Miti Miti: The Art of Making Adelaide’s Artisan Empanadas

One may argue where empanadas really originated from. Some say these started from the Spanish cocinas, while others believe that they were from the Portuguese. But one thing’s for sure — South Americans are known to make the best ones, much better than their counterparts.


Husband and wife Francisco Castro Aguirre (from Argentina) and Melissa Henao Flore (from Colombia), aka “Adelaide’s Father and Mother of Latin Empanadas,” moved to South Australia over a few years ago to build a married life outside their own home countries.

Little did they know that a few years later, they will be preaching their culinary roots and empanada gospel to an entire new flock.

In 2020, this duo entered the Adelaide foodie scene not with a chef’s hat or an extensive culinary background, but purely backed by creativity, passion and imagination. With an entrepreneurial mindset, they started analysing what’s lacking in the South Australian market by being true to their South American core.

Miti Miti, which means “half and half” in colloquial Spanish, is an ode to their personal migrant journeys. And their empanadas are products of these triumphant representations: living in both worlds; here and there.

And what makes these empanadas so unique? Empanadas are traditionally savoury, but Miti Miti added flavours from around the world in the same old pies to give a new fresh twist.

Handcrafted and freshly baked, these hand-sized pies come in an array of colours and a myriad of delicious flavours: mushroom, pulled pork, caprese, chicken chipotle, apple crumble, dulce de leche, beef, among others.

You can order your boxes of Miti Miti empanadas via their Instagram page @mitimitiaustralia. Alternatively, you can also meet Melissa and Francisco at one of Adelaide’s upcoming food markets.

Meet: Adelaide’s Acoustic Singer-Songwriter Jordan D’Sena

Recently nominated in the 2021 SA Music Awards for Best Pop Artist, Adelaide’s rising star Jordan D’Sena is making a mark in the local music scene with his new single “Silhouette.” His single has landed 9th on triple j’s Unearthed chart and 2nd in the pop charts. Now armed with more experience, depth, and confidence, this acoustic singer-songwriter is geared up to take his music to a bigger stage.

Hey Paolo: What inspired you to become a musician?

I remember when I was four years old, my grandfather used to play his guitar in front of us. I was just drawn to his guitar and that inspired me to start playing too. I was 10 when he said, “here, you can have this one” — he then passed his guitar to me. That was also the time I started my guitar lessons. I’ve always loved playing ever since I was a kid.

jordan d sena adelaide musician guitarist performer artist the voice australia

It was only when I turned 17 though when I started singing. I took up singing lessons and eventually felt more confident to do gigs. At 21, I eventually auditioned for The Voice Australia and made it through the blinds.

As a kid after coming home from uni, I always remember watching shows like The Voice, Australia’s Got Talent and Australian Idol. I guess I’ve always wanted to join a show like that.

It was very nerve-racking to be on The Voice stage. The actual performance was for only nine seconds, but the lead up to it was worth many weeks of practice.

Hey Paolo: What’s usual genre that you like performing?

I like being an acoustic-songwriter and I also like pop. I perform a lot of Ed Sheeran’s songs. Another artist that I really like is the Aussie singer-songwriter Dean Lewis. My own single, “Silhouette,” definitely has some Dean Lewis influence in it.

Hey Paolo: What’s the story behind your song “Silhouette”?

A few years back, I was seeing someone and felt like being a shadow. I wasn’t just connecting to her. The line, “if I call you in the morning, you probably didn’t even want it,” meant like, I don’t even know what she was thinking at that point.

“Writing from his experiences and remembering moments left feeling hurt, Silhouette is a vulnerable glimpse into the shared experience of being human. With mellow vocals and relatable lyrics, Jordan hopes listeners can find light in his first release.”

I wrote the base of the song but I also had a couple of guys who helped me produce the track.

Hey Paolo: How can a newbie artist start his/her career here in Adelaide?

It’s important to have local contacts and connections. It’s all about networking. I feel there are more activities and opportunities for artists now. For example, the Fringe is a massive opportunity for us. The Fringe has really helped artists in the arts and creative space.

Hey Paolo: What’s your go-to song at present?

I’ve been listening to a lot of Justin Bieber and The Kid Laroi’s “Stay.” It’s the number one song in the world and I’ve noticed that the length of the song is just 2:20 min/sec. Usually I write songs that are 3:30 min/sec and they always come with bridges. I’ve noticed now that a lot of the new songs are just around the 2:20 min/sec mark with no bridges. But then again, Olivia Rodrigo’s “Driver’s License” is at 4:30 min/sec. I thought I need to try something different in my songs now — they should be either 2:20 min/sec or 4:30 min/sec.

