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Ruminations on food, cooking in and eating out in our area.


It's entirely possible to be a vegetarian in Porkopolis. Pop culture reporter Lauren Bishop blogs about products, recipes and restaurants she's tried for others who eat meat-free. E-mail her at lbishop@enquirer.com.


Nicci King is an unabashed foodie and the Lifestyle/Food editor in The Enquirer's features department. She loves to discover new food faves, and she's on a daily quest to answer one burning question: What's for dinner? E-mail her at nking@enquirer.com.


Enquirer Weekend editor Julie Gaw tends to order the same dish every time she eats at a restaurant, but periodically ventures out to discover something new and fabulous. After living in China, Hong Kong, the Philippines and Thailand for more than 8 years, she craves tasty Asian food. E-mail her at jgaw@enquirer.com.


Food/dining writer Polly Campbell loves every quirk and secret of Cincinnati's food personality, and is on a constant lookout for something good to eat. Keep an eye out for her restaurant picks, or see how she's progressing toward becoming famous for her apple pie. E-mail her at pcampbell@enquirer.com.


Communities reporter Rachel Richardson is on a mission to prove vegetarians eat more than lettuce. She shares both her graduate work on American food culture and food-related news.. E-mail her at rrichardson@enquirer.com.

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Wednesday, October 24, 2007

Colonial Cottage Inn

When I saw this item in my in-box, I thought, "So what? Everyplace is smoke-free now." Then I saw it's in Kentucky, where smoking is allowed in restaurants. (Not to get into a huge debate here, but I hate eating around the smell of smoke. Smoke overpowers the smell of the food! Bars are another issue, but I won't eat in a restaurant where there's smoking.)

Here's an excerpt from their press release:

"Matt Grimes, owner of the Colonial Cottage Inn, is celebrating his restaurant’s smoke-free anniversary by donating $1 to the American Cancer Society for every appetizer he sells in November. Grimes’ restaurant went smoke-free last November during the American Cancer Society’s annual Great American Smokeout.
“My wife and I wanted to create a healthier environment for our patrons and going smoke-free was the logical step,” Grimes said. Grimes was very concerned that he would lose business, especially since his historic restaurant was originally built to serve tobacco farmers.
“The first couple of months we saw a slight drop in business, but quickly we returned to normal and now people really appreciate our smoke-free environment,” said Grimes. “Our patrons stood by our smoke-free policy and I am very grateful to them.”
The Colonial Cottage Inn opened in 1933 to feed the workers of the local tobacco warehouse in the Erlanger community. The restaurant is a historical landmark in the community and is noted for its home cooking and affordable prices."

3140 Dixie Hwy., Erlanger; 859-341-4498


1 Comments:

at 11:34 AM Anonymous Anonymous said...

"Bars are another issue"!!

 
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