appliance repair in Lone Tree, CO

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Appliance Repair Lone Tree, CO

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Delivering industry-leading repair work at cost-conscious pricing is one of our top priorities. So, don't hesitate to call our office if you find yourself in a bind - even on weekends.

When you choose to have Lone Tree's Best Appliance Repair to visit your home in an emergency, you can count on:

  • Open Communication
  • Trustworthy Advice
  • Quick Turnaround Times
  • Honest Pricingb
  • Hard Work
  • Long-Lasting Repairs for Your Appliances

Taking this approach gives us the chance to fix your appliance quickly, so you don't have to stress about what to do next. If you have a unique or older appliance that needs fixing, don't sweat it - our experienced appliance technicians can repair just about any appliance under the sun. Whether it's refrigerator repair, washer repair, stove repair, or any other kind of appliance repair, we're here to fix the problem when you're ready.

When we say we repair just about every appliance under the sun, we mean it. Here are just a few of our most popular appliance repair specialties:

Common Signs You Need Dishwasher Repair in Lone Tree, COUnusual Cooking Times

Appliance Repair Lone Tree, CO

Clean Dishes Are Cool to Touch After Removing: For dishes to be clean and germ-free, you need hot, soapy water for washing. The FDA recommends using water around 110 degrees Fahrenheit, which is uncomfortable for handwashing but perfect for dishwashing machines. If you find that your dishes are cold and clammy instead of hot and steamy when you remove them, your dishwasher might need a new heating coil.

Appliance Repair Lone Tree, CO

Dishwasher Isn't Draining: You'll know quickly if your dishwasher isn't draining properly because there will be a pool of water under your machine. If you're dealing with drainage problems, it could be due to a clogged drainage system or non-functioning pump.

Appliance Repair Lone Tree, CO

Leaky Dishwasher: As one of our most requested appliance repairer services, we help customers deal with leaky dishwashers all the time. This common problem can be caused by a damaged door gasket, leaky dishwasher tub, loose valve, or another issue.

Common Signs You Need Refrigerator Repair in Lone Tree, CO

Appliance Repair Lone Tree, CO

Loud Humming and Vibrating Noises: Hearing vibrating and humming sounds from your fridge is not uncommon. In fact, these noises are a normal part of your refrigerator's operation. However, they shouldn't be very noisy at all. If you hear unusually loud knocking, humming, or vibrating, you could have a problem on your hands. Whether it's a faulty compressor or a blocked condenser fan, our team will diagnose the problem and get to work fixing your fridge.

Appliance Repair Lone Tree, CO

Spoiled Food: The whole point of putting your food in the refrigerator is so it doesn't spoil. So, if you notice your food spoiling prematurely, it's a good sign that you need appliance repair for your refrigerator. Because of the nature of these repairs, it's important to hire a licensed repair technician to find and correct the root cause of your problem.

Appliance Repair Lone Tree, CO

Water on Floor Underneath Fridge: If you spot standing water under your refrigerator, it's a big cause for concern. Not just for the health of your appliance, but for water leaking into your home. Usually, leaks are caused by trapped condensation due to clogged pipes or hoses. You'll need an experienced refrigerator repair tech to clear blockages and ultimately solve your leaking problem.

Common Signs You Need Oven or Stove Repair in Lone Tree, CO

Appliance Repair Lone Tree, CO

Unusual Cooking Times: Are your grandma's time-tested recipes being burnt or undercooked? Have you had to change cooking times for your family's favorite meals? Unusual differences in cooking times are a telltale sign that your oven needs to be repaired by a professional.

Appliance Repair Lone Tree, CO

Oven Won't CloseElectrical Problems: It might seem minor on the surface, but when your oven door doesn't close, you can't cook your food properly. Chances are you need a licensed oven repair technician to refit or replace the hinges on your oven door, so you can get back to cooking.

Appliance Repair Lone Tree, CO

Electrical Problems: If you have an electric oven and notice that it cuts off during cooking or won't turn on at all, you might need oven repair. Like gas, electrical problems are best remedied by professionals, like those you'll find at Lone Tree's Best Appliance Repair.

