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Found 6 results

  1. I just wanted to say thank you to Eater for picking up on some dr.com posts in Amy's thorough compilation of internet reviews for Green Pig Bistro. It's very rewarding to see our members having a direct impact on the dining world. The impact is always there - I know that, and restaurants know that - but it's nice for the members here to actually be able to see it because sometimes it can seem like a very intangible force.
  2. "Philly's 2018 Eater Award Winners" by Rachel Vigoda on philly.eater.com I’d like to add that I am doing a happy dance that Cristina Ramirez , of South Street Barbacoa was crowned Chef of theYear. Just my opinion...
  3. Josh, please feel free to agree or disagree with this list - I'd love to hear your thoughts (to be honest, I haven't read it, but I just saw that it exists, and I know that people may be interested in what you have to say). In general, I'm not a fan of "Top X Lists," but hell, until we get a stronger Houston member base, why not discuss it? Apr 10, 2018 - "38 Essential Houston Restaurants" by Amy McCarthy on houston.eater.com PS - To our Houston readers: We live by word-of-mouth, and offer this community as a free service without any revenue. If you believe in supporting small businesses - especially ones who aren't trying to gouge or take advantage of you - the greatest gift you could give us would be to sign up and participate. Cheers, Rocks
  4. In a *very* wise move, Eater has announced that they're eliminating completely anonymous comments. Until now, their comments were pathetic, and this is the only chance they had at credibility. Now, finally, there's some competition for donrockwell.com. Very real competition. And I welcome it. The Mark Squires wine board instituted this policy many years ago, and despite it becoming a male reserve because of requiring real names, this policy is absolutely what saved, perhaps even "made," the website into the most popular wine forum in the world (they have since locked themselves behind a paywall, and are no longer relevant to the general public - but the only reason they were able to institute that paywall is because of the long-term benefits of having instituted a real-names policy). Times have changed, however, and females are no longer afraid to come forward and express their opinions (before you jump down my throat for that comment, I assure you that was not the case ten years ago). I thought long and hard about whether or not to enforce real names back in 2005, and decided it was more important to protect people's privacy who didn't want to be exposed to the dangers of the internet - as long as *I* knew they were real people - and believe me, we check *thoroughly* - that's all that mattered. Now, as then, I put my personal stamp of approval on each and every comment made on donrockwell.com, and see absolutely no reason to change our policy. Eater is now something to be reckoned with. Welcome aboard, Eater. Goodbye, Yelp.
  5. Two of the food aggregators have posted today that a certain restaurant is closing. Bisnow Dining, the first one has apparently taken down the post. Eater has left their post up. Why? Don't people know that rumors of a restaurant's imminent demise can be self fulfilling? That staff can walk? That staff can be terrorized by false rumors? That business can drop off precipitously making a bad situation worse? What's the rush?
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