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Teens charged in South Australia for allegedly planning ‘catastrophic’ school massacre

Detective Superintendent Des Bray. Photo: Channel Seven Two teenage boys have been charged afterallegedly planninga potentially deadly and “catastrophic” massacre involving explosivesat aschool in country South Australia.
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Police will allege the duointended to cause harm to “a large number of people” at the high schoolin the state’sRiverland region.

It is believed the teenagers were planning an attack involving explosives and knives at the school between June 1 and November 7 this year.

One boy, 16, has been charged with solicit to murder while the other, 18, has been charged with four counts of aggravated threats.

It is believed one of the boys charged was a student at the school, butSouth Australia police said theboy and the school cannot be named for legal reasons.

Detective Superintendent Des Bray, head of South Australia’smajor crime branch, saidthe planned massacre would have been “catastrophic” andadded it waslikely it would have been carried outhad it not been thwarted by police.

“We believe there was a real threat, actively planned and likely to be carried out without the actions of police,” SuperintendentBray told reporters in South Australia on Wednesday.

“It is unbelievable to think this kind of thing could have happened in South Australia.”

“I’m extremely grateful of the response of the local police and there is no doubt we prevented a catastrophe.”

He said police became aware of the planned massacre after the teenagers began to tell others what they intended to do.

“They told some other people about what they were intended to do, and then they told other people,” he said.

“I am not aware of us having an incident like this in recent times.

“Soon it became known to quite a number of people. It is believed there were no specificindividuals targeted but the faculty and students.”

“We believe most likely the attack would have occurred, if not stopped, before the end of the current school term.”

He said anextensive investigationled to the arrest of the two teenagers earlier this month.

“Since their arrest police have conducted an extensive investigation of this matter which has included searches of several properties, the seizing of weapons, and interviews with dozens of people,” he said.

“Police will allege that they intended to cause harm to a large number of people, however this plan was thwarted.

“There is no evidence to show that any other person was linked with this matter, nor did the two individuals have possession of firearms.”

Detective Superintendent Bray said police first became aware of the planned attack on November 3 andboth teenagers were arrested on November 10.

In letterto parents, the principal of the school inquestionsaidthe duo had posed”real threat” to the school community.

The principalsaid theyhad worked alongsidepolice on the “complex and intensive investigation” with more serious charges expected to be laid against the two teenagers.

However, the principal assured parentsthe schoolwas no longer in danger.

“I wish to reinforce that [the]high school community is safe and remains safe.

“Also I can state that all action was taken as soon as possible once concerns were raised. I thank every one of you for your ongoing support of our school community and the very positive way in which we have dealt with this difficult situation.”

A community forum washeld in the townin relation to the incident earlier this month.

“The safety of the community has been, and remains [our] highest priority,” Detective Superintendent Bray said.

“If there is any risk to the community, SA Police will take appropriate steps to advise the community in a timely manner.”

The offence of solicit to murder carries a maximum penalty of life imprisonment.

More to come.

Fairfax Media and HuffPost joint venture ends

HuffPost and Fairfax Media have announced that their two-year long joint venture has ended.
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Employees were notified of the move on Wednesday, with HuffPost saying some redundancies were possible.

“Employees were briefed today on the decision of HuffPost and Fairfax to bring the Australian joint venture to an end,” a spokesman for HuffPost Australia said.

“HuffPost will operate a standalone Australian edition from December 1 with a smaller local team.

“If redeployment is not possible, regrettably redundancies will occur.”

If these other opportunities are not found, about 20 Sydney-based HuffPo staff members could be left without a job. About 25 are currently in the team.

The JV between the two companies saw the launch an Australian edition of the HuffPo in August 2015. Fairfax held a 49 per cent interest.

The Huffington Post was launched in 2005 by Arianna Huffington, before being sold to AOL in 2011. Ms Huffington left the venture in 2016.

The Australian edition, when launched, was the 15th addition to the global brand of titles.

In a post introducing the new title, Ms Huffington described it as a place to showcase contributors who use videos to share their ideas, coverage of solutions, and, in particular, covering “Australia’s work culture”.

This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

Teens charged in South Australia for allegedly planning ‘catastrophic’ school massacre

Two teenage boys have been charged after allegedly planning a potentially deadly and “catastrophic” massacre involving explosives at a school in country South Australia.
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Police will allege the duo intended to cause harm to “a large number of people” at the high school in the state’s Riverland region.

