Find the best Martini’s around San Francisco
If Dad likes to keep his spirits bright with a nice cocktail or nip of bourbon, click here.
If dad likes the simple pleasures of a nice cold beer, then click here.
And then there is the ultimate - take dad on a summer ski vacation to Squaw Valley, because guess what, they have snow for days on the mountain and will be open Friday - Sundays through July 7th. If not, enjoy the beautiful waterfalls, rafting, dining alfresco and other outdoor recreation in Tahoe while staying at PlumpJack Squaw Valley Inn.
A day in the wine country drinking delicious Cabernet Sauvignon? We have a one-of-a-kind opportunity to now have access to our library tasting at PlumpJack’s newest winery, 13th Vineyard on Howell Mountain. Make your appointment today at 13th Vineyard or CADE Estate Winery on Howell Mountain, PlumpJack Estate Winery in Oakville and Odette Estate Winery in Stags Leap.
And…can’t forget the best place to take pops, The Balboa Cafe. Taking reservations for Father’s Day and available for walk-ins any other day, plus room at the bar for a top-notch Martini or Bloody Mary. New spring/summer menu from Chef Goran drops week of 6/10.
Visit PlumpJack.com for more information about our properties, upcoming events, and our blog.
General Manager Kevin Krueger has some helpful tips on how to make your next hotel stay a more enjoyable experience. He grew up in the hospitality industry and then as a natural progression decided to pursue roles in hotel guest relations and then made his way to GM of PlumpJack’s two Carmel properties, The Hideaway and The Getaway. He knows a few things about what makes the perfect hotel stay so we tapped him to come up with a list that would add value to any traveler seeking to make the most out of their hotel experience.
1. Always book direct! Hotels will match and usually give an additional 10% off your stay when you book directly with them, plus added perks and you'll get a room that best suits your needs. It’s also much easier to cancel or change your reservation when you book-direct with a hotel. The best guestrooms and opportunities for upgrades are usually offered to guests who book-direct with the hotel. BOOK OUR HOTELS DIRECT
2. The hotel team is a wealth of knowledge about the town or city you’re staying in. Ask anyone from the front desk host, to the maintenance crew, to the hotel manager about the best local spots, chances are you will have a completely different experience when you take them up on their tips. Locals are often very proud of their town/city and love to share their advice so you can have a great visit.
3. Oftentimes if you forget your toothpaste, toothbrush or other toiletries, the front desk has a stash to give to guests instead of having to search out the nearest convenience store before you retire for the evening. If the hotel doesn’t carry what you’re looking for, they will know the most convenient location to buy your items.
4. If you’re traveling with a pet, it’s important that you not leave the pet unattended in your guestroom, or if you must, make sure housekeeping is aware not to clean or enter your room. For one, it’s a safety issue for the staff and two, it’s a safety issue for your pet who may get scared and try to escape. Also, chat with the front desk and get some recommendations on great dog friendly restaurants and activities in the area. Helpful tip: All PlumpJack hotels are pet friendly.
5. If you are wanting to dine at a restaurant that says their reservations are full for the evening, check with the hotel team to see if they are able to make the reservation on your behalf. Oftentimes, restaurants allow for some walk-in spots for same-day reservations and will make available for their hotel friends.
6. Only about one-third of guests leave tips for the hotel cleaning staff, but it’s important to understand the intense work that goes into cleaning a hotel guestroom. Changing the linens and making beds is A LOT of work on top of scrubbing down a bathroom and cleaning up after guests. If you’re curious about how much to tip, here is a handy tipping guide from the American Hotel & Lodging Association. As for leaving the tip in an envelope (which is what they suggest), we find that many guests leave their tip on the pillow, which works just as well.
7. Most hotels, by law, need to have things in place to accommodate persons with disabilities like ADA showers or roll-in seats to make the shower ADA, along with other features like accessibility equipment for the deaf. To make sure you are fully accommodated when you arrive, it’s helpful if arrangements are made in advance and that a guestroom is available that can accommodate you. It’s also helpful to let the hotel staff know of your needs before your arrival so they can be ready to support you and make sure you are guaranteed a wonderful and comfortable stay.
8. If you’re planning to check-in to your hotel after 9 or 10pm, make sure and alert the hotel team, as some smaller hotels close down their front desk for the evening and if they know you are arriving late, they can make arrangements for your check-in after hours.
