Monthly Archive: October 2018

What is the best time of the years to do home remodeling

You can blame global warming or simply the season for the seasonality of {home-improvement|home remodeling}. It looks like as of late homeowners are considering doing home remodeling projects during the summer rather than in November,December,and January. The truth is winters have been getting colder especially in Pennsylvania. We went out to figure out if this is true. We interview three different companies to figure out if {homeowners|people|Chicago residents} are the laying doing home remodeling projects to the summer.

The first interview to us down to the city of Atlanta where we spoke with Alan Ridgeway,a top rated plumbing Atlanta company. He has been in business for more than three decades and does everything from Sewer Line Repair to Bathroom Plumbing & Repairs. Mr. Ridgeway said that is his three decades in business he has not seen a great difference between the summer and November,December,or January. He went on to explain clogged drains don’t have a preference therefore making happen in the summer as well as in November,December,or January.

The second interview was Roofing Companies in Langhorne PA. In that state things where a little more defined. Unlike Georgia,the winter months in Pennsylvania have the history of being severe making home remodeling quite difficult and sometimes dangerous. There is no question that in Pennsylvania the number of homeowners looking to do {home-improvement|home remodeling} is greatlyimpacted by the weather.

The third interview is a Chicago Construction Engineering firm that specializes in residential buildings. Even though the Windy City is known for its bone chilling winters. It does not look like that it is affecting {the construction industry|those involved in construction| those involved in {home-improvement|home remodeling}}. Albert Brown told us that although the winters can very cold there is always something to do on a construction site. Being successful in Chicago as far as doing home remodeling projects is all about being prepared. You do planning in the harsh winter month and you do the work in the summer.

Chicago Distillery Purchases Malört Famous in River North & Streeterville

Jeppson’s Malört, the iconic bitter liquor that Chicagoans have grown to love since 1930s, is finally coming back home. CH Distillery, a Pilsen-based liquor creator, purchased malort from Carl Jeppson Col. for an undisclosed price this week, bringing Chicago’s favorite beverage back from Florida to the city where it was popularized in dive bars like Rossi’s in River North and Richard’s in the West Loop. Billy Goat Tavern in Chicago’s Streeterville neighborhood has also been known to serve a shot or two of malort with their deliciously famous burgers.

Tremaine Atkinson, founder of CH Distillery, says that his company will keep the name and won’t change up the recipe at all. Their West Loop tasting room, located near many restaurants and apartment buildings, will serve shots of malort for anyone of legal drinking age. While it will be served in the West Loop, the beloved spirit will be produced in Chicago’s Pilsen neighborhood.

Chicago’s relationship with malort is a fascinating one, marked by viral videos of “malort face” and inspiring other companies to make their own versions of Jeppson’s classic. Letherbee Distillery, based in Chicago’s Avondale neighborhood, was famously hit with a cease and desist in 2014 for coming out with their own version of malort, which they now call Besk. Chicago liquor lovers are passionate about malort, and other distilleries attempting to get in on the hype is inevitable.

Atkinson told the Chicago tribune that he plans to expand distribution of malort to other cities that are interested in it, such as Austin, Milwaukee and Seattle. Over time, the cult status of malort has been picked up on by people in other cities, and the demand for the beverage in cities other than Chicago has risen as a result.

While the bitter drink is amazing to some people, and disgusting to others, one thing is certain: bringing the production of the drink back to Downtown Chicago is a good thing.