Searches allegedly discovered knives, and homemade body-armour and bombs.

It is believed the teenagers were planning an attack involving explosives and knives at the school between June 1 and November 7 this year.

One boy, 16, has been charged with solicit to murder while the other, 18, has been charged with four counts of aggravated threats.

It is believed one of the boys charged was a student at the school, but South Australia police said the boy and the school cannot be named for legal reasons.

Detective Superintendent Des Bray, head of South Australia’s major crime branch, said the planned massacre would have been “catastrophic” and added it was likely it would have been carried out had it not been thwarted by police.

“We believe there was a real threat, actively planned and likely to be carried out without the actions of police,” Superintendent Bray told reporters in South Australia on Wednesday.

“It is unbelievable to think this kind of thing could have happened in South Australia.”

“I’m extremely grateful of the response of the local police and there is no doubt we prevented a catastrophe.”

He said police became aware of the planned massacre after the teenagers began to tell others what they intended to do.

“They told some other people about what they were intended to do, and then they told other people,” he said.

“I am not aware of us having an incident like this in recent times.

“Soon it became known to quite a number of people. It is believed there were no specific individuals targeted but the faculty and students.”

“We believe most likely the attack would have occurred, if not stopped, before the end of the current school term.”

He said an extensive investigation led to the arrest of the two teenagers earlier this month.

“Since their arrest police have conducted an extensive investigation of this matter which has included searches of several properties, the seizing of weapons, and interviews with dozens of people,” he said.

“Police will allege that they intended to cause harm to a large number of people, however this plan was thwarted.

“There is no evidence to show that any other person was linked with this matter, nor did the two individuals have possession of firearms.”

Detective Superintendent Bray said police first became aware of the planned attack on November 3 and both teenagers were arrested on November 10.

In letter to parents, the principal of the school in question said the duo had posed “real threat” to the school community.

The principal said they had worked alongside police on the “complex and intensive investigation” with more serious charges expected to be laid against the two teenagers.

However, the principal assured parents the school was no longer in danger.

“I wish to reinforce that [the] high school community is safe and remains safe.

“Also I can state that all action was taken as soon as possible once concerns were raised. I thank every one of you for your ongoing support of our school community and the very positive way in which we have dealt with this difficult situation.”

The town’s mayor said news of the alleged planned massacre had “devastated” the tight-knit community.

“It’s obviously incredibly devastating for the community as well as the school community involved,” he said. “We consider this to be a one-off situation and are pleased the community and police have been able to come together to stop this crime from occurring.”

He urged anyone who had further information on the alleged attack to contact police.

A community forum was held in the town in relation to the incident earlier this month.

“The safety of the community has been, and remains [our] highest priority,” Detective Superintendent Bray said.

“If there is any risk to the community, SA Police will take appropriate steps to advise the community in a timely manner.”

The offence of solicit to murder carries a maximum penalty of life imprisonment.

Anyone with information is urged to call Crime Stoppers on 1800 333 000.

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Most important day in Australian soccer history, says former board member Reilly

Former FFA board member and Socceroo Jack Reilly has been one of the most trenchant critics of the current administration since he was dumped from the board in 2013.
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So it is hardly surprising that he describes Thursday’s general meeting as “the most important decision-making day there has been in Australian football history”.

“It’s important because we need to be totally honest about the way things were run in the past, and it’s vital that we put in place a plan that will ensure our future,” he said.

“That means putting in place an administration that will be monitored, scrutinised and held totally accountable for its decisions.”

Reilly is a huge advocate of the separation of powers within the game, and believes that the A-League should break away and be run as a separate entity.

He would go still further, abolishing the state federations in favour of a more cost-effective and streamlined management run out of head office.

“I am totally convinced that one governing body with professional management in each state, along with an independent A-League that controls its own destiny is the way to go,” he said.

“The way things are now with state federations we can’t get uniform policy or decision making.”

Reilly, who blames chairman Steven Lowy’s predecessor, his father Frank, for unseating him, is also adamant that those ruling the game should be more transparent and subject themselves to much wider scrutiny.

The Scots-born former goalkeeper (he played for Australia in the 1974 World Cup) claims Lowy senior brooked no argument and ran the game virtually as his own personal fiefdom.

