Anaheim’s Heritage Barbecue gets profiled by Eater
Buxton Hall Barbecuehad a small fire last week after reopening but thankfully it was not catastrophic. They reopened briefly on Friday however per their Instagram have since closed again due to a “set back in building repairs” but they will be reopening “ASAP.” Here’s hoping that’s sooner rather than later.
With the recent return to curbside service as a result of social distancing, Red Bridges Barbecue Lodgereturns to its roots of carhops
Last week’s Smoke Sheet examined how barbecue joints are adapting to Covid-19
Horn Barbecue in Oakland is raising money to help feed the community during covid-19
Josh Bowen of John Brown Smokehouse is raising money for ER workers in NYC
Neil McClure of McCure’s Barbecue and the Deswine Intervention competition team smoked barbecue for Children’s Hospital workers last weekend in New Orleans
The Memphis in May World Championship Barbecue Cooking Contest has been rescheduled to Sept 30-Oct 3
There is no ‘I’ in barbecue
Johnson Family Barbecue in Durham had a recent incident with a Postmates driver and the owner Wayne Johnson has made things worse by responding to negative Yelp reviews with racist and inflammatory language
The death of barbecue hash was perhaps premature, writes Robert Moss for Southern Living
Pinkerton’s BBQ owner Grant Pinkerton is interviewed by The Andy Staple Show on The Athletic and discusses how his staff are dealing with Covid-19
Uncorked is a new Netflix movie set in a Memphis barbecue restaurant that serves…brisket?
Episode 106: “How Do You ‘Cue?” (Friday, May 1, 9:00-10:00 p.m. ET)
On a tour of eastern North Carolina barbecue joints, Vivian is reminded of traditions that define the area’s version of pork barbecue while being introduced to new techniques. Flipping what she already knows about ‘cue, Vivian sets out to uncover buried histories and learn about the unexpected ways different types of meat are smoked, pit-cooked, wood-fired and eaten. We learn that barbecue – both the food and the verb – cannot be pigeonholed into one definition. Starting from the whole-hog pits in her figurative backyard, Vivian explores the history of Black barbecue entrepreneurship, from the North Carolina families who started turkey barbecue to the women firing up pits in Brownsville and Memphis, Tennessee. Curious about other iterations, Vivian travels to the west coast of Florida, where a storied “Cracker” history at a smoked mullet festival drastically changes her perspective on Southern ‘cue. In Texas, robust barbecue techniques steeped in tradition are being morphed by longtime families doing what they know best. A pair of sisters in tiny San Diego, Texas add a Tejano touch to their barbecue joint menu, and two Japanese Texan brothers with a smokehouse pair brisket and bento boxes.
Dish was purchased by Sweet Lew’s BBQ owner Lewis Donald last fall and reopened this week with sandwiches on the menu that include turkey and pork belly smoked at Sweet Lew’s BBQ
Details on Hogs for the Cause, happening later this month in New Orleans
Prime Barbecue and Cut & Gather are included on Eater Carolinas’ 5 most anticipated restaurants list
Texas Monthly Barbecue Editor went on a mollejas hunt in South Texas