A list of area restaurants ready to serve for Thanksgiving: press Run
Make plans for Thanksgiving dinner: In my opinion, it’s always best to enjoy a homemade Thanksgiving meal with your loved ones, in a home. That is, unless I’m cooking. In this case, the word “profit” would not be used as loosely.
But, if you like to order from a restaurant and let someone else do the cooking that day, here we have a useful list of restaurants in the area that are open and have take out, courtesy of Myra Orenstein. , Acting Executive Director of Cedar Fairmount Special Improvement District, and the wearer of many other hats. Thanksgiving is November 25. The list looks like this:
– Blu, the restaurant, 3355 Richmond Road in Beachwood – Thanksgiving menu available for orders before Thanksgiving. Contact the restaurant for more details at 216-831-5599.
– Blue Canyon Kitchen & Tavern, 8960 Wilcox Drive in Twinsburg – Thanksgiving dinner with turkey breast, glazed ham, green bean casserole, Yukon Gold potatoes, corn pudding and candied yams. Available in packages for two, four-six and eight to ten people. Pre-orders until November 20. Withdrawal on Thanksgiving Day. Sides also available separately. Call 330-486-2583.
– Creekside Restaurant and Bar, 8803 Brecksville Road in Brecksville – Reheat and serve dinner consisting of turkey and gravy, mashed potatoes, cornbread sausage stuffing, green beans, cranberry and orange relish, small bread. Assortment of desserts and sides available. Orders must be placed before noon on November 20. Available for pickup 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. on November 24. Call 440-546-0555.
– Felice Urban Café, 12502 Larchmere Blvd. in Cleveland – take out available. Turkey breast, mashed potatoes, stuffing, Brussels sprouts, sauce, cranberry, bun. Vegan offerings include almond encrusted tofu, mashed butternut squash, stuffing, Brussels sprouts, cranberries, and rolls. Optional desserts. Orders must be placed before 5 p.m. on November 23. Pick up times are 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Thanksgiving Day. Call 216-791-0918.
– Great Scott Tavern, 21801 Lake Shore Blvd. at Euclid – Whole turkey dinners for four or six with toppings and dessert available for take out on November 24th. Call 216-417-3019.
– Hyde Park Prime Steakhouses, 26300 Chagrin Blvd. in Beachwood (call 216-464-0688) and 21 Main Street in Westlake (call 440-892-4933) – Side dishes prepared and ready to reheat at home. For four to six. Available exclusively for take-out on November 24, asparagus sautéed in extra virgin olive oil, parmesan; roasted garlic whipped potatoes; roasted Brussels sprouts with bacon marmalade; Gruyère potato gratin; Macaroni cheese with lobster.
– Luna Bakery & Café, 2482 Fairmount Blvd. in Cleveland Heights – Holiday Sugar Cookies Baked From Scratch (Assorted Options), Custom Place Card Sugar Cookies; Maple, Bourbon, Pecan, or Apple Streusel Pumpkin Pies; Flourless Chocolate Salted Caramel or Luna Cake; pumpkin cheesecake; French macaroons (assorted flavors); specialty decorated cupcakes; mushroom and Jarlsberg quiche, bacon, butternut squash and gouda; parker house rollers; sticky maple and pecan buns, cinnamon buns with cream cheese; chocolate chip cookie dough or triple chocolate chip cookie dough log; quarter of ginger molasses cookie dough. Order must be placed by November 19 for pickup by 3 p.m. on November 24. Call 216-231-8585.
– The Mallorca restaurant, 1390 W. 9th St will be open. The menu is available in or take out and includes turkey stuffed with chorizo and pine nuts, mashed potatoes, mashed sweet potatoes, vegetables, cranberry salad with a house Spanish vinaigrette , saffron herb butter bread, pumpkin cheesecake. Call 216-687-9494.
– Twisted Taino Restaurant, 5633 Pearl Road in Parma – Reheat and serve take out available with assorted options. Ten guests minimum. Orders must be placed before November 15th. Pick up November 24.
Remember the Kristallnacht: Beachwood’s Maltz Museum of Jewish Heritage, 2929 Richmond Road, will offer a series of week-long public broadcasts in honor of Kristallnacht’s 73rd birthday, or Night of Broken Glass.
It was in 1938, when Germany was under the control of Adolph Hitler and the Nazi Party, that anti-Semitism had intensified for about five years in the country. That year, a 17-year-old German-born Jew living in Paris protested the treatment of Jews by murdering a German diplomat. In response, German military and civilians carried out a series of violent attacks on November 9-10, 1938, in an incident known as Kristallnacht.