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‘They are vulnerable’: Watchdog cracking down on ‘unfair’ hair loss treatments

“Dear God, give a bald guy a break,” Homer Simpson prays in a memorable episode of The Simpsons.
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The Australian Competition and Consumer Commission (ACCC) is pleading the same of the hair loss treatment industry, as it continues to crack down on alleged unfair contracts offered to vulnerable customers.

The consumer watchdog is taking Federal Court action against hair loss treatment provider Ashley & Martin, alleging there were unfair clauses in the 12-month contracts for its ‘Personal RealGROWTH’ program offered to potentially thousands of customers across Australia from November 2013.

Ashley & Martin customers were asked to attend an initial consultation, where they typically signed up to the year-long program, and were then seen by an in-house doctor at a later date.

Included in the contract was a clause stating customers had only two days to consider the medical advice to opt out of the contract and avoid paying for the entire program, usually between $3000 and $4000, the ACCC said.

“When customers are going along for a medical treatment they are reliant on the people that are consulting with them to give the best attention and advice, so these are consumers who don’t have the expertise to make an assessment about whether the treatment will work for them or not,” ACCC Commissioner Sarah Court said.

“They are vulnerable to that extent. It’s just not fair on a consumer to be locked into a course of medical treatment, we allege, for a lengthy period of time with a two-day window to determine whether it’s right for them.

“It’s not enough time to get a second opinion, to think about what the Ashley & Martin doctor has said, and go to their own GP.”

As part of the court action, the ACCC is seeking a finding that the terms were unfair and therefore void, and an order for consumer compensation.

In a statement, Ashley & Martin said it updated its terms in July, allowing for a seven-day “opt out” clause, and has contacted all customers who asked to cancel their program since June 2014 to invite them to get a refund.

It comes weeks after Advanced Hair Studio agreed to partly refund some of their laser therapy customers, after the ACCC raised concerns about unfair terms in its contracts.

One of the cancellation clauses in the contract said customers had to pay for the entire program, even if they had only attended one or two sessions.

Advanced Hair amended its contracts, and offered part refunds to customers who entered into the program between April 2015 and June 2017 and who asked to cancel the program after a few sessions.

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Why buyers are flocking to Morningside

It is difficult to envisage today, when the busiest water traffic is the bustling CityCat ferry service, but the upper reaches of the Brisbane River have witnessed a proud military and merchant marine heritage.
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Years before modernisation demanded the construction of the Port of Brisbane, some of the largest ships plying the world’s oceans would tie up at wharves close to the heart of the central business district.

The nearest today’s Brisbanites get to an inkling of that once mighty inner-city river trade is during the holiday season, when mid-sized cruise ships embark at Hamilton Wharves.

Directly across the river, the suburb of Morningside also used to host vessels as large as aircraft carriers at the Cairncross Dockyard, built at the end of World War II.

After several incarnations the docks finally closed in 2014 with the land earmarked for residential development – part of a sophisticated urban transformation that has been a hallmark of Brisbane for more than two decades. A suburb in transition

Morningside is no stranger to transition, from an earlier agricultural history through to industrial development in frozen food and chemicals, to the post-war boom typical of growing inner Brisbane.

Possibly because of its more industrialised past, Morningside has remained something of a well-kept property secret compared with neighbouring high-end suburbs like Hawthorn and Norman Park and the enclaves of Balmoral and trendy Bulimba.

With Bulimba’s retail, dining and entertainment precinct on Oxford Street literally on the doorstep, as well as its own share of shops, cafes and the ever-popular, iconic Colmslie Hotel, Morningside offers excellent value for astute buyers and investors.

According to Domain Group data, the current median price for a three-bedroom house of $676,000 compared with an overall $845,000 in Hawthorn, $785,000 in Balmoral, $928,000 in Bulimba and $721,000 in Norman Park.

These figures are underpinned by the latest Pricefinder data showing house prices in Morningside have increased by 7.7 per cent this year alone.

The suburb is a 15-minute drive or a 20-minute train trip from the CBD, has easy access to the Gold Coast freeway, and is less than 15 minutes from the Westfield Carindale retail complex.

With its mix of residential (some with expansive river and city views), commercial and parkland property, including the Colmslie Beach Reserve, the area is proving attractive to professional couples and families. Several of Brisbane’s top primary and secondary schools are close by.

