Work on the farm brewery, the first brewery planned in Moseley, has been slowed down by tweaks to its designs and the pandemic.
A bit of extra regulatory breathing room from loosened ABC restrictions during the pandemic has opened up new, and in some cases potentially business-saving revenue streams, for many local liquor makers.
The neighborhood’s newest offering had to delay its opening due to coronavirus, but now is looking to take advantage of its bevy of outdoor space.
The pandemic’s effects reverberate in a peculiar way for coffee shops, which in normal times rely on the human connection and community – and customers sitting and often staying a while.
The local brewery has permanently closed its satellite location in Shockoe Bottom after less than three years and now plans to expand into distilled liquor at its rural Goochland headquarters.
A mainstay of the downtown mall is heading to Jackson Ward, where it will be across the street from one of its Charlottesville contemporaries, Common House, which is building a “social club” on Broad.
After showing up in Richmond about nine months ago without a public-facing operation, a cidery from Washington, D.C. is expanding in the Southside.
The coronavirus pandemic has upended the region’s beer industry, but local brewers have embraced new ways of doing business while looking forward to a return to some sense of normalcy.
A brewery-anchored project on the Southside is eyeing a summer finish line, the same time many Richmonders are hopeful for an ending of social distancing guidelines.
Grain and hops are joining grapes and tannins at one of the region’s biggest wineries.