Brisbane Local Food

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I wasn't sure whether to call it ginger cordial, non-alcoholic ginger beer or ginger spritzer. Either way, it tastes good.

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Comment by Andrew Cumberland on December 13, 2016 at 14:04

You can leave the orange juice out Lissa.   For those who like a fuller flavour than what I served, just add more cordial.  

Comment by Mary-Ann Baker on December 13, 2016 at 6:15

wow - job for today thanks Andy ! 

Comment by Dianne Caswell on December 13, 2016 at 5:26

Great Video Andy, I must try making this version as I just don't have the room for Making the Ginger Beer with the Bug and All the set up. Thanks for sharing.

Comment by Lissa on December 13, 2016 at 5:00

That's a really good video Andy, nice clear pics and instructions. Being allergic to orange juice (I can take some lemon) do you think it could be made without?

Comment by Rob Collings on December 10, 2016 at 15:14

Thanks for the lesson Andy, can't wait to taste the delicious looking drink tomorrow (hopefully). Messages checked, sounds like there might be a buzz in the air at the GV!

Comment by Elaine de Saxe on December 10, 2016 at 14:43

thanks Andy - looks great! On the citrus juicer: ours is a Tefal, a robust electric machine. Cut the fruit in half, flick out the seeds and juice away incorporating as much or as little pulp as you want. Easy clean up and no peeling.

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Welcome to Brisbane Local Food (BLF)!

This site was created by Scarlett Patrick, to build capacity in the Brisbane  community for growing, buying, and living sustainably. Six years on, BLF is an important hub to promote, discuss, share and learn about local food growing, production, gardens, services and activities happening in our part of the world.

This site exists for you - make the most if it!

BLF is motivated by passion, not profit. We thank all volunteers and members who make this an active and inspiring space to be, as well as those individuals, organisations and groups working to make the future greener.


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The closer the better - but regional and global activities are important too.

Why local?
To reduce food miles, increase food freshness & security, improve social outcomes and reduce the unused outputs of our living environments - like stormwater and green waste.

Brisbane is a sub-tropical city in Queensland, Australia.

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