zoobs tomato sauce, mozzarella, pepperoni & capsicum

ZOOB 250 Piece Building Set



My kids love nothing better than dumping out the hug tub of Legos and spending the afternoon building. They are equally fond of our other construction sets, Zoobs, Magformers and good old fashioned wooden blocks are among their favourites.

I would just like to open by saying wow!!
I drove 3 hours and needed a nice meal, well I found one. Zoobs Woodfired Pizza is so much more than a pizza restaurant it is awesome. The meals coming out of the kitchen caught my eye especially the sizzling seafood it woffted passed me and the aroma was so inviting I had to order one. I am glad I did the prawns and scallops were juicy and plump the fish and squid melted in my mouth and the flavor OMG!!!!!!!! Highly reccomend it to any one and the best bit is you get a bread roll to lap up the juices. Will be back with more friends next time.
Thank you Zoobs

Don’t get closer-Kate Middleton by Zoobs

Great Gizmos Zoobs 250 Pieces

Man of the half century-Churchill by Zoobs

Zoobs was recommended to us by a local, and we were lucky that we thought to phone ahead and book (nearly every table was reserved - it was a long weekend though). Friendly service, good wholesome food and we left with our tummies stuffed full! We did have a laugh, though, at the menu item "Greek salad" and it's list of ingredients which noted "Danish Feta" (instead of the usual Greek variety) -go figure... Definitely recommend Zoobs and child friendly too.

ZOOBS explains his transformation of perception with regard to incorporating significant social and political elements into his art. He tells us about his motivation behind Madonna & Fracked Child: ‘The piece stems from a certain responsibility that comes with being an artist. Artists have a voice and this voice I believe must be used in a way that benefits life as a whole. During my early years, my art was frivolous and to a certain degree, I’d say quite self-serving. I’d feel suffering not only within myself but as an empath, and also within the people around me, but I chose not express it within my art. I ran away from it, I naively believed that ignorance was bliss. My art then imitated a perfect life that I would imagine and yearn for. My images reflected perfection, a fantasy, something unreal. But of course, life never is perfect. As I grew older, a sense of mortality started to kick in and I found it incredibly important for my art to imitate life as it was – with all its imperfections. I began using literature to reflect this by way of incorporating it into my images.’