9. Take advantage of your hotel’s complimentary breakfast, wine tasting and/or evening reception so you can interact with other guests and share knowledge about things to do and places to visit. Sometimes you may find you can make a new friend(s).
10. While it might seem impossible, find some time to disconnect. Put your phone/computer away and live in the moment during your trip.
11. Flying in? Call ahead to your hotel to find the best airport to travel to. In some cases there are smaller, lesser-known airports that are more convenient and closer to your destination. Also, ask about the best means of transportation to your hotel and for exploring the area. Depending on your ideal vacation plans and your destination, a rental car might not be necessary.
12. Lastly, if you’ve had a great experience during your stay, the best way to express your gratitude, in addition to telling the hotel staff, is posting a review on a review site, like TripAdvisor, Google or on a third-party booking site. Positive reviews help smaller hotels with smaller budgets get better exposure.
Vedrana Pinjo came to America 23 years ago as a refugee from war-destroyed Sarajevo. Her story is bold and colorful - the embodiment of the American dream. If you’re seeking a dose of inspiration, Vedrana’s story will give your day, maybe even your life, new perspective.
In honor of International Women’s Day and Women’s History Month, PlumpJack collaborated with artist Vedrana Pinjo to showcase four pieces at White Rabbit Bar for the month of March. Don’t miss the chance to come and see these stunning pieces in person at 3138 Fillmore St at White Rabbit.
“I chose my narrative, what’s yours?” Vedrano Pinjo
Q: Your life story is so inspiring, from your early days fleeing the war in Sarajevo to thriving in the U.S. as a refugee. In the wake of all of the controversy surrounding refugee status, what is the one thing you want people to understand about people fleeing a country due to war and destabilization? What does being a refugee mean to you?
First of all, thank you for asking that question with such kindness and empathy. Some people envision a refugee as a person who is illiterate, involved in all kinds of illegal actions, less worthy. I think that being a refugee is like becoming a cancer patient, we all think it happens to others and it will never happen to us. The truth is, life is so full of surprises, and finding yourself in political conflicts that result in war is a probable reality. I greatly value my experience of having lived through the war, and for being a refugee. Being an immigrant means being a person who experienced deep hardships, means we have stories, means we are capable to leave our old life and start a new one. We keep going, we choose our own narrative.
Q: Was there a pivotal moment where you made the decision to pursue your art and leave your former career behind?
There were three life changing events that intertwined at the same time. And like with all change, new possibilities open up. I came back to painting after 20 years. It felt like finding a long lost treasure, but having a wisdom of a mature person. Having a second chance, a late start in life is an incredible gift, you can never ignore it!
Q: Have you always been an artist that specializes in Pop Art, or did your art evolve into what it is today?
I have not, I evolved with my art into this style. I was always a representational artist, and I especially enjoy painting portraits. I am fascinated by people’s eyes, being able to conquer them is like being able to see through their personality. I started painting famous individuals from our past, but I wanted to put them in the context of today. I noticed that this style does something in my stomach, makes me chuckle and excited, so I continue.
Q: I love that your art seems to have these hidden messages, like Sophia Loren's tattoo with the middle finger that signifies her rebellion against being a typical size 0 model/actress. How do those pieces of the art manifest? Before you start, or does it come to you during the process?
The role and duty of art is to tell a story, to make a statement, to take a stance. And I love making a statement with my art. Sometimes with color, with subjects, with symbolism and metaphors, but every piece has a meaning. In the context of today’s desired body image, women are obsessed with being a smaller size. Sophia Loren is an epitome of femininity, her beauty is timeless, although she was never a size zero. I have a teenage daughter, it is important to me that I raise a self-confident, healthy young woman that loves being in her own body.
Q: Do you come up with collections and then execute as a series, or do you create different pieces interspersed?
I don’t wait for my inspiration, I just paint. Listening to my kids music, listening to radio shows and books, talking to people, paying attention, listening carefully, watching everything around me, expecting to be surprised, that’s where I draw my inspiration. That’s how my series get built. I always work on two pieces simultaneously, they feed off of each other. I painted Jackie O and Tina Turner together, while I listened to Tina’s new audio book, to only find out that she had a huge admiration for Jackie. What a crazy coincidence! If I see and feel something that intrigues me, I will paint it, there is not much planning.
Q: What would you say to someone who wants to pursue their dreams, but is feeling stuck in their current situation?