Your Best Choice for Expert Appliance Repair in Lone Tree, CO

Whatever appliance repair issue you need solving, there is no problem too big or small for our team to handle. There's a reason why we call ourselves Lone Tree's Best Appliance Repair: because we offer the total package of quality service, fair prices, friendly customer service, and effective fixes. Unlike some appliance companies in Lone Tree, we fix all major domestic and foreign brands with unbeatable deals and 100% customer satisfaction.

Customers choose our company for their appliance repairs because we provide:

  • Service to All Major Brands
  • Over 25 Years of Appliance Repair Experience
  • 7-Day and Emergency Services
  • Best Warranty in Town: 5-Year Parts and 6 Months Labor
  • Friendly, Helpful Customer Service
  • Licensed & Insured Work
  • Free Estimates
  • Mobile Service = We Come to You!

Whether you need emergency repairs for your clothes washer or need routine appliance maintenance for your dishwasher, we're here to exceed your expectations.

Physical-therapy-phone-number303-536-3873

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Latest News in Lone Tree, CO

Lone Tree council approves plans for 9-story senior living facility

Construction for a 206-unit senior living residential building that reaches up to nine stories is slated to begin in October in Lone Tree.The development, called “The Reserve at Lone Tree,” will be located south of RidgeGate Parkway at the southeast intersection of South Havana Street and High Note Avenue, according to a City of Lone Tree ...

Construction for a 206-unit senior living residential building that reaches up to nine stories is slated to begin in October in Lone Tree.

The development, called “The Reserve at Lone Tree,” will be located south of RidgeGate Parkway at the southeast intersection of South Havana Street and High Note Avenue, according to a City of Lone Tree staff report.

This project will be in the Lone Tree city center area of the RidgeGate East development, loacted on the east side of I-25 and RidgeGate Parkway. According to the sub-area plan, the city center is approximately 440 acres. The property for the senior living facility is about 4.5 acres, according to the staff report.

It will be located near the RTD RidgeGate Parkway Station and two apartment complexes currently under construction: Talus Affordable Housing and RidgeGate Station Apartments.

The developer of the project is Experience Senior Living, which builds and manages senior living communities and is a division of the national real estate investment and development company, NexCore Group.

“This is an exciting opportunity for us,” said Bill Maggard, a senior vice president at Experience Senior Living. He said the company started working on the plans over a year ago.

According to the staff report, the development will be one building that has three individual components varying in size.

The northern portion of the building will be nine stories high and contain independent senior living units. This portion, the tallest portion of the building, will be located at the intersection of South Havana Street and High Note Avenue, according to the city’s website.

The southern portion will be five stories high and contain a combination of assisted living units and memory care units. According to MemoryCare.com, memory care facilities are intended to provide long-term care for people with Alzheimer’s disease or another form of progressive-degenerative dementia.

Connecting the northern and southern portions will be a two-story high building that will contain administrative offices, food preparation areas and other operational uses, according to the staff report.

The development will also include a plaza, pickleball court, greenery, splash pad, outdoor eating spaces and recreational spaces.

“Our whole philosophy is that when folks, residents, come into our communities, they’re going to be building new connections, new social relationships,” Maggard said.

Maggard said the company did an internal data analysis to understand the demand for senior living and checked it with CB Richard Ellis, a commercial real estate services and investment firm. The analysis found the under-supply of independent senior living units exceeds 900 units in the community, and by 2026, the deficit will exceed 1,000 beds, he said.

“So, we’re scratching the surface,” Maggard said. “But for us to do all the things we need to do to provide the open space that we need, the plazas — all those things that support the vision of the sub-area plan — we need the nine-story variation.”

The property will have 156 parking spaces, with 102 spaces located in an underground parking garage, according to the staff report. Maggard said electric vehicles will have 10 charging stations in the parking garage.

According to the staff report, Experience Senior Living representatives said only some independent living residents will own cars, very few assisted living residents own cars and no memory care residents will own cars.

“One of our challenges in our industry, not just Experience Senior Living but — is staff retention. And so that proximity to light rail is going to be very important for us, and families are going to use it, too,” Maggard said.