Hey Paolo: Any recommendations for good music spots in Adelaide?

The buskers in Glenelg are usually pretty good. I heard The Lab (63 Light Square, Adelaide) is pretty cool too! Also, the Adelaide UniBar is a good spot.

Connect with Jordan D’Sena via his website, on Facebook, on Instagram, and on Youtube.

Adelaide Fashion: Colleen Stewart of Addison Ash

“I couldn’t find anything that I wanted to wear, and so I created my own,” says Colleen Stewart, the creative genius behind the South Australian fashion label Addison Ash. What started as a boutique brand in 2015, Colleen has slowly introduced her craftswomanship to Adelaide and has been building a growing fashion herstory of her own.

Hey Paolo: What is Addison Ash?

Addison Ash is a local fashion label which is made and designed here in Adelaide. The designs are made to be timeless, ethically-made, and are created to complement your body and to make you feel confident.

Hey Paolo: What inspired you to start a career in fashion?

It was by accident… I have been sewing for a long time. I wanted to learn how to make my own patterns and so I went to TAFE in order to learn that. While I was studying and after I left my job as a nurse, I got a job with a local fashion designer and it all started from there.

Hey Paolo: What is Slow Fashion?

Slow fashion is clothing that is timeless and can be passed on to generations. It basically means looking after your clothing and the environment and you can wear your clothes for a longer period of time.

Hey Paolo: Who are the women who wear Addison Ash?

They are driven, strong, and confident. They want a point of difference in their clothings.

Colleen also offers sewing classes and they run weekly on Wednesdays, Fridays and Saturdays.


I recently attended a two-hour sewing session with Colleen one Saturday evening. I came in extremely nervous as I have never learned how to sew before. Will I get bored? Will I be interested in this at all? Will I ever use these skills in the future?

I’m a person who likes trying new things, but this one’s something I never thought I’ll ever do in my life.

Colleen was the most patient in teaching me her tricks. We used various machines, cutting techniques, and stitching methods — all in the span of just two hours. And I completely surprised myself that day. After a few tries here and there, can you believe I eventually made my very own tote bag? Here’s my cheeky “I accomplished something” smile. Thanks Colleen for helping!

Addison Ash. SHOP 38, Regent Arcade, 101 Rundle Mall, Adelaide SA 5000. M: 61 408 832 253.

Meet: Chef Damian Vasilevski of Ellenika

Delivering an array of luxurious Mediterranean flavours to the stunning Marina Pier, Ellenika serves modern Greek culinary opulence under the helm of a young visionary, Chef Damian Vasilevski.

Hey Paolo: What’s the inspiration behind Ellenika?

Behind everything is my family. This is the kind of food we cook at home; this is what we eat at home. This is the way we speak, the way we laugh, and the way we communicate. Ellenika is a big space and it can accommodate a lot of people. It’s family-oriented.

Photo from Ellenika’s website

Hey Paolo: What’s your culinary journey like?

Back when I was 15 years old, one of my first kitchen jobs was working for an old restaurant here at Marina Pier. I really loved it! But I was still at school at that time.

When I finished school, I took over a 21-square-metre coffee shop in the city which was then closing down. From the day I opened that cafe, all I could ever dream of was to own a bigger restaurant and have a bigger team — and I’ve made it as my personal goal.

After the cafe stint, I’ve moved on and worked for another restaurant at the Marina Pier (which was already then named as Ellenika). I was initially working here as a staff for six months and at that point, the restaurant went up for sale. With my savings and the money I have under my belt, I ended up buying Ellenika.

We work hard for the things that we create here. I still want things to be special in our offerings and it doesn’t matter how big the space is, I still want a family-oriented service. I want to walk into a restaurant that I own and I know the people dining; I want to be able to talk to them.

Hey Paolo: Are you more a chef or an entrepreneur?

I used to work in this kitchen at Ellenika. I eventually came out of the kitchen to run a restaurant; but I also bought the restaurant to run a kitchen. From a person who started in the kitchen, I think everything should begin in the kitchen.

Being a restauranteur is a hard task. I started running Ellenika when I was 21 — who would want to listen to a 21-year-old? As I wanted to be a restaurant owner, I know I have to be hands-on with everything.

