In September, after three years in a small Cherokee Street storefront and months of serious renovations, Earthbound Beer (2724 Cherokee Street) moved just down the block to the former Cherokee Brewing Company stock house.
Byrd & Barrel is known for its buttermilk-brined fried chicken, but later this month, it will branch off in an entirely new direction: On Tuesday nights, the restaurant will begin offering pizza for the first time.
When it sounds like shots are fired, employees working from ShotSpotter headquarters in California evaluate the sound. If it's indeed gunfire and not fireworks, a car backfiring or another loud noise, they let St. Louis police know.
Tracking down Frankly Sausages just got a whole lot easier. The popular food truck, which specializes in artisan sausages and hand-cut fries, will open the doors to its first brick-and-mortar location this Friday.
Flood Plain (3151 Cherokee Street, email@example.com) is a non-profit, non-commercial art gallery that opened last month in the former home of another non-profit, non-commercial art gallery — Fort Gondo, which thrived on Cherokee Street for fifteen years.
Four of the twelve members behind the Monaco art collective huddle together inside the gallery, sizing up the space. In less than two short months, the blank walls before them will have transformed into an artist-run exhibition space in St. Louis, its inaugural exhibit slated to open Friday, December 1.
The East West Gateway Council of Governments (EWG) Board of Directors will voted this week to approve Transportation Alternative Program (TAP) grant funding to the St. Louis region which includes the top rated project, and only project within the city limits: nearly $1-million to design and construct St. Louis’ first Calm Street along Louisiana Avenue from Gravois to Meramec, connecting Benton Park West, Gravois Park, and Dutchtown.
The hottest thoroughfare in St. Louis these days is Cherokee Street, where a growing number of businesses serving the young and hip are operating alongside the neighborhood's historically Latino restaurants, butchers and bakeries.
If you'd asked Stuart Keating about timing when he first announced Earthbound Beer's expansion back in September 2015, he would have said that St. Louis beer drinkers would be able to enjoy the company's new home by the summer of 2016.