The Nazis burned down 267 synagogues, destroyed 7,000 Jewish businesses, vandalized Jewish homes and schools, desecrated Jewish cemeteries and killed nearly 100 Jews. In the aftermath of Kristallnacht, also known as Night of Broken Glass, some 30,000 Jewish men were arrested and sent to Nazi concentration camps. The riots were designed to appear spontaneous, but Nazi Party officials and the Hitler Youth were given advance instructions, and police and firefighters were ordered not to intervene except to save people. non-Jewish homes and businesses.
Not all non-Jewish citizens participated in the Kristallnacht. Some individuals courageously helped Jewish families at risk of being killed or sent to concentration camps. However, most Germans watched passively, their silence as onlookers signaling that violence against Jews could be taken further, marking a turning point in history. Many historians consider Kristallnacht the start of the Holocaust.
You can join the Maltz Museum and its partners for an upcoming series of weeklong public broadcasts honoring the memory of Holocaust victims and survivors. A variety of Holocaust-themed programs take place throughout the month of November. Learn more about them online at, maltzmuseum.org/programs.
Food drive for Thanksgiving: You can help families in need this Thanksgiving by participating in the Cleveland Heights Police Department’s “Fill the Cruiser” event by donating non-perishable food and household items. Join CHPD investigator Tyler Allen and other CHPD members between 2:00 p.m. and 5:00 p.m. on November 13 at Zagara’s Marketplace, 1940 Lee Road. All donations will go to the Start Right Church Community Pantry.
A walk in the park: Friends of Heights Parks invites you to take an accessible walk through the park with landscape designer and activist Elsa Johnson. Stop and meet other people at the Forest Hill Park Picnic Lodge, near the park entrance on Lee Boulevard, just north of Monticello Boulevard. The walk begins at 11 a.m. on November 13.
Overcome obstacles to learn: All are invited to join local author Vilma Seeberg when she speaks online about her recently published book, “Family engagement in the academic success of black students: success and resistance in a suburban American school.” “
Seeberg will be joined by Reuben Harris, Jr., a longtime activist and former Shaker School Board member. Participate and hear the life-changing stories told by black families and students who have successfully graduated from Shaker Schools despite the obstacles they encountered.
The discussion will take place from 7 p.m. to 8 p.m. on November 10, as presented by Shaker Heights Library. To register, visit here.
Dance on the Nutcracker: Akron University Dance Institute to Present World Premiere of “The Akron Nutcracker” in collaboration with Shaker Heights Verbal Ballets and the Akron Symphony on December 16 and 17 at EJ Thomas Hall.
This twist on the traditional Nutcracker will unify the dance with all new stunning sets and costumes augmented by video projections to recreate the sights and sounds of Akron from the 1930s and the world. Imagine an idyllic stroll down Main Street, visit the Polsky Department Store, and spend Christmas Eve with the Seiberling family at Stan Hywet. Dancers from the Dance Institute and the Akron University Dance Program will join the stage alongside dancers from Verb Ballets for these holiday performances. This production is one of the few in Ohio to feature a live orchestration of Tchaikovsky’s beloved score conducted by maestro Christopher Wilkins.
The production will take the magic of Akron back to the 1930s, taking audiences on an evening of adventure.
If you want to experience this unique way to enjoy a holiday party, single tickets cost $ 20 for adults and $ 15 for youth. All guests will be required to wear masks in the theater, regardless of their immunization status.
Tickets can be purchased at the EJ Thomas Hall box office at 330-972-7570, or online at Ticketmaster.com. EJ Thomas Hall is located at 198 Hill St. in Akron.
Recycle your campaign posters: With the election season happily over, you now have the opportunity to help divert waste from landfills and promote reuse, recycling and recycling. The Cleveland Heights Green Team, in partnership with the Cuyahoga Solid Waste District, is collecting campaign signs until November 14.
Marked drop boxes are located in front of the following collection points: Dave’s Cedar-Fairmount, 12438 Cedar Road, and Dave’s Severance, 3628 Mayfield Road; Zagara, 1940 Lee Road; Coventry branch of the Heights Library, 1925 Coventry Road; and Save-A-Lot, 2227 Noble Road.
If residents cannot reach any of the collection points, email [email protected] and the signs will be picked up. Signs can also be dropped off at the Cleveland Heights Municipal Service Garage on Superior Road. Place your signs in the box next to the front door.
Historic Preservation Guidelines: The Cleveland Heights Monuments Board adopted historic preservation design guidelines after a long five-month process that included public and stakeholder engagement.
The preparation of the design guidelines was funded primarily by the Ohio History Connection and is one of the primary requirements to be a Certified Local Government (CLG), which Cleveland Heights became in 2019. Project information, including presentations and final guidelines, can be found on Cleveland Heights’ city website.
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