Other than its location, Temelini said Pane e Vino is “exactly the same” as when it was located on Warren Street. Its staff and menu are unchanged, although Temelini now plans to make regular appearances in the kitchen.

It’s the first retail outlet in Tanner Plantation, a residential development with thousands of homes, although it’s slated to be joined by a restaurant.

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Yumi Dong, whose father recently opened Old Li’s on Savannah Highway, said Lao Li wanted to bring Min cuisine to Charleston because he couldn’t find any local examples of food from his native Fujian Province. 

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Ty’s Roadside Coastal Kitchen celebrates the impromptu trip out of town and hopes to establish itself in Mount Pleasant as the kind of neighborhood joint that makes folks think twice about moving on.

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The latest eating place from The Indigo Road Hospitality Group, The Daniel Island Market & Eatery emphasizes coffee, tea and juice, plus pastries, sandwiches and dessert.

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The former owner of Duvall Catering & Events developed the facility to support incorporeal restaurants, as well as food trucks, independent bakers, small-scale caterers and artisan food producers.

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Raul Sanchez says the format “will allow me to introduce dishes that I haven’t been able to make in the past, including family recipes that are 200 to 300 years old; dishes that I really haven’t had time to make within the confines of a standard restaurant.”

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“The pandemic was a blessing in disguise,” says Nakia James of the newly opened La’Son Anchor Grill in Summerville. “With the food truck, we didn’t come into this blind.”

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Cudaco, which recently opened on James Island, is dealing in surf but selling it like turf. The name is a reference to barracudas, which are typically dismissed as trash fish.

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Handmade with fresh fruit, the juice-based paletas include lime pops, bright as safety vests; mango pops streaked with chamoy and coconut pops with sliced kiwi and strawberries suspended within them.

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Marcela Ochoa, a Venezuelan immigrant, was disappointed by the dearth of empanadas and perico she last year encountered after moving to the Charleston area. She and her husband, Armando Garcia, recently launched RikiQuito is make up for what was missing.


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