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Whether it is due to landlord generosity, loans or exhaustion, landlords are on seasonal vacations.
With the delay of the influenza pandemic this winter, many cities that have never slept are postponing their vacations. This is especially true for restaurants, some of which are entering dormant mode rather than risking financial risks and uncomfortable outdoor service conditions. Although Governor Andrew M. Cuomo recently decided
The restaurant capacity on February 14 was 25%, which gave the restaurant a glimmer of hope. Some owners are still not sure how or when they will reopen. Therefore, they are currently dormant.
"I think we are farmers before the industrial revolution," said Enrique Lerma, the owner of the company
, In East Harlem. "We harvest, hibernate, and do it again next season and become stronger."
After working for more than 14 hours and 7 days a day, Mr. Lerma closed the restaurant on December 20 and hopes to reopen in the spring. He is spending time redefining the menu, repairing kitchen tiles, and trying his best to support employees who are not eligible for government benefits. He said he was "burning savings."
Together with Mr. Lerma, several other restaurant owners took time to rest during the driest months of the year and rethink the dining situation in cities on the other side of the coronavirus. This is a dormant plan for five restaurants.
"Even in this difficult time, when you are not sure what the situation will be, I want to make an informed decision," said the owner of Jae Lee
, A Korean gastropub that closed in January.
Mr. Li said that after closing in March last year, Norton reopened for outdoor dining and takeaway, but its momentum began to slow down in late autumn. He tried all the methods, including providing hearty outdoor food such as clam soup and stew. The two-day pop-up window Nowon Taco also brought customers.
Although outdoor dining is common in South Korea, Mr. Lee did not see this concept generate revenue in January, especially after the sharp decline in restaurant sales in December. He also needs a break.
Mr. Li said: "We are working hard and then exhausted." "I am so stressed that I have to make changes every day and worry about everything." He said that in addition to rest, the vacation also brought some things to Mr. Li. view. "I can clear my mind and have a better plan."
Significant reductions in rents and suspension of equipment rental contracts and personnel agencies have put Nowon’s financial situation dormant. When Nowon reopens in February, there will be a small number of employees working on site, which means that skills will be distributed to fewer people, and the remaining employees may be eligible for partial unemployment. Nowon has a heated outdoor structure with a disco ball to make a selection of new bottled cocktails stand out. Mr. Li said: "I want to bring a little joy in these difficult and sad moments."
At the beginning of January, after transferring almost all of her personal deposits
, Rebecca Charles decided to close her 25-year-old restaurant for a period of time when the server tested positive for the coronavirus. Ms. Charles, who currently lives in Maine, said: “I told the kitchen guys to freeze and give up everything they could do, throw away the rest, we couldn’t open it at all.”
Since opening in 1997, Pearl has experienced two unexpected closures: Hurricane Sandy in 2012 and September 11, 2001. But after each disaster, the restaurant quickly rebounded, especially after the terrorist attacks. "We give locals a place to meet; Ms. Charles said that people can sympathize, talk and be happy to be alive. "Restaurants do provide community service in this way, especially local small restaurants. "
Unfortunately, the pandemic does not allow gatherings. When Pearl was hibernating, Ms. Charles was "holding her breath."
"Before this happened, we did not perform well. The independent restaurant was about to die." Ms. Charles said. "The financial burden is very large and difficult to maintain." PPP loans have helped Pearl survive in 2020 (open for takeout and outdoor dining), but even if there is another loan this year, she said: "We are in debt."
Ms. Charles is 67 years old and she hopes to retire before the age of 70. Since all her assets are located in the Pearl District, she is not sure what the future holds. Her landlord gradually reduced the rent, but she was still struggling to pay the bill. "They are just generous, flexible and friendly; I don't know if there is another landlord in New York City acting this way." Ms. Charles said. "I just pray that we can reopen."
"We have always known. The text is on the wall," said Alfredo Angueira, his master
A hip-hop theme restaurant, closed in winter on November 15. "Al fresco dining is a band-aid," he continued. "We think it's better to go to sleep and repay what we can afford. We have no choice. Mathematics tells us."
He said that Mr. Anguilla wanted to plan a stop, instead of losing money on inventory and other expenses. He lost most of it during the shutdown in March last year, "just the cash was left in the refrigerator."
Anguilla said: "This time, as we saw the numbers and made predictions, we reduced the size of the procurement and became slimmer until it was time to close it." He also applied for most of 2020 He called the "letter soup of loans" to maintain his business.
Some of these low-interest loans, in addition to letting the landlord understand, also helped the restaurant temporarily close. However, dormancy is not a holiday. The former lawyer, Mr. Angueira, has been active on social media, paying close attention to new regulations and tightening figures.
