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LatesT from the LFK food scene
With lots of hard work and a great team surrounding them, Shantel Grace and Rozz Petrozz, the founders of Saltwell Farm Kitchen, have opened the abandoned-farmhouse-turned-restaurant to the public with one request: Come as you are.
“What happens when a new concept for serving pancakes falls as flat as … well, a pancake? That’s the problem with Lawrence’s latest breakfast place, Flip’d,” Elwood Schaad writes in this review.
Review: Gold Medal BBQ Co. brings high-quality smoked meats and Southern-influenced side dishes to downtown Lawrence. The predominant flavors lean strongly toward the sweet, even in dishes that are typically tangy.
“Featuring vegetarian curries, South Indian dishes and an expected array of South Asian cuisine, Globe aims to offer both new experiences and well-known dishes,” Elwood Schaad writes in this review of Globe Indian Food.
For all of Lawrence’s many culinary offerings, downtown somehow has lacked a good delicatessen for several years. Latchkey Deli has filled that gap.
This summer, Amber Brown celebrated the one-year anniversary of her Lawrence ghost kitchen, the Commissary. Now she’s giving local food entrepreneurs another place to land with her newest concept, The Pub & Hub, opening Friday.
Fifteen months after the pandemic closed it down — at least in its original form — Ladybird Diner has reopened under the big “EAT” sign on Massachusetts Street.
The new version of the spunky, funky diner is a product of everything that’s happened to it and its proprietor.
Starting with the El Tampico Club in the 1940s, the Garcia family quickly expanded its footprint in Lawrence. Mementos from the family’s time in town and their efforts to introduce authentic Mexican food to the community are on display through October at the Watkins Museum of History.