During its Aug. 2 meeting, a few members of Lone Tree City Council expressed concerns over the nine-story portion of the building, but ultimately they did not feel the concerns were reason enough to deny the application.

“There is a part of me that’s concerned that this is going to look like a thumb sticking up in the middle of an area,” Mayor Jackie Millet said. “But I can’t disagree that it does conform to what the vision is for our community. The need is absolutely there for the housing.”

According to the report, staff found the development application was in “general conformance” with the city’s regulations, standards and guidelines, meaning the development plans were compliant with a majority of them.

However, the nine-story height did exceed the recommendation of the zoning district, which is a “mixed use commuter station district” or “MU-3.” Chuck Darnell, the city’s senior planner, said the city center sub-area plan provides a suggested building height of three to five stories in this type of district.

“It should be noted that the overall RidgeGate PD does allow a taller maximum building height of up to 360 feet. And there are some other districts in the city center that allow taller building heights, up to 10 stories,” Darnell said. “The nine-story portion of the building is proposed to be about 106 feet in height.”

Darnell said the nine-story portion will make up about 43% of the building footprint.

He noted that due to the change in the slope, also called a grade, of the property, “there will be some other developed areas, both to the south in the Southwest Village and to the west across I-25 in some existing developed areas, that are at a higher grade than the tallest portion [of] this building would be.”

The Southwest Village is one of the residential developments occurring in RidgeGate East, which will include more than 1,800 homes, according to the city’s website.

“There was one dissenting vote from the Planning Commission related to the building height, but the remainder of the Planning Commission did recommend approval,” Darnell said.

Darryl Jones — the senior vice president of Coventry Development Corporation, which is the master community developer for the RidgeGate mixed use community — said Coventry is supportive of the project.

“Our effort has been to try and encourage development that really moves more multistoried projects closer to the light rail station,” Jones said, adding that he thinks it’s a more efficient use of land. “It will really provide a very attractive building at that corner and help anchor that corner.”

One of the concerns Millet expressed was how the building may cast shadows and cause potential issues with road maintenance, snow removal and the freeze-thaw cycle. She also said she worried about the visual aesthetic of the building height.

“The shadows do concern me, and what’s going to happen on the adjacent parcel concerns me. I’m not going to penalize you for those concerns, but as I look to the next project across the street, I’m going to wonder how that is going to fit in with the context of this nine-story building,” Millet said. “To see something on a much lower level is going to be concerning to me.”

Councilmember Marissa Harmon said she worries about the property sticking out like a thumb and the potential impact of shadows, especially on the roads. However, she also said she thinks the city’s guidelines have been met.

“I don’t think it would be enough to say no,” Harmon said about the height concerns.

Councilmember Cathie Frazzini said the property is a “glorious looking building” that she would be proud to have in Lone Tree.

“I’m weighing how important this kind of housing is in our region, and that as we move to density, higher density, in this location, we’re all going to struggle a little to get our head around how it’s going to look,” Frazzini said. “I’m in favor of the project and in favor of the work that you’ve done to make it really spectacular for us.”

Multiple council members also said they liked that the property incorporated some open recreational space to help transition into the Happy Canyon Creek corridor and future regional park that is located to the east of the development.

Councilmember Mike Anderson said he was initially concerned about the height, but after hearing from the developers and seeing the plans, in combination with the need for senior living facilities and how the property opens up to the open space, he supported the development.

“This building is beautiful, and this density, I’m actually fine with. It’s what’s around it, is my concern,” Millet said, noting the city should reassess the three to five-story building height recommendation.

“Perhaps, as long as we can deal with the parking, this area can support more density. It is something that should be happening near our light rail stations, and it does make sense,” Millet said.

Council unanimously voted to approve the development, which has an anticipated opening date of November 2024. To learn more about the development, visit: cityoflonetree.com/projects/the-reserve-at-lone-tree/.

