Old Ottawa South’s oatmeal cafe is moving into the former location of Pressed.
Just as news hit that Bar Robo closed in Chinatown, Ottawa’s music community took another one to the chin with surprising news that The Bourbon Room closed its doors.
Vote for your favourite new Ottawa bar since 2009.
Orléans Brewing Co. has finally opened the doors to its own brewery in 2019. The grand celebration is happening this Saturday May 11 with live music, an outdoor patio, and tours of the brewery from 1pm until close.
Beginning with simple coffee and snacks, the café has now expanded with coffee expert Stevie Pan at the helm. Black Squirrel now holds a liquor licence and their menu is expanding with a new kitchen in place.
With its blend of cocktails, stellar interior, and a food item for every palate, Rabbit Hole succeeds in providing Ottawans with a new reason to be out late on Sparks Street.
Many (well, most) bars and restaurants limit their non-alcoholic beverage options to the usual tired pop, juice, and water. Here are some places that get more creative.
Before the sun came up on Friday December 7, Queen St. Fare, Ottawa’s first food hall, had opened its doors to the public for the first time.
New patios, old patios and patios soon to come. Whether a uniquely Ottawa-scene or just an aspect of the summer we appreciate, drinking outside is just the best.
Read on to see where you’ll find us this summer, and let us know where we should go next!
If you’re looking to spice up your life a little, stop into Meow! That’s Hot and consider staying a while. They’d love to be your new local.
ByWard Vista Social Club continues March 15, 22, and 29, from 7pm to close at Copper Spirits + Sights (325 Dalhousie St) in the Andaz Ottawa Hotel rooftop lounge. No cover.
If you’ve ever visited the ByWard Market, you’re probably no stranger to the Heart & Crown Irish Pub. Established by two Irish immigrants, Larry Bradley and Pat Kelly, the pub gets its subtle charm from a not-so-subtle commitment to its roots. From the “snug rooms” to the the floor tile, to the bars made of Irish wood, there’s a clear intent on preserving the spirit and culture for anyone who has been to or yet to visit Ireland.
Let’s face it: sometimes work makes you want to drink.
While the dishes feature local ingredients when they can, the highlights of Bar Laurel’s menu lie in the imported Spanish products.