The combination of price and benefits attracted Angie Reddington to invest in Morningside after three years overseas. With husband Tom, Angie bought a three-bedroom home in the area bounded by Thynne Road and Beelarong Street.

“I had family connections in the area,” she says. “We’d been living over in Cannon Hill but wanted to buy closer to Oxford Street or the river because there is lots happening.

“First, we looked around Hawthorn and Bulimba, but it was out of our range so we shifted our searching another couple of kilometres across. We saved a lot on a similar style home which meant we could put some back into some work to give us what we really wanted.”

The established popularity and growing potential of Morningside was a trigger for Ian Chester to swing his Vested Property Group into action with a townhouse development in Horsington Street, which is one of the highest sites in the suburb and has stunning bay and city views.

In keeping with Vested’s quality boutique styling, Kydos comprises six luxury terrace homes, each over three levels with three bedrooms, 2?? bathrooms, two-car garage and ground-floor laundry.

A floating staircase with glass balustrades leads to the first level. Here there is an expansive living and dining area and a custom-made kitchen with stone benchtops. The front entertainment private deck has breathtaking views of the Brisbane CBD and Fortitude Valley.

The three large airconditioned bedrooms with built-ins are on the third level.

Each home has sweeping views, and one home has its own private lap pool. Prices range from $770,000 and $920,000.

Chester believes Morningside offers big opportunities for first home buyers as well as growing families from neighbouring suburbs who need to move to a larger home but find they are priced out of the market.

“This is a great place for those people who find they can’t afford to buy bigger or downsizers looking for great value,” he says. “They are looking to Morningside as the next best option.”

He says Kydos is perfectly placed with three schools within three kilometres, other top independent schools nearby, key supermarkets within easy reach and Morningside station 400 metres down the road with quick access to the CBD.

Kydos is under construction at 25 Horsington Street, Morningside with a completion target of February 2018.

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A key Game of Thrones family might be making a comeback

A key Game of Thrones house you thought was gone for good might be making a comeback in the fantasy blockbuster’s final season.
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HBO has signed on Irish actress Danielle Galligan to play a character called Sarra in season eight, according to fan site Watchers on the Wall. The only character called Sarra in George RR Martin’s novels is a descendant of deceased villain Walder Frey.

Game of Thrones fans will recall Frey is the nonagenarian responsible for the notorious ‘Red Wedding’. He is slain by Arya Stark at the end of season six, before the rest of his male line are wiped out at the beginning of season seven.

As Frey’s numerous sons choke and splutter on their wine, Arya turns to his widow and says if anyone asks what happened to tell them “the north remembers”.

“Tell them winter came for House Frey,” she said.

However winter hasn’t come for all of House Frey – at least, not yet. It’s a bit of a curveball from showrunners given season eight is due to comprise of just six episodes.

Since the Watchers on the Wall story broke, many fans have been questioning why the show might introduce new characters instead of tying up existing plot lines. However, it should be noted Sarra Frey has appeared in Game of Thrones before.

Walder Frey’s granddaughter – played by an uncredited cast member – showed up in season three. She is one of the girls offered to Robb Stark as a potential wife.

Since fans went crazy over the sassy – and extraordinarily young – Lyanna Mormont in seasons six and seven, ushering Sarra Frey into the spotlight could be another attempt at creating a memorable minor character.

Or could another wedding be on the cards? As long as it isn’t another red wedding, fans shouldn’t have too much to worry about (other than the hordes of undead marching down from the north).

Game of Thrones season eight is expected to hit television screens either next year or sometime in 2019.

This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

Knights say they have room for both Pearce and Lamb

WESTS Group/Knights chief executive Phil Gardner believes Mitchell Pearce is a genuine chance of joining Newcastle and hopes Brock Lamb stays at the club to learn from him.
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Considered long shots a week ago in the race for Pearce, the Knights’ hopes have firmed dramatically since he visitedNewcastle last Friday to meet with coach Nathan Brown.

Having established that the NSW Originplaymaker would seriously entertain the option of leaving Sydney, the three-time wooden spoonersare expected to formally table a three-season dealworth more than $1 million a year.

Manly and Cronulla are also chasing Pearce but it appears unlikely their offers will be as lucrative as Newcastle’s.