Lone Tree, RidgeGate East, Senior living, new development, RTD

ENR Mountain States Announces 2022 Best Projects Award Winners

Jennifer Seward is editor of ENR Mountain States, which covers Colorado, Wyoming, the Dakotas, Utah, Idaho and Montana. She has more than two decades of experience writing for the AEC industry and reports from Denver.ENR Regional Best Projects / Mountain States / ...

Jennifer Seward is editor of ENR Mountain States, which covers Colorado, Wyoming, the Dakotas, Utah, Idaho and Montana. She has more than two decades of experience writing for the AEC industry and reports from Denver.

ENR Regional Best Projects / Mountain States / Best Projects

ENR Mountain States is pleased to announce the winners of the 2022 Best Projects competition across a seven-state region that includes Utah, Idaho, Montana, Colorado, Wyoming, North Dakota and South Dakota.

A panel of 15 judges from all areas of the industry selected winners and merit awards from the 93 total entries this year.

In addition to the awards listed below, we will be presenting safety awards and sustainability awards to deserving projects, and one project in each area (Intermountain and Colorado/Wyoming/Dakotas) will win top honors as the Project of the Year.

We will announce the special award winners and Best Overall Project of the Year finalists at a later date.

The awards are split into the two areas, as noted above, to correspond with their respective awards events (one in Denver and one in Salt Lake City). They are listed by those areas below.

Winning projects will be covered in more detail in the December issue of ENR Mountain States, and the winners will be honored at awards events for each area during the first week of December.

If you have questions, please call (303-999-6414) or e-mail me (Jennifer Seward, Editor-in-Chief, ENR Mountain States) at sewardj@enr.com.

Congratulations to the winners!

2022 Colorado/Wyoming/Dakotas Best Projects Winners

(for projects located in Colorado, Wyoming and the Dakotas)

Airport/Transit

Winner: Denver International Airport Great Hall Project – Phase 1, Denver

Entry submitted by Hensel Phelps

Merit: Colorado Springs Airport Runway 17R-35L and Taxiway, Colorado Springs

Entry submitted by Kiewit Infrastructure Co.

Cultural/Worship

Winner: Pikes Peak Summit Visitor Center, Colorado Springs, Colo.

Entry submitted by GE Johnson

Merit: Meow Wolf Convergence Station, Denver

Entry submitted by Turner Construction

Energy/Industrial

Winner: National Western Center District Energy, Denver

Entry submitted by Saunders Construction Inc.

No merit awarded

Government/Public Buildings

Winner: Soldier Canyon Filter Plant Expansion, Fort Collins

Entry submitted by Ditesco

Merit: Aspen City Hall, Aspen

Entry submitted by Shaw Construction

Health Care

Winner: Sage Living, Jackson, Wyo.

Entry submitted by GE Johnson

Merit: Good Samaritan Medical Center – NICU Modernization, Lafayette, Colo.

Entry submitted by Saunders Construction

Higher Education/Research

Winner: Nutrien Agricultural Sciences Building, Fort Collins, Colo.

Entry submitted by Adolfson & Peterson Construction

Merit: University of Wyoming West Campus Satellite Energy Plant Project, Laramie, Wyo.

Entry submitted by Weifield Group Contracting

Highway/Bridge

Winner: Lemay Avenue Realignment over Vine Drive and BNSF Railroad, Fort Collins, Colo.

Entry submitted by Ames Construction

No merit awarded

Interior/Tenant Improvement

Winner: Lincoln Crossing Lobby Renovations, Denver

Entry submitted by PCL Construction Services Inc.

Merit: Republic Plaza Lobby Repositioning

Entry submitted by The Weitz Company

K-12 Education

Winner: Westminster Public Schools Orchard Park Academy, Westminster, Colo.

Entry submitted by Adolfson & Peterson Construction

Merit: DPS Glenbrook Greenhouse, Denver

Entry submitted by PCL Construction Services Inc.

Landscape/Urban Development

Winner: South Gondola Lot Parking Structure, Breckenridge, Colo.

Entry submitted by Hyder Construction

No merit awarded

Manufacturing

Winner: Ferguson Warehouse, Aurora, Colo.

Entry submitted by Weifield Group Contracting

Merit: TX1 Bitcoin Mine, Aurora, Colo.

