Home' Scoop : Scoop 53 Spring 2010 Contents 359 Rokeby Road SUBIACO WA
Phone 08 9388 3399 email@example.com
“25 years ago I had a dental abscess on my front tooth that left it
‘dead’. This front tooth eventually went grey and it was crowned. It
never looked good from day one and my teeth always looked yellow
and fake. For many years I have not been pleased with my smile. As I
grew into my maturing years my natural teeth began to grey, developing
a very different appearance from that of the crown. The final crunch
after seeing the results of a professional family photo shoot.
Although I am the world’s worst coward when it comes to visiting the
dentist, my son highly recommended Dr Hooman Golestani of Dental
359 in Subiaco. From the first appointment, when I stepped into this very
pristine yet very comfortable establishment, I was made to feel ‘special’.
Dr Hooman Golestani and staff were very professional, leaving me well
informed of all the facets of the procedure they were about to embark on.
This gave me the confidence to proceed, I was also very impressed with
the ensuing pain free appointments, which lead up to the final treatment.
I would like to offer my gratitude to Dr Golestani and staff for the incredibly
good results they achieved, and their kindness and professionalism.“
Actual Patient of Dental 359
Aesthetics is Nature
Aesthetics is Art
Aesthetics is Beautiful Dentistry
Smile Make-overs • Porcelain Veneers • Cerec 3D Ceramic Fillings
Ceramic Crowns & Bridges • Zoom 3 Teeth Whitening • Dental Implants
Cosmetic and Amalgam free dental office
magine a Perth without its modest
skyline. Without the Mitchell Freeway
or the WACA or Council House. A
Perth without its suburbs and their
shiny Westfield shopping centres. Without
the offbeat haunts of Northbridge or the
mansions of Mosman Park.
A land of scr ub and sandy plains, untouched
and yet widely traversed, a place where people
hunted and gathered and ate in ways not too
dissimilar from today.
It’s this picture of Perth 40,000 years ag o that
Nyoongar elder Noel Nannup evokes over coffee
at his favourite Garden City cafe.
Here, he tells me that for the past five years
he’s been mapping the traditional songlines of
our city in an effort to help younger Indigenous
people gain a better understanding of who they
are and where they come from.
While the greater focus of his research
is to develop a program that will effectively
keep Aboriginal youths out of prison, Noel’s
stories ser ve to provide everyone with some
powerful insights into the spirit that binds
all of us to our past.
“I call it the subtleties of the city,” he says,
bright eyed and full of conviction. “Kings Park
for example, if you went there all those years
ag o, you’d smell food being cooked, you’d hear
the laughter of the children, you’d see marriages
taking place and people making art.
“Almost exactly the same things are happening
there today. Sure you’ll see a bit of tar and cement
along the way now, but generally, everything is like
it has always been.
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