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If it weren’t for the Spotted Trotter, Ian Nathanson might never have started selling the hot dogs that have become such sought-after late-night eats in East Atlanta Village.
Twain's chef Savannah Sasser on learning to butcher, the value of culinary school, her favorite beer, and the first meal she ever made.
Pine Street Market's Rusty Bowers on the value of culinary school, his favorite steak, and the weirdest thing he's ever butchered.
Rusty Bowers wants to help showcase local farmers on a larger platform. “Now that we both have wonderful infrastructure in place, the next step was opening a high-end store that people can come to from all over Atlanta,” he says. “We want it to be a little culinary, meat driven mecca.”
You’ll be hard-pressed to find a wine shop narrower than this 16-foot-wide offshoot of Wahoo! Grill. Designed with the casual drinker in mind, the affordable selection is split evenly between New World fruit bombs and Old World classics.
The owner of Pine Street Market spends every Friday breaking down a 150-pound forequarter of beef from Brasstown Beef. "It's, like, really fun. It's like surgery. Like an animal autopsy almost," he says.
A look at four Atlanta food and drink classes, including the Cooking School at Irwin Street, the Cook's Warehouse, Atlanta Wine School, Pine Street Market's butchery class, and H&F Whisk(e)y Society.
Every year in America, about 66 million tons of food end up in the garbage. This is according to the U.S. Department of Agriculture, which did some more math to conclude that the food we throw out—whether it’s from our homes, our restaurants, or our grocery stores—is worth, in total, $161 billion.
Dining in has its advantages: You can wear what you want, eat when you want, and drink as much as you like. To craft the perfect dinner party but skip dirtying the kitchen, look to these seven purveyors for the best meat, cheese, pasta, wine, and dessert.
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