Grange Food Hall, Troy Guard’s Greenwood Village restaurant offerings

With the opening of Grange Hall, Troy Guard has joined the ranks of restaurateurs running food halls.

Located in Greenwood Village, the almost 13,000-square-foot space was taken over by the TAG Restaurant Group in 2019 after an outpost of the brewpub chain C.B. & Potts closed. Now, the large, high-ceiling space is packed with nine concepts, a full bar, a small brewery, space for concerts and events, and an outdoor patio with a great view of Pike’s Peak and the Front Range. While not every eatery had moved in by opening day, Sept. 23, they are expected to launch in the next couple weeks.

From TAG Restaurant Group, the food hall’s concepts include Crazy Love Pizza, Rado Burgers and the fourth location of the group’s Bubu, which serves healthy build-you-own bowls. Crazy Love Pizza is the first pizza joint opened by Guard, and guests can enjoy the Sicilian-style pie either

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This ‘Barefoot Contessa’ Ina Garten Recipe Is Food Network’s High

A platform for experimenting with new flavors and dishes, in addition to parts of service, design and décor. First, if you use salted butter cut back on the quantity of salt that the recipe requires by half in any other case the recipe will probably be really salty. Second, instead of baking it for thirty minutes reduce that time in half otherwise it will likely be over executed. Third, instead of 6 tablespoons of butter add 8 tablespoons. Aside from that the recipe was actually good.

With the uncooked meals food plan, you’ll solely be eating foods that are juiced, blended, or dehydrated — not baked, seared, grilled, or processed in any method. The idea behind this weight loss plan is that natural, uncooked meals are packed with nutrients you otherwise steam, course of, or cook dinner away. We, , are the primary on-line journey company that gives the food … Read More

Fast Food Is Exploding in Popularity For This Concerning Reason, New Poll Shows

You don’t have to be a dietician to know that fast food may be convenient and affordable, but leaves a whole lot to be desired from a nutritional perspective. Unfortunately, a new poll reports that roughly one in five parents are feeding their kids more fast food ever since the COVID-19 pandemic began.

Why are so many moms and dads heading toward the local drive-thru more often? According to the University of Michigan’s latest C.S. Mott National Poll on Children’s Health, the answer is one we can all relate to: stress. About 20% of the surveyed 2,019 U.S. parents of children between the ages of three and 18 told researchers they’re just too stressed out some days to worry about cooking a nutritious, balanced meal for their families.

“The pandemic disrupted many family routines, including where and what they eat,” comments poll co-director and Mott pediatrician Gary

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