2 October 2014

10 Vegan Friendly Restaurants that Deliver in Tasmania

Hi guys, I've put together this post to show you some of the awesome vegan friendly options for delivery, some are all over the state but if you're in central hobart and surrounds you're one lucky vegan!

I'm putting the restaurants in alphabetical order because I don't want to play favourites, but let me know your favs below or anything I've missed.

1. Annapurna
You can order Annapurna Indian Cuisine through Dial-a-Meal with Hobart delivery from $7.50 for lunch or dinner. They deliver to Hobart, Battery Point, Sandy Bay, Mount Nelson, Tolmans Hill, Lenah Valley, New Town, Moonah, Lindisfarne, Eastern Shore, Taroona, Bonnet Hill, Glenorchy, Austins Ferry, Berriedale, Chigwell, Claremont, Kingston and Blackmans Bay.

2. Dumpling World
Also through Dial-a-Meal you can order from Dumpling World between 1pm and 10pm.

3. Home Harvest
Home Harvest delivers soups, salads and mains to be delivered to your home fridge or freezer. They deliver all goods between 3 and 6pm on Thursday. To order send them an email, facebook message or call before 7am Tuesday to have your order for Thursday same week. You can find them on facebook here where you can also find a copy of their menu.

4. Indian Kitchen
Indian Kitchen Hobart and Sorell can be found on MenuLog with a bunch of other awesome vegan-friendly restaurant options. Indian Kitchen Sorell delivers to Forcett, Midway Point and Sorell while Indian Kitchen Hobart delivers to Battery Point, Dynnyrne, Glebe, Hobart, Lenah Valley, Mount Nelson, Mount Stuart, New Town, North Hobart, Queens Domain, Sandy Bay, South Hobart, Tolmans Hill and West Hobart.

5. Kingston Town Cafe & Pizzeria
Kingston Town Cafe & Pizzeria can also be found on MenuLog where you can even order their vegan feast to come delivered to your door in small, large or family sizes with a tiny minimum order value of just $15. They deliver to Allens Rivulet, Baretta, Battery Point, Blackmans Bay, Bonnet Hill, Coningham, Dynnyrne, Electrona, Glebe, Hobart, Howden, Huntingfield, Kaoota, Kettering, Kingston, Kingston Beach, Leslie Vale, Longley, Lower Longley, Lower Snug, Margate, Mount Nelson, Mount Stuart, Neika, North Hobart, Oyster Cove, Queens Domain, Ridgeway, Sandfly, Sandy Bay, Snug, South Hobart, Taroona, Tinderbox, Tolmans Hill and West Hobart.

6. MoMo Bubble Tea & Coffee House Sandy Bay
While this isn't a regular service MoMo Bubble Tea & Coffee House Sandy Bay do deliver on occasion (for example last year between October and November) they offered delivery between their shop and the University of Tasmania. Check out their facebook page to see when they'll be delivering next. 

7. Pulp Friction
Pulp Friction - Juice Bar delivers in Hobart. Check out their facebook page to contact them.

8. The Saffron
The Saffron can be found on MenuLog and delivers to Battery Point, Glebe, Hobart, North Hobart, Sandy Bay and South Hobart.

9. Shu Yuan Vegetarian Cafe
Shu Yuan  is also on Menulog with delivery options to Hobart, North Hobart, South Hobart and West Hobart.

10. Soup Stop
You can order Soup Stop through Dial-a-Meal with delivery options from just $7.50. Delivered within 60 minutes from 11am to 3pm Monday to Friday and 5 to 8:30pm Monday to Saturday.

Have I missed anything? Let me know!

22 September 2014

Tasmanian government planting the seed in a medical marijuana trial

Written by Katy Rohl
After the original rejection of the medical marijuana trials in July of this year, Tasmanian politicians have now changed their stance on the subject and consideration of a medical marijuana trial is in the works. Many things must be considered by the government before legalization will either be accepted or rejected including the effect that the growth of the marijuana plant will have on Tasmania’s already existing poppy growing industry.

Within Tasmania there are 1000 farmers contracted to grow the poppies that are used in the production of the pain relieving drugs, morphine, codeine and thebaine. According to the Tasmanian government about half of the worlds supply of medicinal opiate is harvested in Tasmania. When the proposal was originally propositioned to agriculture minister Jeremy Rockliff he rejected it on the grounds of the potential damage that it would cause to the already successful Poppy growing industry.

2 September 2014

Scrambled Tofu

Recipe by Gina Fenech

This is a delicious cruelty free breakfast option. It's great served on toast with tomato sauce, or with veggie sausages, beans and hash browns for an indulgent cooked breakfast or brunch.

Here we've served it on a toasted English muffin with a grilled portobello mushroom and tomato wedges.

28 August 2014

Tasmania Headed for Salty New Venture

Written by Katy Rohl
For thousands of years salt production has been a profitable industry. Now, after receiving approval, Alice Laing and Chris Manson are set to begin a new venture of salt flake production in Mayfield Point, Swansea. Although previous attempts have been made on salt production in this area, the partnership is hopeful that they will have success in their endeavors.

Based in a shed on the East Coast of Tasmania Laing and Manson are gearing up to create a great quality sea salt from the clear waters for the first time in almost 2 centuries. The pair is hoping to have more success than James Radcliffe, who in 1830 operated a salt works in the same area for just over a decade before it was forced to close business.

20 August 2014

Cost of Natural Disasters Could Double in the Next 6 Years

Written by Emma Luimes
The cost of natural disasters could double in the next six years according to research conducted by The Bushfire and Natural Hazards Cooperative Research Centre.

The ABC reported that emergency workers have been warned that the intense weather Tasmania experienced in the last few weeks could become more common.

The CRC report recommends that funding for natural disasters needs to be reviewed because of the “recent trends in the costs for natural disasters in Australia”.

Australia has not reviewed its disaster funding arrangements since 2002.

The report says there is a “critical need” to continue research into the impacts of locked-in climate change and demographic changes.
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