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In the best of times, running a food business can be risky, expensive, and demanding. But when these Atlantans lost work during the pandemic, it was also an opportunity.
Maricela Vega of Chicomecóatl and Taqueria del Sol founder Eddie Hernandez discuss how Covid-19 impacted Atlanta's restaurant scene and where we will go from here.
Essential workers kept us going in 2020. Eight of them tell us how they survived last year and what it taught them about our city.
For one new Atlantan, lockdown in a high-rise was too much. Another longtime Midtown resident said, "To hell with it, let's get an RV."
A year into the pandemic, metro Atlanta’s real-estate and development industry is damaged, uneven, relatively strong, and absolutely killing it
Atlanta’s disparate Covid-19 recovery is a juxtaposition of post-lockdown winners and losers in a city known for both civil rights and glaring economic disparity.
“The last year has been pretty challenging industry-wide for full-service dining,” Lennox says. “Muchacho has been showing consistent growth for the last couple years. It was bursting at the seams. Golden Eagle was moving in the other direction.”
Long bike rides during the pandemic didn’t just introduce me to new spots or bring me closer with friends; they forced me to process how I could find the spaces in hardship where I could grow, get lost in thoughts about life, and reframe my challenges.
How do you get a Covid-19 vaccine in Georgia? It can be daunting and confusing, but never fear—here's a quick guide of which websites to go to, who is offering the shots, how to get your second dose scheduled, what to do if all the sites are booked, and what to do if you want a certain vaccine.
Atlantans are using social media crowdsourcing to find unclaimed Covid-19 vaccine appointments and wait lists for doses that would otherwise go to waste. They're also using social media to help others navigate the confusing vaccination system.