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Ten-year-old Westside staple Yeah! Burger is reclaiming some of its original identity. The sustainably focused hamburger joint closed for renovations during the pandemic and reopened in November 2021 as an all-vegan restaurant. Though primarily vegan founder Erik Maier strongly believes in the plant-based approach, the company’s profits decreased, and Maier and team decided to compromise. So last weekend Yeah! Burger quietly went back to serving its original beef-, bison-, and poultry-based menu, with the addition of vegan offerings.
The verdict on 5 new Atlanta restaurants: Cajun Seafood Kitchen, Papi Ali’s, Le Bon Nosh, Daily Chew, and the revamped Yeah! Burger
A new Viet-Cajun seafood restaurant serves mighty crawfish platters, spicy bowls of gumbo, and more. Plus, a vegan-friendly oasis in downtown Tucker, Parisian pleasures as plentiful as the day is long, fabulous rotisserie chicken, and plant-based burgers and shakes.
The Howell Mill spot opened in 2010 and closed in April 2020 due to the Covid-19 pandemic. Founder Erik Maier and president Kelly Wallace Ruddell seized the opportunity to revamp the menu to better reflect their sustainable, eco-friendly vision.
While we're celebrating everything that is the best about Atlanta in 2018, we couldn’t help but give a shout-out to Netflix’s reboot of Queer Eye. The new series released not one but two seasons filmed in the metro area this year. Before they take on Kansas City, we asked the Fab Five for one more round of local style advice.
The Westside has a new health-focused, fast-casual restaurant, Buford Highway gets a Bangladeshi newcomer, and you have to try Midtown's new micro food hall, The Canteen
Upbeet, opening on the Westside, will serve salads, grain bowls, acai bowls, smoothies, toasts, and yogurt bowls customized to your preferences and assembled in front of you.
Shaun Doty is back in the kitchen again, and the only question you might have after dining at the Federal is, “What took so long?” Opening the Federal last November has been his greatest gift yet—to Atlanta and, perhaps, to himself.
The bun on that famous H&F cheeseburger? The bread for that banner cheesesteak at Fred's Meat & Bread? You can thank Rob Alexander for both—and a whole lot more.
Growing up, I was terrified of my best friend’s grandmother, tiny but fierce with her shellacked black hair, penciled eyebrows, and penchant for telling us girls to “stand up straight.” When I confessed I had never eaten a burger at the Varsity, she declared my situation “un-American, un-Southern, and un-Christian.”
We thought this would be easy: Call a restaurant, ask them where they source their ingredients, and tally the miles. Turns out, tracing the farm-to-table distance of several of Atlanta’s “local” burgers isn’t so simple. See how they stack up.
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