“AtBrowny’s meeting with him, Mitchell was very positive about the football team and he’s a real chance to come,” Gardner told theNewcastle Heraldon Wednesday.

CONTRACTED: Brock Lamb.

“It will now be a negotiation around numbers and the style of football the team is going to play.

“That’ll all have to come together. My sense is that Newcastle is a place he would like to come to, but obviously he’s a player that other clubs are interested in, as well.

“Somewhere between now and Christmas, we’ll have an answer.”

Asked when the Knights would table their offer, Gardner replied: “It’s a matter of having ongoing dialogue.”

Gardner said Pearce’s interest was an indication that the perception of the Knights was changing, after a procession of high-profile knockbacks from players such as Jack Bird, Matt Scott, Dale Finucane and James Graham.

“The great thing now is that we believe every player will genuinely consider coming to Newcastle,” Gardner said.

“And that couldn’t be said as recently as three months ago.

“Now we think that every single player in the comp would be happy to talk to us about playing for Newcastle. It’s fantastic.”

If Pearce was to join the Knights, renewing acquaintances with former Roosters teammate Connor Watson, Lamb’s future would come under scrutiny.

The 20-year-old five-eighth from Maitland has played in 24 games over the past two seasons and is considered one of Newcastle’s brightest young prospects.

He is under contract until the end of 2018.

TheHeraldunderstands that if Newcastle sign Pearce, Manly would be interested in recruiting Lamb to replace Warriors-bound pivot Blake Green.

There is no guarantee that the Knights would grant Lamb an early release, but Gardner did not rule it out, either.

“There’s a lot of‘ifs’ there, so we’d have to answer all those‘ifs’,” Gardner said.

“Brock’s a contracted player for next year. He’s been part of our system and he’s improved every year that he’s been here.

“We think he’s going to improve greatly next year.

“We all hope he’s part of our program for a long time.

“We still want to keep a core of players that have come through our system, but you need to bring in some great players around them if you want to be competing with the top sides.”

Gardner said the Knights view Lamb as“a big part of the club’s future”.

He said his game would improve by playing and training alongside Pearce, a veteran of 238 NRL games, 18 Origins and the Roosters’ 2013 grand final win.

“He has to lead the team around and he’s got to help bring the young blokes on,” Gardner said.

“The Brock Lambs are important to us and Mitchell can play a big part in their development.”

Gardner said the Knights would not pay more than what they considered a fair price for Pearce.

“We would match the market value for him,” Gardner said.“We will not be paying‘overs’ for any player.”

Meanwhile, the Knights are expected to announce on Thursdaythat they will play an NRL trial game at the redeveloped Maitland Sportsground.

DEAL: Mitchell Pearce

From boxing to ballads, the big hits kept coming

The Supercars debate reminded me of a time not so long ago when we didn’t have to close our streets to attract entertainment from outside Newcastle.
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Instead, we rolled up to a boxing stadium transformed into a concert venue in Newcastle’s West End to see singers and bands who topped the pop charts globally.

From boxing to ballads, the big hits kept coming Johnnie O’Keefe with the Delltones.

Buddy Holly and the Crickets

Sammy Davis Jr

Johnny O’Keefe

Gene Krupa

Buddy Rich

Frankie Laine

Col Joye and the Joy Boys

Bill Haley meets some enthusiastic fans in Sydney.

Bill Haley and Comets in Sydney in 1957.

TweetFacebookNewcastle Sun newspaper as a 16-year-old first-year cadet journalist in 1954.

The stadium’s manager and promoter in those days was a solidly built, jovial impresario named Harry Mack who haunted our reporters’ room, seeking publicity for his up coming shows.

I clearly remember one of those concerts in 1957– by American rock and rockabilly idol Guy Mitchell – because it was the first live show my wife, Meg, and I saw together in Newcastle.Mitchell (the son of Croatian migrants with a real name of Albert George Cernik) was at the peak of his career on the way towards selling no less than 44 million records. These includedSinging The Blues, his number one hit that topped the 1956 charts in the USfor 10 weeks. Few people in Newcastle would even remember his name today but Mitchell back then was one of many big stars who entertained Novocastrians at the stadium.

