Topic: Business plan for rental homes
May 20, 2019 / By Jasmyn Question:
I will be in Cleveland Ohio on a week day in September and would love a few suggestions for a great place to eat. Anything from the hidden hole in the wall to the place that any visitor should not miss if they are in the area. Let me know. Thanks
We will be staying at the Hyatt Regency Cleveland at the Arcade off Superior Ave East. However we will have a rental car so we will not be stuck in one area.
Evalyn | 4 days ago
Downtown, there are two prime dining districts -- East 4th St. and the Warehouse District. Almost all of the restaurants mentioned below have their menus online for both dinner and lunch. At some of the restaurants, reservations are recommended days ahead of time.
On East 4th St., across Euclid Ave. from The Arcade, the best restaurants IMO, in no order, are Lola Bistro, Chinato, Saigon, and Greenhouse Tavern. Through perhaps mid-October, East 4th St. is a pedestrian mall with outdoor patios. Sometimes the full menu is not served on the patios, so check if you're interested in sitting outdoors.
Lola Bistro is the flagship restaurant of Iron Chef Michael Symon, named the 2009 James Beard best chef for the Great Lakes region. Chinato offers mod Italian interpretations by chef Zack Bruell, who operates several of Greater Cleveland's top restaurants. Greenhouse Tavern chef/owner Jonathan Sawyer was just named one of the best new chefs for 2010 by Food & Wine. The Greenhouse Tavern also was named one of the nation's best new restaurants in 2009 by Bon Appetit. Saigon is a reasonably priced Vietnamese restaurant.
Momocho is a mod Mex restaurant in Ohio City, a 5-10 minute drive from downtown. If you enjoy Mexican food, you might not want to miss Momocho, as it's likely different than any Mexican cuisine you've ever experienced.
In the Warehouse District, also downtown, Blue Point Grille is the destination of choice for seafood. If you've never had Cherry Bombs or Hot Balsamic Popcorn, consider dining at Crop Bistro & Bar, Cleveland's most innovative restaurant and also in the Warehouse District.
Sokolowski's in Tremont, also a 5-10 minute drive from downtown, is your hole-in-wall place, but one that is a favorite of visiting foodies and cable food networks. It's very reasonably priced and serves ethnic homestyle food in a cafeteria setting. Also in Tremont, is Lucky's Cafe, home of Cleveland's best breakfast in the opinion of many. Bring a GPS if you're planning to venture into Tremont.
Just across the river from downtown is the West Side Market (across the street from the West 25th St. red line rail rapid station), perhaps the best surviving public streetcar market in the U.S. and a leading Cleveland tourist destination. There are many vendors there that serve great food, such as Maha's Falafil. The market is only open certain days of the week.
A short walk from the West Side Market is the Flying Fig and the Great Lakes Brewery, home of some of the nation's best beer.
In the University Circle area, L'Albatros, named as one of the best new restaurants in the U.S. in 2009 by Esquire, is my choice for lunch or dinner. It's a short walk from the art museum.
Tommy's, offering Cleveland's most eclectic menu, whether vegan, vegetarian, or carnivore, is a short drive from University Circle in the charming Coventry neighborhood. Rolling Stone said Tommy's served up the best milkshakes east of the Mississippi.
Slyman's is the deli of choice downtown.
If you want to take the rapid rail line from Tower City to Shaker Square, there are several top restaurants there, including the charming Balaton, Cleveland's most acclaimed Hungarian restaurant.
If you like jazz, Nighttown would be the first choice, but Verve is a possibility.
Even though you have a rental car, you might want to check ingress and egress privileges at the parking garage you use. It might be cheaper to use RTA, which has $5 day passes and free trolleys downtown during business hours on weekdays, or a taxi.
Cleveland has developed a reputation as one of the best foodie centers in the Midwest, so your choices are many.
Enjoy your day in Cleveland!
Stino da Napoli is only a short drive from downtown. My brother loves going there every time he comes in from Texas. We were there again in late July and certainly each of us enjoyed our dinners. He says this is better Italian food than he can find anywhere in Houston. I know I love their food and have never been disappointed. But they don't take credit cards, so bring cash or a personal check! During the week, they're open 5:00 pm to 9:30 pm and reservations are suggested.
Stino da Napoli
19070 Old Detroit Rd.
Rocky River, Oh 44116
There are a number of great restaurants, it depends on what neighborhood you are in and what type of restaurant you are looking for. Tremont, University Circle, and Little Italy are all hot spots in Cleveland that you don't want to miss. There are a number of great places, mostly local, in all of these neighborhoods.
Originally Answered: Where's the best place to buy a betta in columbus ohio?
Rule #1 of fishkeeping is never listen to pet store employees. As is very evident with the person you spoke with they generally have no idea what they're talking about and have never been trained on, yet feel obliged to dispense advice even when it's garbage...Fur Coat Syndrome?! Chain stores get their bettas from the same commercial fisheries, so if they're having issues it's from their store's care, not the suppliers, though I'm honestly know sure this employee would know enough to realize that.
I don't live in your part of the state so I don't know exact stores or the conditions of their fish, but here are some things to check:
I'd call a locally-owned pet store (not a chain store, a mom & pop type-store) and ask if they get their bettas from a local breeder, and if so, who it is, or ask if they know anyone who breeds. You can also contact the IBC (International Betta Congress). They have members all across the country, and you can look for one near you. If a member you contact doesn't breed, they'd likely know someone who does and who has good stock.
And just FYI: "Fur Coat Syndrome" is actually a bacterial infection called columnaris. It's cause by cold water and poor water quality, so again, this has to do with their care not the suppliers. In case you'd ever get one with it again, it is treatable unless at a very advanced stage. Kanaplex/Kanamycin (online only) is the best med for infections and easiest on the fish, so I'd order it, but until it arrived I'd get Jungle Fungus Eliminator or Clear @ PetCo/PetSmart. If you can't find either, get Maracyn 1 and 2 (yes, both, since each only treats one type of infection) @ almost any pet store. The Maracyns are recommended least because they' been around for so long and have been overused to the point that they're sometimes not effective against today's infections. If your betta is in a cycled tank, take out the carbon because removes the med and do a 10-15% water change. If he's in an uncycled, 100% water change tank, do a 100% water change. With any of the above meds, treat daily for 3 days (doing the appropriate water changes needed for your tank size, 100% each day if his tank isn't cycled, follow package instruction of the tank is cycled). Retreat if necessary for another 3 days. And wait 20 minutes after doing a water change before adding any meds; sooner will dilute the med.