Hey Paolo: What are your greatest learnings?

I think of my restaurant as my little world. At the end of the day, people will follow the example that you lead. If you don’t take things seriously, people won’t also take things seriously. If you are not passionate enough, people around you won’t be passionate too.

If you love this industry, you will eventually find the people who feel the same way — and I have those people now in my team. It took a bit of time, but I have all of them now.

There aren’t many second chances in life. You achieve what you want to achieve. I knew I wanted to be a chef. I knew I wanted to cook. I wanted to make people happy.

Hey Paolo: What’s your favourite dish on the menu?

It’ll be the Katsiki Sto Fourno (16-hour slow roasted goat) served with potato garlic puree. I love goats and I find these animals very interesting. For one, a goat constantly travels the farthest compared to other animals (such as a pig) to just find the source of its food, such as a plant to eat.

Hey Paolo: What’s your cooking style?

I respect traditions and flavours. But you also need to put your own twist on everything.

Hey Paolo: What’s the future of Ellenika?

Ellenika is now on its 4th year. It has been a staple not just in Glenelg but in South Australia.

Ellenika will stay Ellenika. I’m hoping that in the next three or five years, I can further push Ellenika to be in the fine dining space.

Hey Paolo: Who is Damian outside Ellenika?

I love my family. I’m a family man. I love spending time with my parents, my friends, and my brother. My brother and I are very close. Damian outside Ellenika is all about the family.

I like fitness too and spending time with my dog. If I’m not at Ellenika, it’s nice to just relax.

Whenever I finish work way too late, there’s only one place I go to: the Kidman Pizza House. With a movie, my airpods on, and an order of a large pizza, I just sit at one corner of the pizza place. Sometimes you just need some alone time.

Ellenika Ocean Grill. Marina Pier Lights Landing Holdfast Shores, Shop 6/3 Chappell Drive, Glenelg SA 5045

Join Carla Ejarque’s Wine & Ceramics Workshop On 04 June

Have you ever fancied doing a ceramic making workshop in Adelaide? Learn the art of pottery from architect and ceramist Carla Ejarque in her upcoming “Wine and Ceramics Workshopon 04 June 2021 at the Summertown Studio.

Hey Paolo: How did you learn your skill in pottery? 

I discovered pottery during my Erasmus student exchange programme in Budapest. I started in a very little studio and I fell in love with every aspect of it. After finishing my Erasmus, I decided I wanted to learn more about the art of pottery and so I started a bachelor’s degree in artistic ceramics in Barcelona while I was also finishing my last year in architecture. Since then, I’ve attended more workshops in different studios and with different teachers. After which, I just spent many hours on the wheel on my own while researching for special glazes which I can use such as the lava glaze.

Hey Paolo: What inspired you to start this hobby? 

After spending so many hours in front of a computer in the past, I thought I needed to use my hands more. After a few months of pottery, I realised that I didn’t want it to be just a hobby, but also as a job. I really enjoyed studying architecture but I was missing the creativity that I didn’t get during my first fews jobs. I really wanted to make something with my hands. The more I learn about pottery, the more I wanted to dedicate my full self to it. Over the years, I have combined pottery with teaching. Since I moved to Australia, this has already become my full-time job: teaching regular classes, workshops, participating in markets, and designing bespoke tableware for restaurants.

Hey Paolo: What can people learn if they attend your workshop? 

In my handbuilding workshops, I teach three different handmade techniques: pinching, slab building, and coiling. Using one of these techniques or a combination of them, participants will be able to make any design or shape they want. At the same time, they will enjoy creating something from scratch with their own hands and they will be able to connect with the material. 

To attend Carla’s upcoming workshop, book through her website:

Who can come? Anybody! Anyone that is interested in learning the basic hand building techniques and who is up to have fun. 

Price: AU$95 dollars

​• Where? Summertown Studio, 13 Paringa Ave, Somerton Park SA 5044, Adelaide

Hey Paolo Meets: Alpha Men’s Jock Hardy and Taylor Mac

They’re hot. They’re sexy. And they’re smart. These gorgeous and talented men surely know how to excite and titillate the South Australian crowd.

Hey Paolo: What is Alpha Men?

A diverse group of male performers with the best of the best men in South Australia.

Hey Paolo: What are your future plans for Alpha Men?

To create a group of professionals in the male entertainment industry. They also aim to make a positive change in the community by raising money & awareness to causes such as men’s mental health (Beyond Blue). The boys also have plans of touring around Australia and other countries in the near future. They also wish to solidify their goals of building a multi-faceted group of male entertainers (from modeling, acting, emceeing, etc).

