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Bringing back the old coffee house

Cheers: Bobby Naumov at his Islington cafe, called The Tailor’s Workshop, with Newcastle Jets players in the foreground.As any football fan knows, it’s a tradition to sitaround at the local cafe discussing the ins and outs of the game.
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Former Herald sports editor Stewart Roach reckons Bobby Naumov has spent quite a bit of timetalking football atcoffee shops around Beaumont Street.

Roachie said the former Newcastle Breakers star was “a legend of the game”, who also hadsome skills off the park.

This was evident with the recent opening ofhis own cafe, The Tailor’s Workshop, at Beaumont Street in Islington.

“Now he’s on the other side of the fence, but still keen to talk the world game,” Roachie said.

As well as the Breakers, Bobby played forSydney Olympic. He’snow co-coach of Broadmeadow Magic.

He admits he still loves talking football.

“Every day from mornings to afternoons, people from all walks of life come here to talk sports,” Bobby said.

Politics was sometimes a topic, carrying on the centuries-old tradition of discussing the issues of the day in coffee houses.

The cafe’s name was based on Bobby’s dad, who worked as a tailor on the site in the 1960s.

“I knocked it down and built it into an old-style cafe, with a theme from the ‘50s and ‘60s,” Bobby said.

Homemademeals, good service andreasonably priced food were the cafe’s hallmarks.

Born and bred in Hamilton, he said the cafe was something he had “always wanted to do”.

His aim was to “take it back to authentic times, where people can enjoy the atmosphere and feel like they’reat home”.

Longevity LessonsWe were thinking the other day about the secrets of living a long life.

We’d been chatting to Thornton company UVS, which landeda$7.2 million subcontract to supply two robotic underwater vehicles to the Department of Defence.

UVS is a BlueZone Group company.

BlueZone? Where had we heard that name before? Then we remembered. We once read a book called The Blue Zones. It was all about the shared traits of the world’s longest lived people.

A book called The Blue Zones contains the secrets of longevity.

The book listed nine lessons for living a long life:Move naturally (this basically means don’t sit on your backside all day, watching tele); have a purpose (find yourself a reason to wake up in the morning); stress less (take some time each day to chill out);follow the 80 per cent rule (stop eating when your stomachis 80 per cent full); eat a lot of plants (and not too much meat); drink alcohol moderately and regularly (moderate drinkers outlive non-drinkers –the trick is to drink 1-2 glasses a day).

The others were: Belong to a faith-based community (research shows attending a religious-type service four times a month will add 4-14 years of life expectancy); put your loved ones first (commit to a life partner and invest in your children with time and love); be part of the right tribe (this means social circles that support healthy behaviours).

There you have it. We’ve just sent you well on your way to livinguntil you’re 100.

Chocky BickiesWe’re not sure whether chocolate biscuits are good forlongevity, but can you imagine life without them? It just wouldn’t be the same.

Take the Cessnock council workers doing the hard yards to upgrade Wollombi Road at Millfield.

Chocolate biscuits made a big difference to Cessnock road workers.

Millfield residents Pamela and John Marsh [fondly known to the workers as nan and pop] have been providing them with cold water and chocolate biscuits.

“It’s a real difference to your day, I can tell you,” team leader Garry Waine said.

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