Oh, I’ve been stuck so many times, in so many situations, I am not sure I am the most qualified person to give one universal advice. Different things pushed me out of those situations; sometimes it was an inspiration I found in another person, or someone else held my hand and guided me, or I simply got fired. However, the most rewarding feeling, the craziest feeling of all is finding strength in yourself and doing what you want to do for you. Shedding that self doubt, any insecurity, escaping that loop of thoughts of “what if” is the greatest gift one can give themselves. Because, you know, we will all die, there is no way around it. So, if not now, when?
Vedrana is a Bay Area-based artist who creates in her studio in the small Marin community of Sausalito. Her collection of oil-based paintings can be viewed online at vedranapinjo.com.
Before this month, Burgundy was just a shelf on the wall of PlumpJack Wine & Spirits. Well, not just a shelf-- it was also frequently the landing point for my wandering eyes, and, consequently, the reason behind the dropping number in my bank account. Burgundy always felt a bit like a mythical place to me. The names of its producers sounded like faraway gods, its villages like little neighborhoods in heaven. I had to see it to believe it.
As it turns out, Burgundy is indeed a real place. I flew over and began my tedious verification process. We kicked off our trip in Chablis, the northernmost part of Burgundy just below Paris. Chablis is distinct from the rest of Burgundy both in terms of geography and personality. Chablis is a 100% white wine appellation, but the Chardonnay of Chablis can differ significantly from some of the richer styles found further down south. Chablis can get quite cold, and the lack of sun results in less ripe grapes that maintain racy acidity. The vineyards in Chablis sit atop what was once an old sea floor, and the soil still contains fossils of oyster shells and marine life. This gives Chablis wines a fresh, saline, and almost gritty quality that pairs perfectly with seafood. We enjoyed delicious tastings at Regnard, La Meuliere, and Domaine Colbois. We stocked up and hit the road again.
Before entering the throws of the Cote d’Or, we stopped off in a charming, quiet little town called Vezelay. We arrived the night before the Saint-Vincent Tournant, a festival that celebrates the feast day of Saint-Vincent, patron saint of wine. By the morning, the quaint streets had been transformed into a bustling party with over 30,000 people, the biggest crowd the town had ever seen. Winemakers and wine lovers came from all over Burgundy to give thanks to the patron saint and to ask for protection for the harvest to come. Each Burgundy village brought its own statue of Saint-Vincent, proudly hoisted on their shoulders and paraded around town. The hundreds of Saint-Vincents were paraded down to the vineyards at sunrise, through the streets of Vezelay, and then up the hill to the famous Romanesque basilica of Mary Magdalene.
After mass at the basilica, it was about time for some wine. 10 tasting tents were set up around the town, featuring wines from small Vezelay producers. Part of the fun of the Saint-Vincent Tournante is experiencing the variety of wine produced in Burgundy. The travelling nature of the festival allows each of Burgundy’s wine regions to have their moment in the spotlight. Vezelay is not the most famous Burgundy wine region-- certainly not in the U.S.-- but the festival showcased just how delicious Vezelay wines can be, and at excellent value. Nothing captures Burgundy’s fervor for winemaking quite like the Saint-Vincent Tournant. Their passion was contagious and I would’ve been game for day two of the festival the following day, but it was time to explore the rest of Burgundy.
Next we went down to the Cote d’Or-- the real kahuna for Burgundy freaks. We drove through the Cote de Nuits, stopping for the obligatory Domaine Romanee-Conti fangirl pic. I genuinely considered taking a bite of the legendary soil, but the fresh rainfall made the normally very appetizing dirt into mud. Or at least that was my excuse. In the meantime, it was time to taste some more wine.
We drove further down the Cote d’Or to our bnb in the Cote de Beaune. We hit a ton of wineries in the Cote de Beaune, tasting everything from the chewy and robust Pinots from furthest North in Aloxe-Corton to the rich and creamy Chardonnays of Meursault down South.
In Aloxe-Corton, we tasted at a winery called Corton C. The tasting room is a spectacular castle overlooking the prestigious Aloxe-Corton appellation. Aloxe-Corton is a small village that marks the transition from the Cote de Nuits to the Cote de Beaune. Aloxe-Corton boasts the most Grand Cru acreage of all the regions in Burgundy. It is home to the only Grand Cru reds in the Cote de Beaune, rustic Pinot Noirs that require a bit of patience-- most prefer 3-5 years in the cellar before opening. Vineyards are teeny with low yields, making their wines both very concentrated and also worth a pretty penny. We were very lucky to taste their riches.
