(Austin Burgers/Facebook)

Austinites can look forward to a delicious, authentic Austin burger if they ever find themselves in Turkey.

Keep Reading Show less
(Isabella Lopes/Austonia)

Most people are familiar with Brazilian foods from experiences at steakhouses, but Brazil's cuisine has more to offer than an overpriced meal at an expensive restaurant.

If you're looking to try out some authentic Brazilian food without breaking the bank, these are some must-try places in Austin.

Keep Reading Show less

Cold weather is finally hitting Austin, which means it's time to enjoy staying at home and bundling up with some cozy meals.

If you haven't become the cook of your dreams since the pandemic hit, now is the perfect time to try out these recipes which will surely warm your belly.

Keep Reading Show less
(Christin Rowan/Nightcap)

A sign outside Nightcap bar and restaurant in July pushes to let establishments re-open.

Bars with food trucks and other ways to sell and serve food—including food prepared off-site and sold on premises—will be able to get a permit to reopen under a new rule approved Tuesday during a Texas Alcoholic Beverage Commission emergency meeting.

Keep Reading Show less
Mark Dewey

Rich Martinez and Sam Garrison at Salt & Time (Mark Dewey)

In 2013, two young butchers opened Salt & Time on Austin's East Side. Ben Runkle had a background in cured meats and had been running pop-up stores and a farmers market stand. Bryan Butler had been in charge of the meat department at Wheatsville Co-op. Together, they created an upscale shop and restaurant that buys whole carcasses directly from sustainable Texas ranchers.

Earlier this year, when Runkle saw that restaurants were closing in other cities because of the coronavirus, he began to have discussions with his managers. It was clear he would have to adjust his business to keep it alive and support his employees. Already having a retail component meant he had the licenses and know-how to make rapid changes.

Keep Reading Show less