Temescal restaurants and other businesses invite diners and shoppers to an outdoor street event on Sunday, Oct. 25.
Rich flavors and exciting textures delight at Oakland’s new plant-based Singaporean-Chinese restaurant.
Plus, Tannery Bend Beerworks heads to Oakland; vegan brunch returns to Donut Farm; progress at Limon Rotisserie in Oakland; and more East Bay food news.
Restaurants can reopen indoor dining at 25% capacity beginning Oct. 26 under a new orange tier designation for the county in the state’s COVID-19 reopening guidelines.
Celebrated pitmaster Matt Horn’s first brick and mortar serving Central Texas-meets-Central California-style barbecue is ready to serve takeout and diners outside. There will be lines.
The Musical Offering, a nearly 40-year-old cafe/music store, says it needs the community’s support to get through the pandemic. It’s selling prix-fixe meals as a last-ditch effort.
Plus, an update on Nick’s Pizza; new izakaya spot in Temescal; La Cocina’s Voices from the Kitchen goes virtual.
Plus, Secret Scoop announces closure; Daughter’s Diner comes to Uptown Oakland; changes for local food justice groups.
Catch up on the latest East Bay food news and events.
Taco & Co., Lion Dance Cafe, Fort Point Rockridge and 12 others opened; The Uptown Nightclub, Trattoria La Siciliana, Tribune Tavern and 12 others permanently closed.
Seventeen restaurants opened, eight closed for good, and many more are on temporary hiatus.
Taste for yourself why everyone’s talking about these braised beef and cheese tacos.
Wildfire smoke and pandemic closures of tasting rooms have challenged Berkeley’s urban wineries, but many are finding ways to cope.
The longtime, no-frills Berkeley haunt known for its late hours, affordable eats and diverse, down-to-earth clientele, is closing on Friday.
High-end coffee companies that prioritize equity on a global level are looking closer to home to resolve racial bias in the coffee world.
Started by ‘Chopped’ winner Rashad Armstead, the collective provides kitchen space, networking opportunities, business management skills and capital.
Thanks to COVID, more people are interested in food entrepreneurship. A state law already makes it easier — Alameda County just hasn’t adopted it yet.