In Meursault, we tasted at Caveau de Meursault, a tasting room featuring the wines of Moillard-Grivot. They completely spoiled us there, tasting us on a wide array of wines and telling us all the deliciously nerdy details to pair alongside them. My absolute favorites were the incredible Chardonnays of Meursault. Meursault is what most California Chardonnay dreams of being-- they’re typically rich and creamy, slightly honeyed, a bit nutty and aged in oak. But they’ve got the acidity and minerality to keep everything in balance. The name Meursault is thought to come from the Latin “muris saltus,” or “rat’s leap.” Locals say this is because it takes merely a rat’s leap to distinguish Meursault’s 155 acres from the Chardonnay of neighboring villages. It really is something special.
Lastly, we went even further down South all the way to Beaujolais-- still technically within the geographical boundaries of Burgundy, but with a wine tradition entirely their own. Beaujolais produces wine made almost exclusively from Gamay— a playful, approachable, and jolly grape, much like the people from Beaujolais themselves. The Beaujolais no pretense approach was a welcomed shift from the occasional snobbery that can infiltrate Burgundy wine culture. In Beaujolais, it became a lot less tasting-- more drinking.
That’s not to say Beaujolais wines can’t be serious. While we certainly enjoyed our share of young and vibrant Gamay glou glou, we also tasted some incredibly complex, ageworthy Beaujolais. One prime example were the wines of Chateau Thivin in the Cote de Brouilly. Up on the now dormant volcano of Mont Brouilly, Cote de Brouilly’s vineyards see a bit more sun, garnering ripe and full wines. The soil, a mixture of blue granite and volcanic material deposits, lend Cote de Brouilly wines a characteristic flinty note. Due to both the soil and the mountainous slopes, the vines are extremely well-drained. This lack of water results in reduced yields with smaller berries and produces wines with greater tannin and body than most Beaujolais would offer.
Domaine de Marrans is another excellent producer showcasing the range and depth of Beaujolais wines. We carry Domaine de Marran’s Morgon at our PlumpJack location on Fillmore-- I’m a big fan and I recommend it frequently to customers. I was very excited to visit the winery in person, and became even more excited when I found out that the domaine also had a bnb where we could stay the night. Staying at the winery was a great idea-- just walk down the stairs and you’re wine tasting in the cellar! Domaine de Marrans is run by Mathieu Melinand, who took over the family domaine in 2008. Mathieu is committed to sustainable farming and minimal intervention winemaking, letting his beautiful terroir shine through. Domaine de Marrans has parcels all over Beaujolais, but my favorite had to be Mathieu’s old vine Fleurie-- concentrated and complex, proving just how powerful Beaujolais wines can be.
And with that, our Burgundy adventure came to a close. I can now confidently say that Burgundy is a real place, unless that was all just a very, very good dream. Now I’m back to staring longingly at the Burgundy shelf, but this time the producers and villagers aren’t just words anymore-- they’re people, places, and memories.
In honor of International Women’s Day, we are proud to highlight some of our amazing women team members. PlumpJack is led by many woman, including our President, Hilary Newsom. We asked them questions and they delivered the goods. Read on to hear their perspective on how far women have come and what kinds of advice they would give to young women on their journey in life.
Q: Advice you would give young girls about pursuing their dreams and goals?
Sandra Roberts, Director of Sales, PlumpJack, CADE & Odette Estates: Go for it! Pay attention to what makes you feel most alive. Figure out your purpose and pursue that with everything you have, no matter what! Other people’s opinions on what’s possible are really none of your business!
Karri Kiyuna, General Manager, Wildhawk Bar: To any young woman getting started just remember that your dreams and goals are going to grow and evolve with you! It is great if your path changes along the way, as long as you keep your happiness as a top priority
Carrie Upson, General Manager, PlumpJack Wine & Spirits: Choose any career; there's nothing you can't do. Choose any industry and you'll find a successful woman in that field. Ask people for help when you need it, and ask them to keep their negativity away from you if they are discouraging you. Try new things until you find something you feel passionate about. Be yourself.