Entry submitted by RK Mission Critical LLC

Office/Retail/Mixed-Use Development

Winner: Block 162, Denver

Entry submitted by Swinerton

Merit: Kiewit RidgeGate Campus, Lone Tree, Colo.

Entry submitted by RK Mechanical LLC

Renovation/Restoration

Winner: Fort Collins Alley Renovations, Fort Collins, Colo.

Entry submitted by Ditesco

No merit awarded

Residential/Hospitality

Winner: Lone Rock Retreat, Bailey, Colo.

Entry submitted by Hyder Construction

Merit: University of Colorado Denver City Heights Residence Hall and Dining Facility, Denver

Entry submitted by JE Dunn Construction Co.

Small Project

Winner: High Altitude Research Lab, Colorado Springs

Entry submitted by GE Johnson

Merit: Safe Passage, Colorado Spring

Entry submitted by Saunders Construction

Specialty Construction

Winner: Pikes Peak Visitor Center, Colorado Springs

Entry submitted by ICI LLC

Merit: Meow Wolf Convergence Station: Numina, Denver

Entry submitted by KHS&S Contractors, West

Sports/Entertainment

Winner: Ed Robson Arena and Yalich Student Services Center, Colorado Springs

Entry submitted by Nunn Construction

No merit awarded

Water/Environment

Winner: North Michigan Creek Dam Rehabilitation CM/GC, Walden, Colo.

Entry submitted by SEMA Construction Inc.

Merit: South Adams County Water and Sanitation District Pellet Softening/Disinfection Improvements Design, Commerce City, Colo.

Entry submitted by Carollo Engineers Inc. & Weifield Group Contracting

2022 Intermountain Best Projects Winners

(for projects located in Utah, Idaho and Montana)

Airport/Transit

Winner: Vineyard Commuter Rail Station, Vineyard, Utah

Entry submitted by Stacy and Witbeck Inc.

No merit awarded

Cultural/Worship

Winner: Pocatello Idaho Temple, Pocatello, Idaho

Entry submitted by Okland Construction

Merit: Granite Library, Salt Lake City

Entry submitted by Method Studio

Energy/Industrial

Winner: Clover Creek Substation, Mona, Utah

Entry submitted by Hunt Electric, Inc.

Merit: Clover Creek Solar Field, Mona, Utah

Entry submitted by BHI

Government/Public Buildings

Winner: Ivins City Hall, Ivins, Utah

Entry submitted by Hughes General Contractors Inc.

No merit awarded

Health Care

Winner: University of Utah NBICU Ronald McDonald Family Space, Salt Lake City

Entry submitted by Jacobsen Construction Co.

No merit awarded

Higher Education/Research

Winner: Dixie State University Science, Engineering & Technology Building,

St. George, Utah

Entry submitted by Jacobsen Construction Co.

Merit: Scott C. Keller Building and Brandon D. Fugal Gateway Building at Utah Valley University, Orem, Utah

Entry submitted by Layton Construction

Highway/Bridge

No entries

Interior/Tenant Improvement

Winner: MHTN Architects Office TI, Salt Lake City

Entry submitted by Interior Construction Specialists

Merit: Ivanti HQ TI, South Jordan, Utah

Entry submitted by Method Studio

K-12 Education

No winner awarded

Merit: American Heritage School Phase 1C and 2A + Plaza, American Fork, Utah

Entry submitted by Jacobsen Construction Co.

Landscape/Urban Development

Winner: Kathyrn Albertson Park, Boise

Entry submitted by McMillen Jacobs Associates

Merit: Eaglepointe Landslide, North Salt Lake, Utah

Entry submitted by BHI

Manufacturing

Winner: Cytiva Cleanroom Expansion, Logan, Utah

Entry submitted by Jacobsen Construction Co.

No merit award

Office/Retail/Mixed-Use Development

Winner: 95 S. State, Salt Lake City

Entry submitted by Okland Construction

Merit: Northrop Grumman’s Roy Innovation Center, Roy, Utah

Entry submitted by R&O Construction

Renovation/Restoration

No entries

Residential/Hospitality

Winner: Liberty Sky, Salt Lake City

Entry submitted by Jacobsen Construction Co.

