Utility Carts

Heavy deliveries

Home Uses for Utility Carts

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We are no strangers to Utility Carts. We see them everywhere, especially used by businesses that handle a lot of deliveries. What most people do not realize is that they can also be used at home! There is not just one type of cart out there, which certainly opens up a completely new range of possibilities. You will be surprised at how much space you will save in your home with these handy tools. (more…)

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Coral Gables approves Florida’s first plastic bag ban

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The Coral Gables ban on plastic bags is now official.

Commissioners unanimously approved the ordinance Tuesday, making the Gables the first city in Florida to ban the use of single-use, carryout plastic bags.

The ordinance prohibits the use of plastic bags by retailers in Coral Gables and at city special events. Violators will be fined from $50 to $500, but before the vote, the ordinance was amended to delay the levying of fines against retailers for the first year. The version that won preliminary approval in March had the fines taking effect in six months.

The enforcement and fines for special events will start immediately. Special event organizers could have their permits revoked if they are found in violation of the ban.

Initially, retail violators will receive warnings. After the year-long window ends, fines will be issued starting at $50 and increasing to $500 after a third violation.

The ordinance does provide for exceptions including: plastic bags that the shopper provides, plastic bags without handles, bags used to hold prescription medicines at a pharmacy or veterinarian’s office, dry cleaning bags, pet waste bags, yard waste or trash bags and newspaper bags.

The item also encourages businesses to promote the use of reusable bags and gives retailers the option to provide reusable compostable or paper bags for free or at a fee determined by the business owner.

Commissioner Frank Quesada said he hopes to see a gradual reduction in those exempted items once full enforcement begins.

“I want to make sure that we come and we revisit this ordinance to see which ones we can knock off,” Quesada said.

Deputy City Attorney Miriam Ramos also clarified that the ban would not apply to smaller special events or private events like a child’s birthday party or a family reunion. Residents are also free to continue use of the plastic bags they may have in their own homes.

As with the first reading, the majority of speakers at Tuesday’s meeting were in favor of the ban.

“I want to thank you for standing up for what these local municipalities want and need in our own communities,” said Rachel Silverstein, executive director of the Miami Waterkeeper organization.

This was not an easy process and we certainly got plenty of calls from our businesses. Most are migrating away from plastic bags but they want to do so … on their own terms.

Mark Trowbridge, president, Coral Gables Chamber of Commerce

Chamber of Commerce president Mark Trowbridge, who initially expressed concern from businesses, said that many merchants have become more supportive since the initial vote.

“This was not an easy process and we certainly got plenty of calls from our businesses,” Trowbridge said. “Most are migrating away from plastic bags but they want to do so, kind of, on their own terms.”

The ban follows a court ruling upholding the city’s Styrofoam ban in a lawsuit brought by the Florida Retail Federation. The federation sued the city last July on behalf of its members including Super Progreso, a company that owns a 7-Eleven franchise in the Gables, months after the commission gave final approval to the Styrofoam ban. The federation has appealed the judge’s decision to the Third District Court of Appeal, where the case is still pending.

Rich Pedroncelli AP

City Attorney Craig Leen noted that the appeals court could rule against the city but he expects the city to prevail.

“If the city does not prevail, the city will still at least have the benefit of having plastic bags reduced in the city for a year’s time,” Leen said.

Across the state, local governments are pre-empted from regulating plastic bags. A state statute required the Department of Environmental Protection to conduct a study by Feb. 1, 2010, on the need for new or modified regulation of containers, wrappings and disposable plastic bags. It also prohibited municipalities from regulating those products until the report’s recommendations were approved.

“The Legislature was given the report in 2010 and, to date, none of the recommendations contained therein have been adopted,” Miami-Dade Circuit Judge Jorge Cueto wrote in his ruling in the Styrofoam case.

Cueto ruled, in response to the federation’s argument that the plastic bag statute pre-empted the Gables ban, that the previous lack of action put local municipalities in an “indefinite limbo.” Citing the judge’s ruling, the Gables chose to move forward with the plastic bag ban.