Meagan Millar, General Manager, PlumpJackSport: Speak up often and expect to be heard.
Hilary Newsom, President, PlumpJack Group: I was raised to believe I could do, and be, anything, so I am very lucky; however, when I did become the President of PlumpJack I had many moments of self-doubt. I questioned myself all the time, and I got in my own head. When you achieve your goals, believe in yourself, don’t doubt yourself. Know that it’s ok to be wrong sometimes. Don’t be afraid to make mistakes and to ask for help -that doesn’t make you weak, that makes you stronger.
Meet the Women of PlumpJack
Q: What’s your definition of a fearless woman?
Danielle Cyrot: A fearless women never gives up, never gives in to the “no’s” of the world, and always believes that yes, it can be done.
Meagan Millar: To stay confident and steadfast to your belief and passion.
Hilary Newsom: I think it is ok to be bold and step up and not be afraid to fail. It is ok to step back, reassess and start over with a new plan.
Sandra Roberts: Being scared and doing it anyway...
Carrie Upson: Be a little selfish; make yourself and your dream your number one priority. When you take care of yourself and are happy in your own right, it will trickle down into your relationships, work life, etc. Don't care about what other people think more than you care about what YOU think. Acknowledge your fears if you have them, because it's normal to fear the unknown.
Q: What women/woman inspires you?
Hilary Newsom: My mom was heroic. She raised two kids, mostly alone since my father lived out of town for many years. She worked up to three jobs and provided a beautiful and happy life for us. I am also inspired by my sister in law Jennifer Seibel Newsom. She is changing the conversation about women’s equality and forcing people to be introspective and strive to be better.
Sandra Roberts: My mother, who moved to the US from Germany with my dad, inspires me. After his death, she earned two degrees including a MBA (maintaining a 4.0 GPA),while working full time and rearing a child single handedly in a foreign country.
Carrie Upson: Too many to name; all of the new women in Congress, women like Nancy Pelosi and Ruth Bader Ginsburg, who have been in a male dominated careers for so long, women who are/were executives of huge corporations like Sheryl Sandberg for Facebook or Meg Whitman of HP, women winemakers/brewers/distillers, as well as women who decide to focus on family and don't have careers.
Danielle Cyrot: My Mom.
Karri Kiyuna: The most inspiring women in my life are the ones I get the pleasure of working with every day. We have found a group of hard working women who challenge one another to learn and grow as well as support each other when ever needed.
Meagan Millar: Reese Witherspoon, she inspires woman to be confident and live life on their own terms.
Q: What do you find encouraging today as a woman?
Karri Kiyuna: I find this growing industry full of women to be extremely encouraging. No matter what your chosen profession, it looks like women are charging forward and making some real noise.
Sandra Roberts: Times are changing and opportunities are broader than ever for women. I’m grateful to all the women who came before me to make this possible.
Hilary Newsom: I think women are stepping up and stepping in. I proud to see this shift and know that my kids are growing up in a different world. A world where you don’t just believe you can be anything you strive to be, but they can see it, there are role models.
Meghan Millar: There are SO many women in leadership roles in our country both in business and government. It's encouraging!
Carrie Upson: That there is open dialogue about so many issues that weren't discussed in the past. That more and more women aren't afraid to speak the truth. I hope that in the future there will continue to be less discrimination based on sex, less sexual harassment, and more equality in pay.
Danielle Cyrot: I am so glad that more women have been elected to the house and senate. We can only bring a voice of change in this world if we have a seat at the table. I think big change is coming!
Newcomer to the Carmel dining scene is Yeast of Eden, a restaurant & brewpub located on the lower level in the south corner of Carmel Plaza. Although they’re new to the brick and mortar business, Yeast of Eden started back in 2014 when co-owner J.C. Hill and now Head Brewer Andrew Rose took their obsession with oak and the seemingly limitless potential of mixed fermentation beer and began their own brewery operation. Originally under the umbrella of Alvarado Street Brewery, Yeast of Eden became its own brand in 2016 once Alvarado Street expanded their operation with a larger production facility in Salinas.
