The Pappas Eating places group introduced it has completely closed 5 of its Houston eating places together with Pappadeaux Seafood Kitchen, 2410 Richmond.
Photograph: James Nielsen/Employees
The Houston-proud Pappas Eating places group has introduced it’s completely closing 5 of its areas in Houston as the consequences of the coronavirus pandemic proceed to take its toll on native eating places.
Yia Yia Mary’s Mediterranean Kitchen (4747 San Felipe within the Galleria neighborhood), Pappas Seafood Home (11301 I-45 North at Aldine Bender), Pappas Shrimp Shack (6945 I-45 at Woodridge), Pappadeaux Seafood Kitchen (2410 Richmond close to Kirby), and Little Pappas Seafood Home (3001 S. Shepherd at West Alabama) are all closed, Pappas spokeswoman Christina Pappas confirmed Friday.
The information of the 5 Pappas closures was first reported by CultureMap.
Pappas stated Friday’s information was not a simple announcement for the restaurant group that operates a few of Houston’s favourite eating places together with Pappasito’s and Pappas Bros. Steakhouse.
“By means of this unbelievably attempting time, our wonderful workforce members have labored exceptionally arduous, and we’re so happy with every considered one of them. We have now remained sturdy due to the innovation of our workforce. We have now greater than 80 areas that both remained open or have reopened,” in accordance with the assertion.
MORE RESTAURANT CLOSURES: Keep up with permanent and temporary closings due to COVID-19
The corporate will provide workers on the 5 shuttered areas positions at different Pappas eating places.
“Moreover, we’re hiring at a lot of our areas we stay up for constructing our workforce again up. Our first precedence was rehiring workforce members,” the assertion continued.
Pappas stated that it could be reopening its three downtown areas – Pappas Bros. Steakhouse on McKinney, Pappasito’s within the Hilton Americas Resort, and Pappadeaux at Avenida Houston – “as quickly as doable.”
Greg Morago writes about meals for the Houston Chronicle. Comply with him on Facebook or Twitter. Ship him information ideas at [email protected] Hear him on our BBQ State of Mind podcast to study Houston and Texas barbecue tradition.
Greg Morago was a options editor and reporter for The Hartford Courant for 25 years earlier than becoming a member of the Houston Chronicle as meals editor in 2009. He writes about meals, eating places, spirits, journey, trend and wonder. He’s a local Arizonan and member of the Pima tribe of the Gila River Indian Group.