As with the Styrofoam ban the city plans to conduct an educational campaign for residents and the business community.

City staff members noted that municipalities across the state are considering similar regulations and several have approved resolutions in support of plastic bag bans.

Lance Dixon: 305-376-3708, @LDixon_3

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  • 3 days ago

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Raw Juce Opens in Coral Gables, Brickell Store Coming Soon

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Raw Juce juices

Miami’s juice bar craze continues this week as Raw Juce unveils its third Miami-Dade storefront in less than a year. The Palm Beach-based juice and smoothie bar will open in a Coral Gables strip mall (1430 S. Dixie Hwy.) Thursday, May 18, steps from Shake Shack, Green Monkey Yoga, and Spring Chicken.

The opening coincides with a recent Grubhub study showing Miamians order juice cleanses a whopping 583 percent more than any other city in the nation, which might explain Raw Juce’s steady 305 takeover.

The first Miami-Dade store opened about a year ago on Biscayne Boulevard just north of Aventura Mall, followed by a location in Miami Beach (959 West Ave., Suite 13). Cofounder Barry Rabkin plans to open a Brickell outpost this summer.

"It feels great to be expanding across Miami," he says.

In addition to storefronts throughout the Magic City, Raw Juce has also opened locations in Boca Raton, Jupiter, and Weston within the past year. "We’re really just beginning, though," he told New Times in May 2016. "We have some big plans in the works. We will definitely be expanding across the country. Whether it’s D.C., Texas, or New York first, we’ll be everywhere one day."

Every location, from its decor to its menu and ingredients, is nearly identical. Every cold-pressed juice is made in a commissary kitchen in Boca and outsourced to locations across South Florida.

Matcha smoothie

But with the launch of the Coral Gables store come two new menu items: a matcha smoothie and a matcha bowl. Though Rabkin wouldn’t disclose details of the items’ secret blends, he insists they’re both delicious.

With vegan and vegetarian eateries on the rise, Raw Juce’s philosophy is centered on living a healthier lifestyle by eating (and drinking) uncooked, unprocessed, and mostly organic foods. Think whole fruits, vegetables, nuts, and seeds transformed into aesthetically pleasing açaí bowls and brightly colored juice cleanses.

Besides juice, there’s also a bevy of smoothies ($9 to $13.50), açaí bowls ($10.50 to $13.50), raw oatmeal ($6), salads, and raw desserts. Munch on bites such as raw cashew butter cups, made with coconut oil and sea salt; banana cinnamon crunch raw oatmeal parfait, which blends bananas, almond milk, cinnamon, and honey; and a range of açaí bowls that fuse ingredients such as goji berries, honey, mango, strawberries, bee pollen, and protein. All of Raw Juce’s products are 100 percent USDA-certified organic.

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  • 7 days ago

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Graham (D) Vows To Ban Fracking, End High Stakes Testing In Schools & Fight Oil Drilling

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At his Senate confirmation hearing, Attorney General Jeff Sessions lied under oath that he never had contact with the Russian government while working on the Trump campaign.

After claiming he would "recuse himself" on all Trump-Russia matters at the Justice Department, Sessions advised President Trump to fire FBI Director James Comey.

As the nation’s top law enforcement official, Jeff Sessions has completely violated our trust. He must resign, and his successor appoint a special prosecutor to fully and openly investigate the Trump campaign’s ties with Russian officials.

Sign if you agree: Jeff Sessions must resign, and a special prosecutor must investigate Trump’s ties to Russia.