The PlumpJack team visited Yeast of Eden on their trip to Carmel in early January 2019, visiting the restaurant during their soft-opening period and we were impressed! Clean, contemporary interiors feature multiple spaces for larger (8+) group dining, a hearty bar area and an outdoor patio with heaters providing year-round al fresco dining. The menu offers an eclectic mix of street-food inspired dishes (think shareable), plus an impressive selection of beers that are made on site, and a wine and cocktail menu. Our favorites include the Rosemary & Sage Frites (do yourself a favor and order these as soon as you sit down), the Green Papaya Salad (flavors are delicious), Szechuan Cauliflower and the Carnitas Street Tacos. We look forward to trying more on our next visit to Carmel-by-the-Sea!
Are you ready to let the good times roll? PlumpJack Wine & Spirits has put together a list of their favorite classic New Orleans cocktails, from spirit-forward to light and celebratory – perfect for celebrating Fat Tuesday all day long!
1 oz Rye
1 oz Cognac
1 oz Sweet Vermouth
1/4 oz Bénédictine
2 dashes Peychaud's bitters
2 dashes Angostura Bitters
Garnish lemon peel
Directions: Pour all ingredients into mixing glass, add ice and stir until chilled. Strain and pour over a chilled rocks glass and garnish with expressed lemon peel.
1/2 oz Simple Syrup
Directions: Pour absinthe into a rocks glass; swirl and coast the glass, then pour out absinthe. In a mixing glass, add the rest of the ingredients, add ice and stir until chilled. Strain and pour into the chilled rocks glass, then garnish with expressed lemon peel.
2 oz Gin
1/2 oz Freshly squeezed lemon juice
1/4 oz Simple syrup
Long, thin lemon spiral (garnish)
Directions: Pour all ingredients except sparkling wine into shaker, add ice and shake. Fine strain over flute glass and top with sparkling wine. Garnish with long lemon peel.
1 oz Light Rum
1 oz Dark Rum
1 tbsp Passion Fruit Syrup
Juice of 1/2 lime
1 tsp Superfine sugar (or to taste)
Directions: Pour all ingredients into shaker, add ice and shake. Fine strain into hurricane glass filled with crushed iced. Garnish with orange wheel and brandied cherry.
Brandy Milk Punch
2 oz Brandy
1 1/2 oz Heavy Cream (or substitute almond milk)
1 oz Simple Syrup
1 tsp Vanilla extract
Grated nutmeg to taste
Directions: Combine brandy, cream, simple syrup, and vanilla extract in a cocktail shaker; fill shaker with ice. Shake until outside of shaker is frosty, about 30 seconds. Strain into a rocks glass filled with ice and garnish with nutmeg.
Ramos Gin Fizz
2 oz Gin
1 oz Heavy Cream
1 Egg white
1/2 oz Lemon juice
1/2 oz Simple syrup
2-3 drops orange flower water
Directions: Pour gin, lime juice, lemon juice, and simple syrup into shaker. Add ice, shake until tins are chilled, then strain drink back into shaker and dump excess ice. Pour egg white and heavy cream – you could use the spring from a hawthorne strainer for help. Shake vigorously for 3-5 minutes and strain into a collins glass. Float soda on top and watch the foam rise. Finally, add 3 dashes of orange flower water at the top.
Nestled in the courtyard between Mission and San Carlos streets, a short walk from the Hideaway and Getaway, you’ll find Stationaery, the newest breakfast, lunch and coffee spot in Carmel-by-the-Sea. Clean lines and modern, minimalist decor bring a welcome change of pace to the quaint, cottage feel that’s become synonymous with the town. Warm tones in cream, orange and brown hues combined with an entire wall of windows that fill the space with natural light invite you to sit and settle into your day.
The locally sourced and ever-changing menu features sweet and savory toasts, a selection of warm breakfast favorites, sandwiches and a few sweets. Some of our must-tries include the chicken, rice and white miso bowl, the Chilaquiles (best chilaquiles we’ve ever tried), and the breakfast sammie complete with bacon, fried egg, gruyere and pear mostrada served on brioche (pardon our drool). That said, we intend to be back to try more of the menu very soon!
The café also offers a small retail selection featuring gorgeous glassware that they use as part of their beverage service. The mugs by Luvhaus captured one of our team member’s interest when we dined there last and now every day she talks about her wonderful mug when she makes her morning tea. They also sell home décor trinkets and beautiful letterpress stationery created by owner Alissa Bell of Alissa Bell Press.
At this time, they are not open for dinner, but they do host monthly dinners with a specially curated menu and wine pairing featuring local farmers and vintners. To stay in the know follow them on Instagram where they announce these special events.