"More information would be great, so we can do a lot of preparation. We need to know, will there be new regulations from the Ministry of Health? Let us discuss now." Mr. Anguilla said. "When we can buy a new air filter or take a new biosafety course, I don't want to sit in the back."
Alex Shapiro closed two locations of her seafood restaurant,
, Last March, they have been like this. She is considering coming back in April.
Ms. Shapiro said at her parents’ home in Delray, Florida: “We said that when we close, we have a chance to reopen.” “This is a very expensive proposition. When we reopen, We want to do the right thing."
She said that with payroll, planned upgrades, brand new inventory and other expenses, the cost of reopening could be as high as $100,000.
As the restaurant closed, Ms. Shapiro began to focus on small projects that she could not find time before. She is following the guidance of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention to install UV filters, upgrade the HVAC system and find new ways to make the operation as contactless as possible.
Ms. Shapiro said: "This is a new world." "The real feeling is that I am not only opening a restaurant, but also a new business that I am not necessarily familiar with."
, Never thought she would go through parental leave. Not many people in the catering industry can accept it. However, as her due date approached, she noticed the hibernation trend of restaurant owners. Therefore, in late December, she decided to also close her position. Ms. Jingji said: "This is the silver lining of my pregnancy," she gave birth to a baby girl on January 9.
She is still uneasy about whether it is suitable for her company (providing comfort food for Japanese). "The shutdown is not ideal, but it is a difficult time for all of us. It is difficult to plan," she said. "We did our best and really tried to adapt to this situation."
Before closing, Bessou also provided sidewalk catering and takeaway services, in addition to
, To provide culturally compliant meals for Asian elderly in need. The kitchen of the 700-square-foot restaurant is still used for charity work.
Two employees regularly prepare dishes such as Japanese-style mapo tofu, stewed chicken and braised pork belly, which are then picked and distributed by volunteers. Donate to help pay for food preparation. The landlord’s January rent reduction for Ms. Kyogoku’s grandmother also helped. Before income is restored, Bessou will pay half of the rent, despite expenses such as garbage removal, extinction, insurance, and machine leasing combined.
Ms. Jingji hopes to reopen because she is particularly worried about her employees. Ms. Kyogoku said: "This is their livelihood." "Even if the reopening has caused us total loss, I will reopen so that they can find work."
New Brighton-Coronavirus did not prevent changes to Merrick Art Gallery.
Long-term visitors will see a new look and a new commitment to history in the New Brighton Art Gallery (which is still free to visit).
Energy-saving LED lighting placed at a new angle provides a brighter and warmer visual appeal to the 18th and 19th century paintings lining the walls and the Victorian art on display.
Centuries-old fashionable hats and coats, travel accessories, kitchen supplies and hotel registers from the 1850s have all been added recently, highlighting the days of New Brighton as a thriving canal town. Many of these items were rescued from a pile of water-damaged and abandoned properties stored in the former fire hall on Eighth Avenue sold by the Merrick Art Gallery in August last year. Last August, the Merrick Art Gallery sold These items are used for building improvements.
The sales proceeds were used for roof and gutter repairs, three repositioned chimneys, reglazed windows, and new paint exterior coatings. The new Brighton industrialist Edward Dempster Merrick (Edward Wall lamps and wall lamps for museums and galleries created by Dempster Merrick (1832-1911).
The improvement was arranged by Michelle Long, who was appointed as the new director of Merrick Art Gallery a few weeks ago.
In the newsletter sent to Merrick members on January 20, the trustee Karen Merrick Capper's board of directors is a descendant of the gallery’s eponymous founder. He praised Lang for bringing him Has a wealth of professional experience.
For the past 18 months, Long has been the acting director of the gallery, co-founder and president of the Rochester Area Heritage Society Museum and Model Railroad, and has served as the office manager of the Rochester Area School District and the Rochester Chamber of Commerce.
Long is a scholarship recipient from the Pittsburgh Institute of Art. He is accompanied by his husband Jim Long. This is an informal package deal. The husband Jim Long relies on the maintenance of the retirement of Erickon Corp. The supervisor’s experience sustains Merrick’s voluntary service.
The couple have been busy repairing and adjusting Merrick.
Kaper said: "I can't even tell what they have achieved." "This place has never been like this before."
Karp said that Jim updated the lights at Merrick Gallery and convinced the trustees to no longer allow loud indoor concerts with Motown as the theme, in which vibrations would destroy A century of painting.
Merrick's outdoor garden was renovated last year and has now become a new venue for fundraising concerts, including a preliminary plan to star the Beaver Valley rock band The Granati Brothers this summer.