Gwen Graham (D. FL)

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  • 11 days ago

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FL Studio Tips and Tricks TUTORiAL-SYNTHiC4TE

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FL Studio Tips and Tricks TUTORiAL-SYNTHiC4TE, audio-tutorials, Tutorial, Tricks, Tips, SYNTHiC4TE, FL Studio
FL Studio Tips & Tricks TUTORiAL
SYNTHiC4TE | May 07 2017 | 833 MB

FL Studio guru reveals some of his most awesome tips and tricks in these in-depth FL Studio 12 video tutorials. Learn tons of cool techniques and ideas for using instruments, plug-ins, workflows and more. You also get the FL Studio 12 session project for more inspiration and experimentation! Tyler covers so much in this series, from using Layer Channels, routing techniques, using the Arpeggiator, sound design with Osc, Harmless, Sytrus and Harmor, to creating thick and punchy drums, making custom templates, workflow optimization ideas and much, much more.

See the individual tutorial descriptions below for more info. Whether you’re a new or old FL Studio user, this collection of tips & tricks has something for everyone. Watch “FL Studio Tips & Tricks” now and supercharge your FL Studio 12 skills today!

INFO/DEMO: http://redi.se/3h88
FL Studio Tips and Tricks TUTORiAL-SYNTHiC4TE
http://beelink.in/32465/FL-Studio-Tips-and-Tricks-TUTORiAL-SYNTHiC4TE.html

WVS All Plugins Bundle v9r7…
LX480 Complete v2.0.2 VST…
P.A Complete All Bundle v3.1…
KA Plugins Pack 19.12.2015…
VMR Complete v1.5.0.1 VST…
UAD Plugins
Pro Series Studio EQ…
UAD UA 610 Tube Preamp…

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  • 16 days ago

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Building Boom Threatens Wildlife-Rich FL Lagoon

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The most biologically diverse waterway in America is seriously ill. Florida’s Indian River Lagoon is repeatedly being choked with oxygen-robbing algae. And its surface is increasingly dotted with dead fish, manatees, birds and other creatures. (May 4)

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  • 20 days ago

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Plastic war: Coral Gables set to ban the bag

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David Lewis remembers what it was like a few years ago immediately after the city of San Jose, California, passed a law prohibiting super markets and other stores from giving shoppers plastic bags for their purchases. Some vocal residents argued that getting a plastic bag at the grocery store was their god-given right. Some even threatened to vote out local officials who supported the ban.

“What we found was there were a few loud people who were very anxious about this change,” said Lewis, executive director of the environmental group Save the Bay. “But we really found no significant problem among consumers in adjusting.”

Lewis said that within about a week, most San Jose residents were bringing reusable bags when they shopped.

“The revolution didn’t come, nobody was storming the grocery stores, there were no boycotts,” Lewis said.

The “ban the bag” movement marked its first major victory in 2007 when San Francisco banned single-use carryout bags in grocery stores. Since then, bans have been imposed in cities or counties in 20 states, and California approved a statewide ban last year.

Since 2007, when San Francisco prohibited single-use carryout bags in grocery stores, similar bans have been imposed in cities or counties in 20 states, and California approved a statewide ban last year.

Now Coral Gables is set to become the first city in Florida to outlaw the bags. The City Commission in March gave preliminary approval to an ordinance banning plastic bags in stores and certain other uses. A final vote is scheduled May 9.

The proposal has been met with some skepticism from business owners and residents but seems to have more supporters than critics.

“I‘m actually in favor of using our reusable bags over plastic bags,” said Jason Rogers, a Coral Gables resident. “To me the goal is sustainability and to improve the environment.”

He said he and his wife, Brooke, always make sure to keep reusable bags in their car.

At a few Publix locations on a recent afternoon in the Gables most shoppers walked out with plastic bags but many brought recyclable bags.

“I think if people were forced to bring [recyclable bags] it would be a good thing. I usually tell them to give me as few bags as possible,” shopper Edith Patterson said.

The “ban the bag” campaigns are often championed by environmentalists and sustainability activists who argue that the products create litter, clog drainage systems, fill up landfills and too often find their way into waterways. Activists say sea turtles, which often can’t differentiate between a bag and a jellyfish, choke on them, and fish and sea birds are poisoned by eating them. And they argue that the bags, which are a petroleum product, waste a valuable resource.

