Stir and serve with dippers such as pretzels, strawberries, apple slices or bananas. Or pour into popsicle molds and freeze. If you don’t have plastic molds, use a small Dixie cup. Pour half full and partially freeze. Push in a wood stick and fill cup the rest of the way. Freeze.
A looming chemistry exam and two toddlers at your knee — what’s a mom to do? Head out for a latte. April Criss sips from a bright orange, bowl-size cup of coffee as she reads from notes and a textbook, while in the next room, her children play happily.
The Station in Brewster, which Miller bought five years ago, is tucked into a corner of the Wandle House, a building on the National Register of Historic Places. After eating, visitors can wander through the part of the building that houses the Brewster and Sugar Creek Historical Society & Museum.
Running a successful restaurant takes hard work, high standards, grueling hours, bursts of creativity and a dedication to customer service. Not surprisingly, many close after fewer than two years in business, so it’s cause for celebration when a locally owned eatery thrives. Such is the case with many of the restaurants featured in the early months of About magazine.