According to Capper, Merrick has a newly discovered spirit and vitality, where the 2021 schedule of events includes a "race night" with the theme of the Kentucky Derby in May, garden parties, picnics, murder mysteries , Women’s Christmas Tea and Handbell Concert at Ring Pittsburgh, all dates will be announced.
For a long time, she came to Merrick for the first time in 2019 because she thought it was a temporary task to help the then new director Elinka Keller straighten out the gallery's financial situation. Keller brought her new ideas for events and marketing, and her passion for inspiring others.
Long said: "Ilinka has her own way out." "When she brought me to help, she swore only a few days. She said,'Just help me Michelle. I have taken over the job of this director, I Can't do everything." "
Keller was unexpectedly ill and died in August 2019. Staying as acting director for a long time realized the vision of her predecessor.
Lang said, “When people who enter the gallery say something has changed, they like to come here, and then I want to stay.” “That’s why I’m still here.”
Last year brought the huge challenge of the pandemic.
Long said: "It's a bit quiet due to COVID." "We had to cancel many weddings, bride baptisms and rent."
Lang said that due to the large number of rental houses and external gardens, Merrick is "better" than some rental places because of social activities in some social places.
She said: "I look forward to more people coming back here."
After the vacation, Merrick reopened on January 19.
It is open from 10 am to 4 pm on Tuesdays, Wednesdays, and Thursdays throughout the winter, and weekends may be added in summer.
Merrick’s redesigned music room showcases the piano played by Stephen Foster, the famous composer of Pittsburgh in the 19th century. He was the “father of American music” when he was in Merrick, New Brighton. The hotel (Merrick Inn) entertains guests. The hotel was destroyed by a fire in the 1890s. Foster sheet music is considered to be in the 19th century and is part of the collection of Merrick Gallery.
Long and Capper are investigating the advice of a local doctor, asking Merrick to partially demolish the controversial 118-year-old Stephen Foster statue in his garden in Oakland, Pittsburgh last year. On display in China, the statue was claimed to be racially insensitive after being strongly protested by the public. The Pittsburgh Arts Council held two public hearings to gather opinions from citizens. The committee eventually sided with those who offended the statue, which depicts a barefoot black man playing the banjo at Foster's feet.
Critics say that the statue is derogatory. Others defended the statue, saying it showed that Foster was inspired by the black spirit.
Passed down through the generations, the 800-pound bronze monument that has been stored now stands on Forbes Avenue in Pittsburgh, near the Carnegie Museum.
Long said: "I am very happy to be a member of our gallery." "I think this is history. You need to understand history so that people can understand it."
The Merrick is known for his collection of 18th and 19th century French, German, British and American paintings, which include examples of romantic, realistic and impressionist art. In addition, The Merrick also provides visual curiosity, such as Edward Dempster Merrick's rock and mineral collection, mastodon teeth and intricate dollhouses wider than an outstretched arm.
Eight years ago, Merrick Gallery officials purchased a pile of items from the old fire hall for storage, resulting in many centuries-old items, such as clothes and frames.
Lang said: "To me, all these things belong to this building."
Long story short, if she was still young, she would buy the old fire department herself.
She said: "It's really great. But (Merrick) doesn't need it. We are paying taxes for it. We are paying utility bills for it." Leaking, hot and cold and ruined. So I decided to get out of it. I put it on Facebook’s Market Place and I sold it within 15 minutes. We brought our valuables here, everything else All gone. This helps us redo the garden.
On her work list for 2021, an electronic sign will also be installed so that the public can learn about upcoming Merrick plans and activities.
Last spring, in a statewide whole-house service, Michael Okun and his wife would order take-out food from their favorite restaurant, park the RV outdoors, and use the camper as Temporary dining car.
The food is fresh and warm even if it is placed in a portable container. The RV is very comfortable. Okun said the most important thing is that they feel safe about possible exposure to COVID-19.
A few months later, these experiences became the basis for their bar and restaurant Chatterbox in Long Grove to provide a new dining concept. Okun said that the "camp pass" consists of five RVs parked outside the enterprise, allowing guests to dine in their sanitized space through the heating and ventilation system, without direct contact with servers or other customers.
As winter approaches, and with another indoor dining ban coming into effect this fall, several suburban restaurants have begun to develop creative ways to continue to serve customers and keep their employees working. Although many tents have put up large heating tents, some tents have built domes similar to igloos or other personalized structures to resist winter damage.
Here are six institutions that do their best to provide a unique dining experience outside of their usual walls:
Okun said that through an agreement with Sunny Island RV, a Rockford dealership, five RVs leased outside Chatterbox were lent out.
For a "camping site" fee of $50, customers can rent an RV for 90 minutes, order meals via the walkie-talkie, and put the food in a removable container at the door. He said that one camper can accommodate up to six people, while other campers can accommodate four to five people.
