On the silent open, a few dozen lobster rolls sold only to specially invited guests disappeared in less than 30 minutes. The second day, with no official opening announcement made, people were already lined up the moment chef Chad White and Josh Neumeier opened the door to High Tide lobster bar.
The Inland Northwest continues to be a wellspring of culinary talent for the Food Network, which recently tapped the Son family of Coeur d'Alene's Momo Sushi.Wok.Grill for its new series, Family Food Showdown. When the network called, Grace McNiel thought it was a joke.
"May your glass be ever full, may you always have a strong roof over your head, and may you be in heaven a full half-hour before the devil knows you're dead."
When Sarah Neupert was a Washington State University student in her 20s, she sat in the back of her boyfriend's roommate's Nissan Pathfinder the morning after a long night out in Spokane. The two roommates talked about how they'd make great business partners and would someday open a bike shop together.
As soon as I heard about the pop-up Filipino nights at Garageland, delivered by BIG Mike's Cookout, I was on board.
In the March 7 edition of the Inlander is a piece highlighting the highs and lows of being a woman in the restaurant profession, which has long held a reputation for harsh working conditions, especially for women. It's a story I've wanted to write for some time, and happens to perfectly coincide with Women's History Month and International Women's Day, March 8.
Naomi Boutz gets this a lot: "We'd like to thank the owner.
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