In conclusion, something to chew on: Native plant foods of the Gold Coast

Simon Grigalius, Daryl Peter McPhee

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapterResearchpeer-review

Abstract

Extract:
Ask most people what Gold Coast food is and you may hear answers like the ubiquitous prawn cocktail with avocado, a burger with ' fresh' pineapple available at the local surfclub, or fish and chips (eaten on the beach to give it the seaside connection), with the fish often imported from New Zealand or Vietnam. None of this is the true food of the Gold Coast.
Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationThe Gold Coast transformed
Subtitle of host publicationFrom wilderness to urban ecosystem
EditorsT. Hundloe, B. McDougall, C. Page
Place of PublicationClayton South, VIC
PublisherCSIRO Publishing
Pages183-191
Number of pages9
ISBN (Print)9781486303298
Publication statusPublished - 2015

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  • Related Research Outputs

    Wildlife of the Gold Coast wetlands

    Burgin, S. & McPhee, D. P., 2015, The Gold Coast transformed: From wilderness to urban ecosystem. Hundloe, T., McDougall, B. & Page, C. (eds.). Clayton South, VIC: CSIRO Publishing, p. 93-101 9 p.

    Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapterResearchpeer-review

  • Cite this

    Grigalius, S., & McPhee, D. P. (2015). In conclusion, something to chew on: Native plant foods of the Gold Coast. In T. Hundloe, B. McDougall, & C. Page (Eds.), The Gold Coast transformed: From wilderness to urban ecosystem (pp. 183-191). CSIRO Publishing.