Each RV is equipped with two air purification and filtration systems, as well as an Amazon Alexa device for entertainment purposes.
He said that once the customer is seated, no one is allowed to enter the party, including the server. After completion, the staff evacuated the campers and disinfected the entire space for the next gathering.
The Chatterbox in Long Grove is located at 330 Old McHenry Road. To make a reservation, please call (847) 602-2169 or visit
Riff Menza was worried that his Naperville restaurant in the city center was approaching its turning point, so he accepted a pilot project proposed by city and community partners.
City officials said that there are now three bright red boxcars turned into dining carts parked outside Feature Bar & Grill. Each is equipped with doors, windows, and heating and ventilation systems that circulate air while maintaining a comfortable temperature.
A tram has two stalls and a table, each table can accommodate 4 to 5 people. The second one has three tables, each of which can accommodate four people, and two tables, each of which can accommodate two people. Menza said that the third is a locomotive bar trolley, including a counter.
City officials said that Mansa spent approximately $7,000 to purchase and equip each boxcar to meet state requirements for outdoor dining. This work was done by the public works department of Naperville and private contractors.
The specialty bar and grill restaurant is located at 14 Chicago Avenue in Naperville.
. To make a reservation, please call (630) 416-3310.
Last fall, Gary and Jean Taylor one day spent a few hours searching for pre-made shed kits in local shops.
Within a few weeks, they obtained permission from Hoffman Estates, helped by volunteers, and built six heated and insulated dining rooms outside their restaurant, The Assembly.
These structures can accommodate 4 to 6 people, are equipped with electric fireplaces and sliding windows, where servers can accept orders and deliver food to guests. After the parties leave, the cabin will be cleared and disinfected.
Thales said there is a 90-minute time limit, but there is no rent to rent a cabin.
The conference, American bar and cafe is located at 2570 Hassell Road, Hoffman Estates
. To make a reservation, please call (847) 843-3993.
An igloo village was built near the two suburbs of Gianni's Cafe to provide an alternative dining experience for heating and disinfection.
According to the Gianni website, Kildeer has seven igloos that can accommodate up to 8 people. The Palatine location has three igloos of the same size and six private dining conservatories that can accommodate up to 4 people.
According to the site, each structure includes an air purifier with UV C to kill viruses, and a 10,000 BTU ventless heater. Customers will be provided with an LED lantern and instructed to turn it on to attract the attention of the server.
Igloos charges $50 in rent from Friday to Sunday, and $25 on other Sundays. The cost of the greenhouse is 15 dollars a week, and the cost is 25 dollars from Friday to Sunday. All buildings have a two-hour time limit.
The locations are (20) 20505 Lander Road, Kielder (847) 550-8872 and 18 W. Station St., Palatine, (847) 991-1416,
When the operators of Bien Trucha created a set of heated geometric lunch boxes with solid wood frames, comfort and atmosphere were the primary considerations.
Chief Commercial Officer Julio Cano said that a transparent structure is the latest strategy for restaurant groups to adapt to and comply with New York State COVID-19 restrictions.
He said they are strong enough to withstand the winter climate, and large enough to seat eight people on a picnic table, some of which were purchased on the expanded terrace of a restaurant in downtown Geneva this summer. The small greenhouse located at the front of the property can accommodate up to 4 customers.
Officials said the pods can be provided in 90-minute increments and must be ventilated and disinfected between each use. Encourage customers to wear warm clothes and cover with blankets.
Bien Trucha is located at 410W Canton Avenue, Geneva. To make a reservation, please call (630) 232-2665 or visit
Hideaway Brew Garden & Bar offers live music performances, a variety of drinks and a completely outdoor concept. It is a popular choice for customers seeking safety and social fun from June to October.
General Manager Ben Gibbs stated that the company, run by the NOW Arena, opened its first business in 2019 and was perfected last summer, with “very serious attention to safety”. As the weather became colder, the operator decided to move it to a 10,000-square-foot warehouse, which is usually used to store vehicles and equipment in the stage parking lot.
Gibbs said that "Hiding Place" launched a "Winter Refuge" version in its structure at the end of November. The building was converted into a rustic, open space with heating and plenty of space. He said that the agency not only supports the operation of NOW Arena, but also keeps the staff working.
The property also stationed three old-fashioned campers with terrace spaces and fire pits for groups wishing to rent private spaces. Rental prices start at $100.
Hideaway Brew Garden & Bar is located at 5333 Prairie Stone Parkway of Hoffman Estates in the east parking lot of NOW Arena. To reserve a table, please visit
. To hire campers, please send an email to HideawayBrewGarden@gmail.com.