Activists often face opposition from businesses, large retailers and the plastic industry. Those groups defend the bags and say they are easier to recycle than environmentalists claim and cheaper to produce than paper bags. They argue that shoppers should be able to make their own choices.

Plastic-bag precedents

In municipalities that have adopted restrictions on plastic bags, the laws differ but most have outright bans, bans that include taxes on alternative bags, or just bag taxes. Many also focus specifically on grocery and convenience stores and pharmacies while excluding restaurants.

AP

Related stories from the Miami Herald
5 things to know: California’s plastic bag vote
Man wears every piece of trash he generates for 30 days

California’s statewide ban, which served as a basis for the Coral Gables ban, restricts single-use bags and requires retailers to provide reusable bags or paper bags at a cost of at least 10 cents. The Gables ban gives retailers the option of providing the other bags.

When Washington D.C. approved a 5-cent fee per bag for paper and plastic bags a few years ago it was met with some hesitation and skepticism from consumers who felt they shouldn’t have to pay. Lewis, of Save the Bay, said that response was just a side effect of being made aware of the cost instead of having it built into the price of groceries.

“Behavior is far more affected by cost than it should be,” Lewis said. “People who are spending hundreds of dollars on grocery would not spend the extra nickel specifically because they were being asked.”

In Austin, a study found that even with an all-out ban on single-use, carryout bags, alternatives like thicker resusable plastic bags and paper bags were filling landfills just like their flimsier counterparts.

A similar situation emerged in Chicago after the city approved a ban in 2015. The ban prohibited single-use, carryout bags and allowed retailers to give out paper bags, reusable plastic bags and compostable bags for free.

It was just more plastic in our landfills and our waste stream and our environment.

Jordan Parker, director of

Jordan Parker, director of the Bring Your Bag Chicago group, said that many reusable plastic bags were discarded just like their thinner counterparts and had an even more adverse impact on the environment because of their thickness.

“It was just more plastic in our landfills and our waste stream and our environment,” Parker said. “For a year and a half we actually made the environmental problem worse.”

Last year the city approved a seven-cent bag tax for both plastic and paper bags and repealed the initial ban. Parker said the plan isn’t perfect but worked for retailers, environmentalists and the city government.

She said the issue for retailers was the higher cost per bag, anywhere from four to 13 cents more depending on the bag. Meanwhile environmentalists were seeing negative environmental impacts and city leaders lamented the lack of potential revenue from a tax that other cities were receiving.

“I think it was a really good example of three interest groups coming together and finding common ground,” Parker said.

Coral Gables

Coral Gables Commissioner Vince Lago, sponsor of the ordinance to ban bags, thinks that common ground can be found in the city’s plan but he isn’t willing to substitute a tax on bags for an all-out ban.

“I’m not a big proponent of over-taxation. It allows people and entities to skirt the issue,” Lago said.

He insists that his push for the ban is not a vendetta against the products or the petroleum industry but is about finding alternatives that are easier to recycle.

Coral Gables Commissioner Vince Lago sponsored the city’s plastic bag ban.

City of Coral Gables

“We need to come to the agreement that we need to find a more sustainable measure,” Lago said.

Sustainability and environmental concerns have driven the call for bans in many cases. Advocates of the bans say that while they recognize the cost for businesses, they think the potential for reducing bags in waterways and landfills is more important than companies having to invest in more recyclable bags.

“Business owners may feel assaulted [by the ban] but plastic bags have been assaulting our environment and killing our protected wildlife and polluting our oceans for decades,” Marilu Flores, vice chair of the Miami chapter of the Surfrider Foundation, said at the commission meeting where the Coral Gables ban was first approved.

We really need to start thinking about how we use resources and how we protect the ocean and the environment.

David Doebler, founder of VolunteerCleanup.org

David Doebler, a Miami Beach resident and creator of VolunteerCleanup.org , said that on his cleanups of shorelines, plastic bags are one of the most picked-up items.

He thinks that a lot of inland cities and communities in Florida might not recognize the issue in the same way that coastal communities do.