Merit: The Hearth on Broad, Boise

Entry submitted by Engineered Structures Inc.

Small Project

Winner: Davis County Clearfield Branch Library, Clearfield, Utah

Entry submitted by ajc architects

No merit awarded

Specialty Construction

No entries

Sports/Entertainment

Winner: Idaho Central Credit Union Arena, Moscow, Utah

Entry submitted by StructureCraft

Merit: Ken Garff Red Zone at Rice-Eccles Stadium, Salt Lake City

Entry submitted by Layton Construction

Water/Environment

Winner: Upper & Highline Canal, Vernal, Utah

Entry submitted by BHI

No merit award

Buck Announces August Local Office Hours

Greeley, CO—U.S. Representative Ken Buck’s (CO-04) district staff will hold a series of local office hours for constituents to connect directly with caseworkers and receive assistance with federal agencies throughout the month of August.During the local office hours, district staff will be available to answer questions and assist constituents with federal casework, such as social security and veterans’ benefits, steps for obtaining a passport, and more. If you have questions, please contact one of Re...

Greeley, CO—U.S. Representative Ken Buck’s (CO-04) district staff will hold a series of local office hours for constituents to connect directly with caseworkers and receive assistance with federal agencies throughout the month of August.

During the local office hours, district staff will be available to answer questions and assist constituents with federal casework, such as social security and veterans’ benefits, steps for obtaining a passport, and more. If you have questions, please contact one of Representative Buck’s offices so a staff member may help you.

“We are ready to assist constituents with federal casework and welcome anyone with questions to sit down with staff,” said Representative Buck. “My goal is to make the expertise of my staff and the resources of this office easily accessible to every person I represent.”

Details for local office hours can be found below.

Thursday, August 18, 2022

TIME: 1:00 p.m.—5:00 p.m. WHAT: Douglas County Local Office HoursLOCATION: 9220 Kimmer Dr., Suite 100, Lone Tree, CO 80124WHO: Representative Buck will be represented by Deputy District Director DJ Beckwith during this visit.

Wednesday, August 24, 2022

TIME: 9:00 a.m.—11:00 a.m.WHAT: Sedgwick County Local Office HoursLOCATION: 125 Cedar Street, Julesburg, CO 80737WHO: Representative Buck will be represented by Area Representative Darlene Carpio during this visit.

TIME: 12:30 p.m.—2:30 p.m.WHAT: Phillips County Local Office HoursLOCATION: 22505 US Highway 385, Holyoke, CO 80734WHO: Representative Buck will be represented by Area Representative Darlene Carpio during this visit.

Friday, August 26, 2022

TIME: 1:30 p.m.—3:30 p.m. WHAT: Adams County Local Office HoursLOCATION: 495 Seventh Street, Bennett, CO 80102WHO: Representative Buck will be represented by Director of Faith Outreach Pastor Nathan O’Neal during this visit.

Tuesday, August 30, 2022

TIME: 10:00 a.m.—2:00 p.m.WHAT: Otero County Local Office HoursLOCATION: MacDonald Hall, Rm 125, 1802 Colorado Ave, Ja Junta, CO 81050WHO: Representative Buck will be represented by Southeast Area Representative Travis Grant during this visit.

TIME: 2:00 p.m.—6:00 p.m.WHAT: Douglas County Local Office HoursLOCATION: 8357 N Rampart Range Rd #200, Littleton, CO 80125WHO: Representative Buck will be represented by Deputy District Director DJ Beckwith during this visit.

Wednesday, August 31, 2022

TIME: 10:00 a.m.—2:00 p.m.WHAT: Las Animas County Local Office HoursAPPOINTMENT REQURIED: Call 720-483-7904.WHO: Representative Buck will be represented by Southeast Area Representative Travis Grant during this visit.