In 1954, world famous drummer, Gene Krupa, and his trio shook the floor boards of the former boxing hall with his supports, Jack Allen and his Katzenjammers. The following year, the stars at our own “west end” included The Inkspots and Bud Abbott and Lou Costello. Johnnie Ray cried his way through two performances, in 1956 and 1957. I can still see him with his hearing aid, sobbing his way through The Little White Cloud that Cried.

In 1956, there were also packed houses for Louis Armstrong’s All Stars, Gary Crosby; Stan Freberg, Joe Fingers Carr, Buddy Rich and Frankie Laine.

Bill Haley and The Comets began 1957 at the stadium with his huge hit Rock Around the Clock-the song that will always be the beginning of rock and roll for me. I first heard it as the theme in the Glenn Ford movie Blackboard Jungleand I still rock along to the beat via my old record player.

In the same year, other performers included The Platters, Freddie Bell’s Bell Boys, Lionel Hampton, Stan Kenton’s Orchestra, Graeme Bell’s Skiffle Band, Little Richard, Gene Vincent and his Blue Caps and Nat King Cole and his Trio.

And what about the bill on January 31, 1958 – Buddy Holly and The Crickets, Jerry Lee Lewis, Paul Anka and Johnny O’Keefe and the Dee Jays. Later that year, the great Billy Eckstine trod the stadium boards.

The year 1959 was even bigger for the stadium. The artists included Frankie Avalon, Johnny O’Keefe, Johnny Reb and the Rebels, Johnny Cash and the Tennessee Two, Col Joye and the Joy Boys, Conway Twitty, The Delltones, Dig Richards, Johnny Devlin and the Devils and the great Sammy Davis Junior.

And then the stadium’s music died.The building became and ice skating rink and finally a shopping centre. But for some of us lucky enough to have been there 60 years ago, the memories, all the songs and the singers live on.

Words of wisdom when it comes to kewpie

THE DISH HEALTHY: This dish uses a lot of vegetables. The kids will never know. Picture: Nicole Butler Photography
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Spanish Onion, Sweet Corn, Bacon and Kale Frittata

CHEF’S INSPIRATIONLiving on a small property with a dozen chickens, Troy is constantly looking for tasty, easy ways to serve hischildrenvegetables from the garden, usingeggs freshly laid on site. This one ticks the box.

CHEF’S TIPSTogarashi is a very popular Japanese chilli, citrus and seaweed seasoning that is readily available in most supermarkets. But you will find the best quality at your local Asian grocer. Kewpie is the holy grail of mayonnaise … thank us later.

INGREDIENTS250g Spanish onion, cut into small wedges

200g sweet corn kernels

150g bacon, diced

80g kale, roughly chopped

2 cloves of garlic, sliced

30g butter

Baby lettuce

Vinaigrette

Kewpie mayonnaise

Togarashi seasoning

Egg mix

8 free range eggs of the best quality

8g sea salt flakes

1 lemon, zested and juice of half

130g crème fraiche

Troy Rhoades-Brown and Mitchell Beswick. Picture: Nicole Butler Photography

METHOD1. Pre-heat a fan forced oven to 170⁰C.

2.Place onions in a quality 25cm non-stick frying pan and sauté over a medium to high heat until soft and slightly blackened.

3.Add diced bacon, butter and garlic to the pan and cook for a further 2 minutes. Remove pan from the heat.

4.Transfer onion mix into a large bowl, adding the kale and sweet corn. Mix well and return to the same “cleaned” pan.

5.Whisk eggs, crème fraiche, lemon juice and zest in a large bowl. Pour egg mixture evenly into the frying pan with onion mix and place pan into the pre-heated oven for 20 minutes or until golden brown and just cooked.

TO FINISH1.Serve with halved baby lettuce, lightly dressed in vinaigrette, kewpie mayonnaise and togarashi

THE RESTAURANT Muse Restaurant is located at the Hungerford Hill winery in Pokolbin, NSW. The restaurant is family owned and run by Megan and Troy Rhoades-Brown.

Muse prides itself on being one of the country’s leading regional restaurants, with a focus on supporting and working with the best local produce.

Follow the restaurant’s menu, produce and activity onInstagram: @troymuse or visit the websitemusedining南京夜网419论坛 to make a reservation.

The Muse Restaurant recipe series was created by, Muse Restaurant owner and restaurateur, Troy Rhoades-Brown and Mitchell Beswick, who is head chef of Muse Restaurant.