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Drink hundreds of different beers and wines at West End's Boxcar, get an incredible taste of a high-end menu at Ron Hsu's Lazy Betty in Candler Park, and stuff yourself with Anne Quatrano's brunch options at Pancake Social in Ponce City Market.
One year later after it was ordered to close, Chris Yonker and Brian Egan, two of the original members of the Mammal team, are returning, this time just a mile or so from their original South Broad Street location, in a place that’s just as interesting, if not more so.
The Hop City Craft Beer & Wine team is opening its second restaurant in West End's Lee + White development in March. Boxcar will allow Barleygarden chef Matt Hutchins to "create things that [are] a little more sophisticated."
A permanent food truck inside Monday Night Brewing's Garage taproom in West End, Betty's Waffle Emporium dishes up beer-battered chicken and waffles, a pulled pork waffle, and a waffle topped with thick apple pie filling, among others.
When Rick Baggenstoss spied the Craftsman-style bungalow on Holderness Street in Atlanta’s historic West End, he claims it was love at first sight. Although the abode, built in 1911, was long vacant and in disrepair, the real estate developer immediately saw its potential. “The house had great bones, lots of charm, and an ideal location within walking distance of area shops, restaurants, and the BeltLine,” he said.
9th Ave Street Food founders Angelique Ribeiro and Jasmine Whittingham leased a parking lot at 638 Evans Street, where they park their truck and serve lamb nachos, barbecue turkey sliders, salmon nuggets, banana foster nuggets, and more at what Ribeiro calls an outdoor restaurant.
The taproom, founded by Golda Kombucha's Melanie Wade, will offer six varieties of kombucha on tap, which you'll be able to purchase in pints, flights, tastes, growlers, and even gelato floats.
In December, Raisha Williams moved her cookie operation to a new, shared commercial kitchen that will soon double as a market on the weekends. Its name, Marddy’s, is a mash-up of “market” and “buddy.” For Marddy’s owner Keitra Bates, this is not just an entrepreneurial upstart; it’s a hedge against gentrification.