Hey Paolo: How did COVID-19 affect your industry?

The group adapted to the situation and the needs of the market. In more ways than one, it has been a blessing for them too with back-to-back sold-out shows. Also during this period, they found new innovative ways to entertain and engage with their followers through the use of social media.

Hey Paolo: What are the common stereotypes for people who work in your industry?

Being called prawns. People think they have low IQs and that they don’t have day jobs.

Hey Paolo: What are the most memorable performances you’ve had so far?

Watch the video to find out.

Hey Paolo: How do you define “sexy”?

Someone who is passionate and driven.

Hey Paolo: How would you explain Alpha Men to a conservative-traditionalist person?

Alpha Men is a multi-faceted entertainment organisation that can provide many services such as male models, actors, etc. They’re not just strippers.

Follow them on:, via Instagram @alphamenaustralia, or via Facebook @alphamenaustralia.

Hey Paolo Meets: Adelaide’s Banana Man

As they often say, “you can take the world in a good suit.” For Matt Eberhart, a.k.a. Rundle Mall’s favourite Banana Man, entertainment can come in all forms — even while dressed up as a giant walking Cavendish banana.

Hey Paolo: What’s the story behind the Banana Man?

I was working as a civilian manager in a Japanese-American military base until Dec 2017. With enough money saved up to sustain me for a year of travel, I went around the globe to busk in my yellow jumpsuit with a small amp and a concert ukulele. During a Halloween party back in 2018, I bought a banana costume for a party which I have then since used as my usual get up for all my future street shows. The Banana Man first arrived in Adelaide in 2019. 

Hey Paolo: Where have you performed so far?

Before the Banana Man came about, I have already performed in Japan, Thailand, Singapore, Malaysia, Hong Kong, Seoul, Korea, Israel, Germany, Poland, Ireland, USA, and Australia. As the Banana Man, majority of my performances have been done in Australia (Sydney, Melbourne, Albury-Wodonga, Brisbane Cairns, Perth, and Adelaide) and the USA (Las Vegas, LA, San Diego, Honolulu, Austin, San Antonio, Jacksonville, FL, Saint Louis, Denver, Salt Lake City, Washington DC, and New York City).

Hey Paolo: What are the most memorable stories you’ve had as a performer?

During the beginning of Adelaide Fringe 2020, a mentally ill man broke and pounded my ukulele on the ground and I injured my head while busking in Rundle Mall. This was the worst I have been attacked. But the upside was, a lot of people in Adelaide came out to support me. I cannot be grateful enough how Adelaide still encouraged me to keep performing after this incident.

Street performances can be dangerous: I have been punched in the nuts while in Hawaii, I have been robbed back in Sydney, and I have been thrown a bottle of alcoholic drink to my face while performing at Hindley Street. 

The most positive memories I have are hearing the stories of people who remember seeing me in a completely different city or country.

While busking in Hawaii, I was performing the song “Fire on the Horizion” by the band Stick Figure when the actual creator of the song walked past by. It was awesome to meet him in person.

Hey Paolo: Who is the Banana Man when he is not wearing his costume?

When the Banana Man is not performing, I do a lot of traveling. I feel most free when I am on the road bringing with me all of my worldly possessions. I was born in Germany and was raised in Japan by American parents. I am conversationally fluent in Japanese and I love to socialise with friends at a bar or in a club. I have a strong desire learn something new from people of different races, backgrounds, and creeds. 

Hey Paolo: What are your upcoming gigs?

For Adelaide Fringe, I have two different shows.

“Around the World with Mozart the Banana Man” aims to educate and inspire children four to 10 year olds about four different countries: Indonesia, India, China, and Ethiopia. My partner, Rich Jay, and I created this show to inform and entertain Australian kids about geography, population, language, and culture with music and dancing as a medium. 

“Musical Improv: The Immature Amateurs Troupe,” on the other hand, is a group of five artists and one multi-instrumentalist who will perform an improvised musical based on audience suggestions. No show will ever be the same; any audience member can suggest a song title and we will perform it.

To catch the Banana Man’s show, visit:

“Around the World with Mozart the Banana Man”:

“Musical Improv: The Immature Amateurs Troupe”:

Hey Paolo Meets: Tiktok Couple Linda Huynh and Alex Huynh

Young South Australian content creators, Linda Huynh and Alex Huynh, found their own niche on Tiktok while entertaining over two hundred thousand of their followers from all corners of the world.