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Full Plate: A tapas bar opens in Cherry Creek, and a food hall gets a bowls stand

The owners of Machete Tequila +Tacos, which operates three locations around Denver, have opened a wine and cocktail bar with an extensive Spanish tapas menu upstairs from their Cherry Creek location at 2817 E. Third Ave. Operating from 3 to 11 p.m. Tuesday through Thursday and 11 a.m. to close Friday through Sunday, owners call it an “elegantly comfy bar.”The kitchen, headed by Kevin Marquet...

The owners of Machete Tequila +Tacos, which operates three locations around Denver, have opened a wine and cocktail bar with an extensive Spanish tapas menu upstairs from their Cherry Creek location at 2817 E. Third Ave. Operating from 3 to 11 p.m. Tuesday through Thursday and 11 a.m. to close Friday through Sunday, owners call it an “elegantly comfy bar.”

The kitchen, headed by Kevin Marquet, the former chef at downtown tapas bar The Ninth Door, offers a rotating menu of crudos, salads charcuteries and small plates. Items of note include a Spanish Cobb with jamon serrano, charred octopus with squid-ink tortilla crisps, tenderloin tartare and polenta with braised Colorado lamb.

“Derecho is a pretty beautiful space for a cocktail or a glass of wine,” operator John “Wally” Walrath told Denver Business Journal. The wine list features offerings from Spain, Portugal, France and Italy, while the cocktail list features several negronis, classics such as an old-fashioned and specialties like an Oaxahana Mai Tai.

Bowls by KO — a maker of globally inspired, health-focused bowls — will shut down its food truck temporarily to take up space at the Avanti Food & Beverage food hall at 3200 Pecos St. in Denver. It will operate from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday thru Wednesday and 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. Thursday through Sunday in the space formerly occupied by Bistro Georgette, whose owners have decided to concentrate on their brick-and-mortar Italian restaurant, Olivia.

Owner Katelin Overton launched Bowls by KO as a meal-delivery service in 2019 before growing into a food truck and catering business, making versions of her favorite takeout items with an emphasis on nutritious and whole ingredients. Her menu at Avanti will include rotating soups and salads, shareable items like hummus plates and lettuce wraps and signature bowls like her pork carnitas taco bowl and her deconstructed shrimp spring roll bowl (brown rice, jumbo shrimp, shredded carrots, cucumbers, avocado, Thai basil, scallions, sesame seeds and cashew butter sauce).

“I’ve always felt that people should not have to make a choice between healthy and delicious food, they should be able to have both,” Overton said in a news release. “Our bowls will truly leave you feeling as good as they taste.”

The owners of Stout Street Social have opened a similar space further north in the metro area, debuting Boulder Social in the former Ska Street Brewstillery space at 1600 38th St. Now featuring 24 beers available to pair with its menu, the location will add a 10-barrel brewery, helmed by former Ska Street head brewer and distiller Damon Scott, soon.

The all-day food menu at the restaurant, which opens at 11 a.m. seven days a week, offers oysters and sushi, sandwiches and burgers, salads and pizza. Featured entrées include honey-glazed salmon, steak & frites, blackened chicken pasta and green chile mac & cheese.

Even before the first Daddy’s Chicken Shack has opened in the Denver area, the chain has doubled down on its plans for the region, signing a second franchisee to a 10-store contract, meaning that 20 locations will go under development locally.

In addition to the 10 stores that the chain announced in March that a company owned by Re/Max founder Dave Liniger would develop in Douglas and Arapahoe counties, new franchisees Doug, Dale, Drew and Carol Dahlstrom will open 10 stores in west Denver and Jefferson counties.

Daddy’s Chicken Shack, just four years old, is planning for a growth spurt and has signed contracts for 60 new locations featuring its double-battered, crispy chicken sandwiches, bowls and breakfast offerings. The Dahlstroms, who co-own two restaurants in the Denver area, plan to have their first Daddy’s Chicken Shack open by the end of this year.

First Bite, Boulder County’s atypical version of a restaurant week, will return from Sept. 30 to Oct. 9, with a changing format designed to allow participants to show off their wares in their own ways. Choosing to do away with a set price point during a time of inflation and supply-chain issues, for example, the event will offer four different price ranges, which will grant chefs greater flexibility to design their menus and allow a wider range of eateries to participate.

