Here are a great series of images from Harlem photographer Seitu Oronde during the 1st Annual HarlemEatUp Festival on May 14th-17th at Harlem, New York.
By Lil Nickelson
Executive Chef/Owner Marcus Samuelsson of Red Rooster Harlem and Streetbird Rotisserie (pictured above with his wife model Maya Haile) came up with the idea for a festival to celebrate and showcase the diversity of Harlem’s food, culture and spirit. Continue Reading →
We love serial entrepreneur, Marcus Lemonis on CNBC’s popular series The Profit, and love him even more the new season featuring Harlem cupcake shop, Tonnie’s Minis. Continue Reading →
This past weekend, the soulful cuisines, music and art of Harlem took center stage as over a hundred neighborhood restaurants, businesses and organizations—with the support of President Bill Clinton and Mayor Bill de Blasio —participated in the inaugural Harlem EatUp! Festival. Continue Reading →
President Bill Clinton, Founder of the Clinton Foundation and 42nd President of the United States, officially kicked-off the inaugural Harlem EatUp! Festival, Saturday May 16, 2015 in Morningside Park. Continue Reading →
Today Danny spoke to Melba Wilson on The Danny Tisdale Show, about her fantastic restaurant Melba’s at 300 West 114th Street at Frederick Douglass Blvd, in Harlem, Continue Reading →
Today two of New York City’s finest chefs, Ben Pollinger of Oceana and Alex Reyes of Fifth Dining at Saks Fifth Avenue, prepared meals for their frail aged neighbors as part of the Chefs Deliver for Citymeals program. Continue Reading →
By Lil Nickelson
Vinateria is the latest restaurant that I chose to review after meeting its owner, Yvette Leeper-Bueno, her mother, Mrs. Leeper and Executive Chef Gustavo Lopez at the Harlem Eat Up Festival’s great chefs in Harlem photo shoot on April 1st. Continue Reading →
CNBC is on the verge of launching their latest reality show entitled, Consumed: The Real Restaurant Business, premieres on Wednesday, May 13th. Continue Reading →
New Leaf, constructed in the 1930’s, was envisioned by the Olmsted brothers – heirs of the designer of New York City’s Central Park – as a concession building for a public cafeteria and park administration offices. .
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