The Richmond rush hour continues to be less of a rush than usual in the wake of the first wave of coronavirus and as the local economy continues to reopen.
The ghost kitchen trend has landed in Richmond.
With its client roster rocked by the coronavirus pandemic, a local PR firm focused on the food and beverage industry is making its own adjustment to the times, joining forces with a peer that’s adding marketing services to its menu.
“It’s not a long-term solution at all, but it’s breathing some life back into our business after the complete disintegration of on-premise sales.”
A combined six local judges have recused themselves from two lawsuits filed this month seeking to halt the removal of the Robert E. Lee Monument on Monument Avenue. One of the two remaining judges lives in the neighborhood.
The state agency, spurred by the pandemic, will wait to go forward with a 100,000-square-foot addition to its headquarters at 601 S. Belvidere St.
The challenges of running a restaurant in the age of coronavirus have presented an opportunity for a downtown taco shop and rooftop bar to team up.
A pair of local clothing companies are looking to add to the fabric of Richmond’s Jackson Ward neighborhood with store openings in coming weeks, one of them picking up where it left off before the coronavirus arrived.
The $4 million redevelopment of the St. Luke Building, which housed the bank and other businesses of the pioneering entrepreneur and activist, is complete.
The national bank has found a spot for its first downtown retail branch, part of its continuing push to open a slew of outposts around the region.