Also, restaurants will offer not just standard dinner fare but also special menus for breakfast, brunch and lunch, organizers said in a news release. And restaurants will have the opportunity to offer unique experiences, such as a multi-course farm dinner that will be put on by Niwot eatery Farrow.

The headquarters of the parent company of Boulder-founded chains Old Chicago Pizza & Taproom and Rock Bottom Restaurant & Brewery may not be in Colorado anymore, but the company’s leader is, at least for now.

Houston-based SPB Hospitality announced Monday that Josh Kern, a former executive with Quiznos and Smashburger who has been serving as its president of concepts while living in this area, is now interim CEO for the company whose concepts also include Chophouse & Brewery and Logan’s Roadhouse.

SPB Hospitality LLC, a wholly owned affiliate of Fortress Investment Group, bought the parent company of Old Chicago and Rock Bottom out of bankruptcy in June 2020 and later consolidated all its brands in Houston. Kern said in a news release that he still sees “extraordinary potential” in the brands, some of which are nearly 50 years old, and hopes to build on recent momentum to grow them.

Chuck E. Cheese last week reopened its Lone Tree location with an update that it plans to put into place at other locations along the Front Range. The pizza restaurant at 7510 Parkway Drive features 15 new games, an interactive dance floor, a large-format video wall, an oversized wall mural dedicated to Lone Tree and what operators describe as a “fresh, vibrant and contemporary look.”

The overhaul comes as more “eatertainment” chains expand and independent locations open throughout the Denver metro area, looking to be one-stop dinner-and-fun attractions both for families and for adults wanting to unleash their inner kid. The Lone Tree Chuck E. Cheese also features updated seating to accommodate larger groups, complete with charging stations for devices, as well as its familiar menu of pies, wings, salad and desserts.

Ciara, Russell Wilson open clothing store in Colorado

LONE TREE, Colo — The House of LR&C has come to Broncos Country.The clothing store — co-founded by Denver Broncos quarterback Russell Wilson and his wife, Grammy-winning singer Ciara — opened its newest retail location Monday at Park Meadows in Lone Tree."We are so excited for The House of LR&C to touchdown in the Denver this summer as we continue to put down roots in our new home," said Russell Wilson and Ciara in a news ...

LONE TREE, Colo — The House of LR&C has come to Broncos Country.

The clothing store — co-founded by Denver Broncos quarterback Russell Wilson and his wife, Grammy-winning singer Ciara — opened its newest retail location Monday at Park Meadows in Lone Tree.

"We are so excited for The House of LR&C to touchdown in the Denver this summer as we continue to put down roots in our new home," said Russell Wilson and Ciara in a news release. "The entire community has already welcomed us with open arms, and we couldn’t be more proud to introduce our brands to the city and offer a range of sustainable styles catered towards the adventurous and dynamic Colorado lifestyle!"

The House of LR&C at Park Meadows offers products from menswear line Good Man Brand, contemporary women’s brand LITA by Ciara, gender-inclusive streetwear line HUMAN NATION and Russell Wilson’s children’s line 3BRAND, according to a news release.

While the store is the fourth The House of LR&C location, the brand aims to open a total of 10 retail spaces by early 2023, including in Los Angeles and Scottsdale, Arizona.

"Once Russell and Ciara moved to Denver, they were immediately embraced by the community, so it only made sense for The House of LR&C to follow suit," said Christine Day, The House of LR&C co-founder and CEO.

"Coincidentally, Denver has always been a top performing market for the company, as proven through our successful partnership with Nordstrom," Day said. "We couldn’t be more thrilled to deepen our connection with the Denver community as we open this new, brand-owned retail space and help our new Denver friends make sustainable fashion the effortless choice."

The House of LR&C products are also sold at Nordstrom, Revolve, Kohl’s, Amazon and Amazon Style.

The House of LR&C said it contributes 3% of profits-less-product costs to Russell Wilson and Ciara’s nonprofit Why Not You Foundation.

Denver Broncos headlines, game previews and interviews with our 9NEWS insider Mike Klis.

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