Natural Foods Cafe Expands to Second Location in Missoula

Here are some business news in the Missoula area:

Green Source, a diet cafe from Missoula on the Hip Strip, expands and opens a second location on Russell Street.

“Green Source is expanding and taking over the bistro from VRTX Fitness,” the restaurant wrote on Instagram. “We are thrilled to have the opportunity to join forces and serve so much love in the form of food to our community.”

The new spot will be called Encore.

“Encore will be open to the public and our offerings will spill out onto the beautiful rooftop terrace in the spring,” the restaurant wrote. “Stay tuned, we’re working hard to get this rolling as soon as possible!”

The Blackfoot Café, a restaurant inside Missoula College, run by Big Sky Culinary Institute students and instructors, announced it was open again.

People also read…

The restaurant is open Tuesday through Thursday from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at 1205 E. Broadway.

Montana Lodging and Hospitality Association is pleased to announce that Racene Friede received the association’s “Tourist Friend of the Year” award at its annual awards banquet on October 27 in Billings.

Friede received the award for her leadership and abilities as president and CEO of the Glacier Country Regional Tourism Commission.

“As a Montanan born and raised in Ovando, Racene knows the true value of sharing the positive attributes of our state with visitors from around the world,” said Association Past President Matt Sease. “She has dedicated more than 25 years to promoting the beauty and values ​​of our state. Those of us who have had the good fortune to work with Racene can attest to his many efforts to advocate before the Legislative Assembly on behalf of the tourism industry and his tenacity to always strive and do what is best for Glacier Country and Montana as a whole.

Ducrey Coffee and Chocolate, a bistro on Front Street in the ROAM student accommodation building, announced it was closing its kitchen to focus on chocolate.

“We will continue to serve coffee and chocolate drinks as well as pastries and chilled drinks,” the owners wrote on Instagram. “Stay tuned as there may be more changes in the future.”

Sheets of dried salt cover former farmland outside the town of Mutubas in Egypt’s Nile Delta, a threat that could spread to other lands if action is not taken to tackle it against rising sea levels. Located on the northern coast of Egypt on the Mediterranean, the Nile Delta is one of the world’s three most vulnerable hotspots to the impacts of climate change, including rising sea ​​level, according to a 2007 report by the United Nations-backed Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change. . Here, the impact of climate change has long been evident to farmers, in creeping salt eating away at roots and hardening their fields, rendering them barren. They pay a fortune to bring in dirt trucks to try to raise their crops above the salt pushed into the ground by rising sea levels. But they say it’s getting worse and worse. Farmers must have seen a large part of their crops deteriorate each year.

You must be logged in to react.
Click on any reaction to connect.

Comments are closed.