“We really need to start thinking about how we use resources and how we protect the ocean and the environment,” Doebler said. “A lot of people think [the ban] is a hippie, tree-hugger, feel-good thing, and it’s actually affecting our marine life and our tourism industry.”

In San Jose, Lewis said that the city’s ban resulted in a 89 percent reduction in bag litter in the city’s storm drains and a 69 percent decrease in creeks.

Steve Vicenti (aka "Bagmonster"), left, dressed in a suit of 500 plastic bags, makes a point at a Miami Beach Hands Across the Sand event.

MARSHA HALPER Miami Herald File 2014

Opponents of bans

The main challengers of many of these bans are retail groups and groups representing plastic manufacturers.

In fact, the spark for the plastic bag ban in Coral Gables was a recent court victory in a case with the Florida Retail Federation. The federation sued the city last July after the commission approved a ban that focused solely on Styrofoam products, such as take-out containers. Miami-Dade Circuit Court upheld the ban, and the federation appealed to the Third District Court of Appeal, where the case is still pending.

Across the state, local governments are preempted from regulating plastic bags. A state statute required the Department of Environmental Protection to conduct a study by Feb. 1, 2010 on the need for new or modified regulation of containers, wrappings and disposable plastic bags. It also prohibited municipalities from regulating those products until the report’s recommendations were approved.

“The Legislature was given the report in 2010 and, to date, none of the recommendations contained therein have been adopted,” Miami-Dade Circuit Judge Jorge Cueto wrote in his ruling in the Styrofoam case.

Cueto ruled, in response to the federation’s argument that the plastic bag statute preempted the Gables ban, that the previous lack of action put local municipalities in an “indefinite limbo.” Citing the judge’s ruling, the Gables chose to move forward with the plastic bag ban.

Representatives in the plastic industry argue that bans threaten manufacturing jobs and lead to higher costs for consumers. They also say that the consumers reuse plastic bags for various reasons, such as picking up trash or taking lunch to work.

The bag alliance “believes that consumers should be able to choose which bags are best for them and their families. We have seen in communities across the nation that bag bans and taxes result in many unintended, negative consequences,” Matt Seaholm, executive director of the American Progressive Bag Alliance, said in an email.

The alliance also argues that plastic bags, by weight, make up less than one percent of both the U.S. municipal solid waste stream and litter.

But some large retailers have independently taken steps to reduce the use of plastic bags. In 2008, Walmart set out to reduce plastic bag use and began selling reusable bags at the checkout counter. By 2013, the company said, it had reduced plastic bag waste by more than 38 percent, a reduction of 10 billion bags annually.

Target offers a five-cent discount per bag for anyone who brings in recyclable bags. The company says that customers have used more than 190 million reusable bags instead of paper or plastic.

Florida has hundreds of municipalities that regulate and set the laws for their city or county. It would be difficult to navigate the various laws and restrictions given the wide footprint we cover in Florida.

Nicole Krauss, Publix spokeswoman

Publix, a member of the Florida Retail Federation, says it encourages customers and employees to recycle plastic bags and that stores are given plastic bag reduction goals, but the chain has argued against regulation of plastic bags.

“Florida has hundreds of municipalities that regulate and set the laws for their city or county. It would be difficult to navigate the various laws and restrictions given the wide footprint we cover in Florida,” Nicole Krauss, a Publix spokeswoman, said in an email. “It would also mean prohibiting our customers’ right to choose what method of packaging they prefer.”

If Coral Gables gives final approval to the ban on May 9, it will be the first city in Florida to outlaw the bags.

Ultimately as Coral Gables prepares to enforce its ban, and proposals for pilot programs in smaller, coastal communities make their way through the Florida Legislature, activists like Parker say educating hesitant residents and consumers will be key.

Coral Gables plans a six-month grace period after the ban is approved to do additional educational campaigns.

“Cities and municipalities need to know that there are going to be a few months of resistance and complaining and then people just kind of get it and they adapt,” Parker said.

