Warren Bobrow (Leica M8)
A most venerable beast, the favorite dog of the Queen of England, the Corgi Dog– agile, able, agreeable and friendly. To understand the breed, one must have an open mind because the Corgi Dog is a fast learner- but extremely independence minded. The same holds true for the pragmatic, friendly and highly ambitious owner of the new Corgi distillery located in an ‘up and coming’ section of Jersey City. If you’re coming from out of town, you’ll have to go way off the beaten path. Once there, you’ll find what appears to be a movie studio from the 1920′s. Painted an extremely dark color- the warehouse/distillery calls out to the adventurous, thirsty drinker in the midst of utter urban decay. The new Light Rail line, located beside the distillery is slowly bringing the thirsty and the curious out to the far reaches of the known universe. You might find it may be easier to take a car service out here. The turf is still highly industrialized and there aren’t a whole lot of sidewalks or casual walkers around these parts.
READ MORE HERE AT FORBES
The Original Sloppy Joe: Town Deli, South Orange, NJ photo: Warren Bobrow
It’s so thin! Why so much dry Cole Slaw? What is that orange stuff on there? What is that, tongue? (What is tongue anyhow?) And ham? And Cheese,… AND why is the crust cut off the bread?
READ MORE HERE AT FORBES
It’s Iowa and Corn Means Craft — Cedar Ridge Distilling: Whiskey
Grandpa Melvin’s Hands (Leica M8)
It takes more than great ingredients to make craft whiskey. It takes patience and time, that is for certain. But most importantly, after all the bills are paid- whiskey takes great passion. You cannot make quality whiskey in mere hours, although some manipulators of spirits say that they can. I unequivocally disagree and believe that craft spirits take on their own unique personalities according to the particular desire of the distiller. The production of craft spirits takes years to develop their own deeply textured flavors.
There is that little thing that they call the Angel’s Share. That’s the stuff that you cannot sell, because it has evaporated. Not generally a fine place to be if you are in the business of bottling expensive craft whiskey- or any craft spirit for that matter. Each drop costs something and it’s a shame when it evaporates to only be enjoyed by the: ‘Angels!’ Depending on many variables, this Angel’s Share can be pretty expensive or just about right.
READ MORE @ https://www.forbes.com/sites/warrenbobrow/2017/09/01/its-iowa-and-corn-means-craft-cedar-ridge-distilling-whiskey/#149b700b703c