

camberwellshopping.com.au


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