Lance Dixon: 305-376-3708, @LDixon_3

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Rob Greenfield is an activist whose primary focus is combatting food waste and worldwide hunger. He started an unusual experiment in which he planned, for 30 days, to wear every single piece of trash that he created over that period. Greenfield draped large plastic garbage bags over his clothing to deposit trash into throughout the course of his day. To learn more go to http://robgreenfield.tv Rob Greenfield via Facebook

A dump in Nairobi, Kenya, is filled with plastic bags. Unhappy with the litter, Kenya this month banned the manufacture of plastic bags. Ben Curtis AP FILE 2015

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Will Golden State shoppers ditch plastic bags? Before the statewide vote, brush up on the five things you should know about the plastic bag ban in California. Learn who is on both sides of the issue impacting consumers, manufacturers, and the environment. Cristina Rayas McClatchy & The Sacramento Bee

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Rob Greenfield is an activist whose primary focus is combatting food waste and worldwide hunger. He started an unusual experiment in which he planned, for 30 days, to wear every single piece of trash that he created over that period. Greenfield draped large plastic garbage bags over his clothing to deposit trash into throughout the course of his day. To learn more go to http://robgreenfield.tv Rob Greenfield via Facebook

A dump in Nairobi, Kenya, is filled with plastic bags. Unhappy with the litter, Kenya this month banned the manufacture of plastic bags. Ben Curtis AP FILE 2015

A dump in Nairobi, Kenya, is filled with plastic bags. Unhappy with the litter, Kenya this month banned the manufacture of plastic bags. Ben Curtis AP FILE 2015

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  • 24 days ago

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Pensacola, FL 60 Second Forecast

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  • 28 days ago

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Miami, FL 60 Second Forecast

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Orlando, FL 60 Second Forecast

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Pot-smokers can celebrate 4/20 at this Coral Gables restaurant

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Eating House’s Instagram comments are littered with forgetful stoners who didn’t make reservations in time for last year’s annual 4/20 pot-inspired dinner.

So this year, chef Giorgio Rapicavoli made it easier for his herb-loving fans. The annual dining event, now in its six year, will be available at the Coral Gables restaurant from noon until 10:30 p.m. Thursday, the unofficial pot-smokers holiday which takes place every year on April 20. (Though some would say any day at 4:20 p.m. is fair game.)

“All day event, we can’t screw up!” one commenter wrote.

Rapicavoli, a Westchester native, delights in making rich, flavorful munchies for those with the munchies — marijuana-fueled or otherwise. His flavor combinations are said to hit the spot. He has advocated for legalizing marijuana on his Instagram pages, including last November’s successful medical marijuana bill, with the hash tag (no pun intended) #legalizeit.

"VOTE YES ON 2" dinner @eating_house this Friday September 30th starting at 420pm! #unitedforcare #stonerfood #lastchanceformunchies #legalizeit #medicalmarijuana

A post shared by Eating House (@eating_house) on Sep 26, 2016 at 12:32pm PDT

This year’s menu will be served family-style. The range from T-bone steaks with cheese, eggs and (welp!) Welch’s grapes; gyro nachos with tzatziki sauce; tater tot poutine with a soft-egg gravy and smoked bacon; croquetas and waffles and a “special” blondie with Dutch Masters caramel and roasted banana.

Now taking reservations for 420! All day event this year from 12pm-1030pm!! Book online now at: www.eatinghousemiami.com #420 #booknow #legalizeit #croquettasandwaffles #gyronachos #shortrib #phillies #poutine

A post shared by Eating House (@eating_house) on Mar 16, 2017 at 11:05am PDT

The event sells out quickly. Even celebrity status won’t get you a table ahead of a paying local, as Jon Weiner, the co-host of ESPN radio’s “Dan LeBatard with Stugotz” found out last year. Reservations can be made at the restaurant’s website, www.eatinghousemiami.com or through the smartphone app and website Resy.

Carlos Frías: 305-376-4624, @Carlos_Frias

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  • about 1 month ago