Hey Paolo: What inspired you to start producing creative content on Tiktok?

Linda: We discovered Tiktok two years ago. I first uploaded a Tiktok video secretly and I didn’t tell Alex about it because he might think I was lame. I started getting likes and followers. Later on, he joined me and we started creating more proper and serious content.

Alex: I decided to jump on Tiktok because I thought there’s potential for growth. I thought it was really fascinating and fun. It’s like Youtube but in a shorter format.

Hey Paolo: What are your most popular videos?

Linda: I did a dance video where I accidentally stepped on my dog. It might have hit around two million views already at the moment. My dogs have become really famous on Tiktok. They’re Dino and Sora and the hashtag #DinoSora has over four million views. We do weekly vlogs about our dogs because everyone wants to know about them.

Hey Paolo: What are the types of content that you produce?

Linda: We call ourselves lifestyle content creators and we produce a variety: from fashion, vlogs, challenges to dance videos.

Alex: You can follow the journey of our relationship too and seeing things that we enjoy.

Hey Paolo: What is the importance of social media in today’s world?

Linda: I love and hate social media at the same time. I think it’s a very important aspect in everyone’s life especially the younger generation. It’s important that social media can inspire and educate people. We just have to be careful of what we put out and consume.

Alex: It has a big influence on people especially since Tiktok has a younger audience. People can learn more things now compared to what we could have learned when we were younger.

Hey Paolo: What keeps you motivated?

Linda: I’m very lucky to be managed by Born Bred Talent in Sydney which helps me find jobs and campaigns for Tiktok. Other than that, I get motivated by the encouragement from our followers, whether they give comments or likes.

Alex: What motivates me the most is seeing other people’s success while doing what they love.

Hey Paolo: How do you explain Tiktok to a nonuser?

Linda: It’s a 15-second to 30-second video platform showcasing dances, fashion content, or even cooking videos with the sole purpose of entertainment and education.

FOLLOW THIS COUPLE: TIKTOK: @lindarhuynh. INSTAGRAM: @lindarhuynh and @alexander.huynh.

Hey Paolo Meets: Tiktok-famous Jaxon Samwell and Tommy Eyers

For most people, the Tiktok world is seen as nothing but pure novelty. But for South Australian content creators, Jaxon Samwell (17) and Tommy Eyers (23), Tiktok goes beyond novelty — it’s a new medium of creative, engaging, and out-of-the-box entertainment.

Hey Paolo: What inspired you to start your Tiktok pages?

Jaxon: Six months ago, I was still a very quiet person and I didn’t really interact with people unless I know them. But after doing two-three Tiktok interviews with random strangers, I thought it was heaps fun especially filming their real reactions and showcasing them on Tiktok.

Tommy: I just want to make people laugh. I didn’t really know anything about Tiktok back then, and I was trying to make videos (uploaded on Facebook & Youtube) to make as many people laugh as possible. Now, you put them on Tiktok and you can suddenly make a million people laugh.

Hey Paolo: What kind of content do you produce?

Jaxon: To make people laugh. I get surprise messages and they’ll say something like: “I was having a bad day and your content made me laugh.” Stuff like that keeps me going. What I do has also inspired other people to pick up their camera and film their own stuff.

Tommy: I used to do what Jaxon was doing like asking people questions and getting their reactions. But three months ago, I started dressing up in a school boy outfit and now all of my videos are of this character. I basically go around in a 10-year-old school kid’s outfit and I ask people to film me dancing and doing random stuff.

Hey Paolo: How do you explain Tiktok to the older generation?

Jaxon: If I had to explain Tiktok to my grandparents (which I actually had to do), I’ll say that it’s just like any other social media platform. Strangers can go viral. You can be nobody and become Tiktok-famous instantly.

Tommy: For anyone over the age of forty, they’ll be like, ugh, Tiktok’s going to steal your data. Tiktok is actually a good platform for those who wish to go viral.

Hey Paolo: What keeps you creating?

Tommy: Knowing that people are “wetting their pants” watching my content while laughing is good to know.

Jaxon: I get mostly positive comments on my videos and I love reading them and replying to them. And then there’s all meeting random people who recognise us. It’s such a weird thing because everything happened so quickly.

