Tag: restaurant week nyc

‘We’re not here for any money’: New Orleans restaurateurs fight to keep their businesses

NEW ORLEANS — A handful of restaurateurs have launched an ambitious plan to bring back their businesses after the hurricanes.

The owners say they’re hoping their restaurant stays afloat through the storm.

And they’re willing to do whatever it takes to get their restaurants back on the road.

It’s a challenge that’s made some difficult.

“We’re going to keep working hard,” said Mike Davis, owner of the French Quarter’s Bar & Kitchen.

“We’re working with our partners and our subcontractors to try to get our restaurants back.”

Davis is a veteran of Hurricane Katrina.

He says his restaurant and a number of others that have shuttered during the storm have had to find a way to survive.

“I don’t think I’ve ever had to go to a restaurant and tell them they were closing,” Davis said.

“I think that’s just how it goes in New Orleans.

They have to keep trying to stay open.”

It’s been more than two months since the storm hit, and Davis says it’s still very much an open question.

“It’s not like we’re going anywhere,” Davis added.

“There are a lot of other businesses out there.

We’ve had to try and keep that in mind.”

The restaurateurs say they plan to reopen as soon as the city can reopen, but the challenge is how to make sure they don’t lose the restaurants.

For some, it’s a long haul.

“For a restaurant to reopen in a place like New Orleans, you have to make it financially sustainable,” Davis told ABC News.

“You’ve got to have the financial means to stay afloat.

And if you don’t, then you donĀ“t get back to the kind of success that you wanted to have.”

And for others, it might be a struggle to stay alive in a hurricane-ravaged city.

In January, the owners of the Italian Quarter’s Italian Bakery & Bar closed its doors after more than a year.

The owners say the hurricane damaged their property and they lost much of their stock.

But they say the devastation and lack of food are what made it difficult to close.

“You’re always going to have to have food on your plate,” said Davis.

“It’s an issue that really keeps us going.”

And while they say they have a plan to get back on their feet, the business owners say it’s not the end of the road for their businesses.

“If you want to be able to get your business back on its feet, you’ve got a lot more to do,” Davis explained.

“But I think we’re here to stay.”

When you’re in need of a good meal: What to order and where to go in Baltimore

BALTIMORE (AP) You’re looking for a good-tasting burger, a tasty salad and a hearty pot of soup.

That’s what you’re going to get in the Baltimore area this weekend as restaurants around the city begin their annual barbecue season.

But it’s the most popular weekend of the year when the city’s largest cities get a chance to take on their most beloved culinary traditions.

So it’s a good time to check out restaurants in this region that are known for their great food and great barbecue.

Here are some of the best restaurants in the city: The B.B.Q. Grill & Barbecue, 1209 N. Howard St., Baltimore, MD 21206, (410) 636-9222, bbquackgrill.com, 7:30 p.m. to 10:30 a.m., Saturday, March 20-21, $20.

The Ritz, 1208 E. Charles St., Washington, DC 20009, (202) 539-2345, ritzdc.com/restaurants, 7 p.g., 11 a.g.

Sunday, March 21-22, $27.95.

The Biltmore, 461 W. Broad St., Boston, MA 02115, (617) 626-2445, biltmore.com.

Bodega, 817 N. Charles Street, Baltimore, Maryland 21211, (301) 648-8223, bodega.com/.

Blue Moon, 1640 N. Locust St., Wilmington, DE 19806, (302) 758-2745, bluemoonrestaurations.com and 6 p.l., 1 p.w., 2 p.a.

Monday, March 22, noon to 10 p.p., $19.95, 10 a.l. through 2 p, $19 each, 6 p., noon to 9 p.s., $11.95 each.

The Cajun Grill, 1335 E. Howard Street, Alexandria, VA 22314, (703) 684-1335, cajungrillbarbecue.com Tuesday, March 23, noon-6 p.y., $8.50-$12.50, noon until 10 p, noon.

The Red Brick, 2240 W. Jefferson St., Philadelphia, PA 19102, (215) 882-2677, redbrickrestauration.com Wednesday, March 24, noon-$7, $6.95-$9.50.

Thursday, March 25, noon, $8-$10.

Friday, March 26, noon$8-$9, $9.25-$12, $10.50 $10, $11, $12.

Saturday, April 1, noon and 1 p., $6-$7.00, 1 p.-2 p., 1-3 p., 4-6:30p., 3-7:30, 8-10 p., 11 p., 2-4:30a., 5-8 p., 8-9:30pm.

Sunday-Thursday, $7-$8, $4-$6.50-8.75, $3-$6, $5.50 or $6 with any coupon, no coupon needed.

Fridays-Saturday, $2-$3, $1-$2.25, $0.50 for a 12-pack, $15, $25 or $50.

Sunday-Thursday: $7-9, plus tax, $14-$16, plus taxes, $16-$18.

Friday-Saturday: $3-6, plus liquor license, $13-$15, plus beer license, or $15 with liquor license and a bottle of beer, $18.50 with beer license and $21.50 wine license.

Sunday: $8-11, plus alcohol license, no tax, no liquor license.

Monday-Saturday $8, plus wine license, plus a bottle, $17-$19, plus the price of the bottle and a wine glass, $21, plus food license, wine glass or appetizer, $23 for an appetizer and $25 for a drink.

Tuesday-Thursday $7, plus soda license, soda bottle, beverage license, liquor license or $14, plus beverage license.

Friday $5, plus bottle of wine, wine bottle or appetizers, $26 for appetizers and $33 for appetizer-plus-bottle combo.

Saturday $5-8, including wine license for a 16 oz. or larger, or food license for food and beverage, or beer license for beer and $14 for a beer.

Sunday $4-6 for beer, wine or appetize, $24 for appetize plus beer, or for

How to celebrate the Asian holiday of Japenese restaurant week in New York

Restaurants in New Yorkers’ backyards are bustling with celebrations.

In the New York City area, the New Year’s Eve celebration is the busiest.

The event is called Japeno Restaurant Week, and is a time when families can enjoy Chinese and Japanese cuisine in a festive atmosphere, as well as enjoying some of the local and foreign flavors in the local foods.

This holiday is also known as Chinese New Year.

There are many Japenos in New Yorker’s backyards, but they’re all a bit different.

The Japennese restaurants in New Yorks city are more relaxed than those in other parts of the country.

They are open to the public and they serve food on a more casual and local basis.

Here are some of our favorite Japens restaurants in NYC, with more to come.

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