Love is Love: David and Adam Rocca

ROCKIN’ UP WITH THE ROCCAS — More than the fight for legal rights, acceptance, and equality, marriage for David Rocca (34; videographer/content creator ) and Adam Rocca (26; real estate agent) is nothing but a celebration of union and love. 

Hey Paolo: What were your individual “coming out” stories like?

David: I was a late bloomer. I didn’t come out until I was 23 years old. Before that, it was just one big secret. I had a big Italian and Catholic family. Back then, coming out is a scary thing to do.

Growing up, it wasn’t accepted at school. I saw a kid one day and he got extremely bullied when he came out. He had to leave school and I never saw him again. That set me back.

I was lucky though as everyone around me was very accepting of my sexuality. Even though in my head I thought they weren’t going to be…

Adam: Mine was pretty easy as I was very easy-going and I had a laidback family.

David Rocca Adelaide Videographer Photographer South Australia

David Rocca

Hey Paolo: How did you both meet?

David: We’ve always known each other for the longest time, but the timing was never right. We were both in a relationship with our ex-partners at that point when we first met and it never really worked out. He was based in Port Lincoln while I was living in Prospect. But eventually, it all just happened.

Adam: We first met through mutual friends. We decided to have coffee one day — and the rest was history.

We built a relationship based on coffee.” – David

Hey Paolo: How did you guys get engaged?

David: I proposed to Adam and I did it, as cheesy as it sounds, at the Eiffel Tower in Paris back in 2016. We were on a European holiday for about a month. We had a backpack then and I had the ring inside the backpack the whole time. He was carrying the backpack during the entire trip, but he didn’t even realise that there was a ring inside.

Adam: It was so funny to get engaged in Paris. You’ll think that you’re having this really unique, special moment, but when you look around, there are about 10 other people also doing their own engagements at the same time. It was nice sharing that moment with other engaged couples.

adam rocca real estate agent adelaide south australia

Adam Rocca


Hey Paolo: How did your families and friends react to your engagement?

David: My parents knew as I told them prior. When we first posted on social media about our engagement, some people got really shocked while the rest were really excited for us. Although same-sex marriage wasn’t legal yet here in Australia at that point, I still wanted to go ahead with our marriage anyway. I wouldn’t let anyone stop me from doing what I wanted to do.

Adam: We were really lucky as we have very supportive families and friends. I personally don’t know any other gay couples who have been engaged prior to ours. Five months before our wedding, same-sex officially became legal here in Australia and it got us really excited. We got married in April 2018.

Hey Paolo: What’s the importance of same-sex marriage?

David: For me, it’s about commitment, love, and building a family. I wouldn’t want to share my life with anybody else.

Adam: Marriage for me is about being able to go through life together and to have that recognition that you’re just one unit as a couple.


david and adam rocca prospect adelaide (1 of 1)

Hey Paolo: What is LGBT PRIDE for you?

David: Being me, being loved, and equality in all forms. Having that freedom not to ever worry about where I go, what I do, and what would other people say. It’s about acceptance.

Adam: It’s about feeling safe and being truthful to who you are.

Hey Paolo: What’s the future for LGBTs here in South Australia?

David: It needs to be more openly celebrated. It needs to be more than just a gay club or some gay festivals. We need to have more gay-friendly places. We have to move more freely within the community without worries. I feel in certain places like Queenstown, New Zealand, everyone’s welcome. When we were there, I can hold Adam’s hand down the street without any hesitations, but here in Adelaide, I couldn’t really do that here…

Adam: Adelaide is always quite conservative — it will always be. I would like to see more diversity and LGBT faces in our government who will help form legislation so that everyone’s spoken and accounted for.

“I feel everyone’s more open-minded during the Adelaide Fringe festival in March, and when that’s over, everything’s back to the way it was.” – Adam

adam rocca and david rocca couple adelaide south australia

Hey Paolo: Recommendations for…


David: Cotto (112 Prospect Road) and Exchange Specialty Coffee (1-3/12-18 Vardon Ave).

Adam: FRED Eatery (220 Mount Barker).


David: Pizza e Mozarella Bar (33 Pirie Street) and Bangkok Boulevard (Tea Tree Plaza)

Adam: Madame Hanoi (Adelaide Casino, North Terrace) and Mrs. Q (1/128 Gouger St)


David and Adam: Henessy Rooftop Bar (Mayfair Hotel) and any of the bars at Peel Street/Leigh Street.

ON INSTAGRAM: David Rocca (@davidvincentrocca) and Adam Rocca (@adamrocca_)